Sunday supplement


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The Panama American
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01360
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
normalized irregular
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01360
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Table of Contents
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        Page 2
        Page 3
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        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

Let the people know the truth and the country i$ safe" Abraham Lincoln.
Copper Deposit In Panama Confirmed
fcW We fan Defeat Death loll In IK c:rm j,-
We Can Defeat
Anything In Korea
-Gen. Van Fleet
(NBA Telephoto)
THE BIG MOMENT New York's Mayor Vine cent Impellltterl shakes hands with Capt. Hen-
rik Kurt Carlsen, as the Flying Enterprise he ro Is officially welcomed to City Hall. The gal-
lant skipper's wife, Mrs. Agnes Carlsen, and h Is daughters, Karen, 7, and Sonja, 11, stand
proudly by. , _._______________^_______________________________
Bronx Wife
Loses $36,000
In Subway
8TH ARMY HQ., Korea, Jan. 1 (UP).Gen. James A. Van
Fleet said here today that the United Nations have an army in
Korea "which will defeat anything that China, Russia and North
Korea can throw against them."
Van Fleet, commander of the United Nations Sth Army in
Korea, said:
"If the present war ends, there will probably be no war for
some time. And if the Communists start another one, world
opinion will be against them and the United Nations will prob-
ably be stronger."
Addressing a group of visit- Van Fleet said the guerrilla
ing Filipino congressmen, offi-: problem in South Korea was
clals and newsmen. Van Fleet just about liquidated now.
said: He said ,500 out of an estim-
"The United Nations now ated 9.000 guerrillas had been
have an army which will de-1 killed since Dec. 2. and the rest
feat anything that China, Rus- had been captured,
sla and North Korea can bring
US Always Had
'Navy of Economy'
Says Sec. Kimball
NEW YfORK, Jan. 1 (UP)
Subway trainmen were search-
ing the cars of an Eighth Avenue
IRT train today for a brown
paper bt.g containing $36,000 in
$50 and $100 hills, reported lost
by Mrs. Qulntlna Rizzo, a Bronx
Mrs. Rlzzo was near collapse as
she told the police she lost the
bagful of money on the way from
the ban: to her, lawyer's office.
She said he became 111 and left
the subway train In uptown
Manhattan to enter the rest
against them here (Korea I.
*:We are going to knock down
the Communists.. If necessary
we are going to wipe them out.
"We are going to push them
back on ail fronts everywhere
there are free people.
"Korea has been a blessing.
There had to be a Korea either
here or some other place in
j the world. We are glad it la not
in the Philippines.
"There had to be a Korea
to put our defenses in good
"Our factories are now turn-
ing put more and more arnu
Rain. Our army has high mor-
al?. St is weif-trained. It is
well supplied. Our men feel
that they will win."
Death loll In
Coast Storms
Stands At 15
Southern California author-
ities said today that the death
toll from this week's two re-
cord-breaking rainstorms stands
at 15.
The storm which started
Tuesday took five lives. Fri-
day's storm took 10.
Thousands of Southern Cal-
lfornians today were headed
Iback to mud-covered homes, en-
couraged by a weather forecast
for a fair, rainless weekend.
Emergency crews worked all
last night clearing mud and
debris washed down from the
rain-scoured hills surrounding
Los Angeles.
Many sections of Southern
California look like muddy lakes.
The worst flood in more
than a decade hit the flat
coastal area with a one-two
punch as Friday runoff
crippled areas not yet re-
covered from Tuesday's de-
luge. /

" ~
(NEA Telephoto)
"NOT FOR FAVORS" Winston Churchill, Prime Minister
of Great Britain, addresses a joint session of Congress in
Washington. On the rostrum behind him are Vice President
Alben Barkley (left) and Speaker of the House Sam Ray-
burn. Churchill said, "I have come here not for gold, but
for steel; not for favors, but for equipment."
She bonrded another train but
again felt ill und left it again:
She said this time she discovered
I that the money was missing.
Mrs. Rlno offered a "big re-
ward" for the return of the $36,-
000 which she said was to be
Mexican Shoeshiner
Makes Small Change
RBYNOSA, Mexico, Jan. 19 (UP)
Friends of shoeshiner Rolando
Charles are sorry to hear today
that he Is in j.vi on suspicion
of stealing cameras, guitars and
other items here and in nearby"
Texas towns.
One of Rolando's closest
friends, a McAllen. Texas.youth,
Worst hit by the flood was
CHARLESTON. S.C., Jan. lft.the Hawaiian garden area to
(UP)Navy Secretary Dan Kim- the southeast of Los Angeles
ball said tonight the U.S. Navy where -Coast Guardsmen in
has "consistently been a Navy of skiffs, rubber llferafts and a
economy" and its organisation is helicopter evacuated 2,000 per-
developed on the principle of1 sons to higher ground,
providing "maximum security '
and defease fur every dollar On the other side of Los An-
spent." jgeles, to the northwest, an es-
timated 200 person, wjre eva-
Kimt>3) addressed the annual cuated from flooded homes (a
tonque of the Charleston Cham-the Reseda area of San Fer-
ber of Commerce on JJfe "Busi-' nando valley.
ness Side of the Na
He said the Navy* budget re-! All public schools in Los An-
quest for the 1952*53 fiscal yearigeles and most surrounding
is "quite substantially less" than suburban cities were closed;
the fleets cuirint $16,000,000,000'Santa Anita racetrack called off
budget. / |its program for the day at the
The amount of decrease will [request of the state highway
depend >pon n "honorable and patrol which feared traffic to
peacef*fi settlement for the In-
ternational difficulties that face
us,/ne said.
the track might hamper emer-
gency crews. The highway pa-
trol also appealed to motorists
to "stay at home."
In a speech last Saturday, Kim- j
ball anmninced the Navy plan-i The second rainstorm dumped
ned to 'mild one large carrier a'more than four inches of rain
.year for the next 1C years. "These on top of ground soaked by
who is implicated In to thefts | carriers would^ not be needed if more than three Inches in the
and whose family had Rolando ? Peaceful settlement could be early st0rm.
as a guest for a tlmewas most; f0"ndv h.e s*lj .J --------
surnrispd nartieularlv when Klmoall said the Navy's cur- ^ / .
l'ls invested in planes and shins S0Ufh Aft/ICQ
GM Authorized To
\Boost Price Ceilings
WASHINGTON. Jan. 19 (UP) I The increases were granted
I General Motors Corp.. was under the so-called Capehart
]authorized today to raise whole-Amendment to the controls law
perty settlement with herido was a girl,
PBWunaer'oltor's care at CSSSdV -d * *^&RM28BSSStt
her Bronx home.
sale price ceilings from 4.4 to 6
I per cent on Its five passenger
I car lines to reflect higher pro-
duction costs.
Officials of the office of price
I stabilization said retail prices on
|GM cars will rise by about the
same percentage If the Mr auto
manufacturer exercises Its op-
Ition of putting the increases into
The wholesale increases range
I from 4.41 per cent on the luxury
I Cadillac to 6.01 per cent on the
loldsmoblle. On other GM lines
[the increases were 5.07 per cent
Ion Chevrolet, 5.36 per cent on
Ipontlacs and 4.48 per cent on
Translated into dollars and
I cents. OPS estimated that the
(wholesale increases on the best
I selling model In each line will
I range from about $60 on Chev-
I rolets to about $103 on Cadillacs.
I Dollars and cents Increases at
I retail would range from 25 to 35
[per cent higher.
On this basis, a Chevrolet
now retailing at about S1.S00
would go up to boat $1,878
under the new ceilings.
Dollars and cents wholesale
increases on the best selling
models in other lines were
estimated at about $78 on Pon-
tiacs, $94 an Oldsiaobiles and i
Ut on Bulcks.
Officials emphasised, however,
that the new dollars and cents
which requires OPS to set ceil-
ings at levels which will reflect
manufacturers' cost increases
through last July 26.
The government has approved
wholesale price ceiling Increases
ranging from 3-V& to 5.19 per
cent on Ford products. Hudson
also has been allowed a 4.9 per
cent ceiling; Increase.
All other manufacturers ex-
cept Packard and Croaley also
have applied for price relief un-
der the Capehart Amendment.
has asked fqr "best
ncreases of $53.86 on
Ply mouths, $65.92 on Dodges.
$78.55 on Chryslers and $88.68
on DeSotos.
model'' lr
The Capehart Increases are
the third round of price hikes
for the auto industry since Dec.
195, when their prices were fro-
MB.. The industry got a 3-Mi per
cent increase last March and a
5 to 6 per cent increase last
Housing Proa ram
For Marine Base
COLUMBIA, 8. C, Jan. 19-
iUP) A million dollar housing
program for personnel at the
ceilings must be approved before Parria Island Marine Corps base
|thev can be put into effect Ap- was announced today bv the
proval of the percentage markps Federal Housing Administration
i as ft step in that direction. i office here.
Tax Discussion
Meeting Listed /
At Junior College
On or before March-15 it will
be necessary for every employe
of the United States' Government
to make an income tax return,
and for some" to make a declara-
tion sheet.
To assist In this problem, the
Canal Zone Junior College, with
Hie cooperation of the Bureau of f
Internal Revenue, will sponsor a
discussion on "How to make out
your Income Tax Return."
John Phillips, agent of the Bu-
reau of Internal Revenue, will
be the instructor at the meet-
ing, to be held on the third floor
of the Junior College building
at 7:30 p.m.. Wednesday.
Poor Little
Rich Boy
ROBINSON, III., Ian. 19 John Rich, a father of three
boys, today sued for $25,000 be-
cause his doctor failed to stop
the traditional visit of the
stork to the plaintiffs home.
Rieh, 26 and a laborer in a
refinery, declared in his suit
that he submitted to an opes*
ation to make him sterile, in
spite of which his wife, Cath-
erine, 25, Is again pregnant.
The name of the doctor, who
performed the operation on
Jan. 20,19M, was not revealed.
Rich asks far the large sum
to take case of the cost of
bringing ftp, educating and
feeding his future child In ad-
dition to $135 he paid for the
operation snd the cost of his
wife's delivery, expected with-
in a month.
wh.latner^dU^W ^toSS^^T*"
its I
US Firm Making
Tole Tests, May
Invest Millions
There is copper ot Tole.
If the deposits prove vast enough the biggest copper-
producing company in the world would be prepared to sink
millions of dollars there, and employ thousands of men.
John R. Bogert, geologist of the Kennecott Copper
Coprporation of New York, announced this in Panam last
Bogert is here to make a preliminary survey of the
property of Egisto Antinori at Tole.
"There's bound to be copper there, or my company
wouldn't have sent me," Bogert soid. .'
As to reports that the pro-deposits In Tole other officials
perty contained valuable uran- of the company will come down
mm, the 28-year-old 6 ft. 7 in. here to start an intensive explor-
geologlst, who arrived here Tues-
day from Per, said "We
know nothing about uranium
In Tole, and the possibilities of
finding it there are very doubt-
If Bogert finds rich copper
ation program to decide tho
quantity, quality and grade of
the deposit. This might take
six months to one year.
"However, if and when they
discover a huge deposit here,
Kennecott Would sink millions
of dollars into the project,
and employ several thousand
men," said Bogert last night.
Eddie Rickenbacker
Rales Corrupt
Officials With Reds
NEW* YORK. Jan. 19 (UP)
Capt. Eddie Rickenbacker warn-
ed today that grafting polltl- in the neighborhood of hun-
clans and corrupt office-holders [ dreds of millions of tons,
constitute as great a threat to That is the type Kennecott
the United States as the Com-;is looking for.
munists. It could be mined with elec-
The World War I flying ace, trie shovels, and the huge ton-
Hls company Is looking
for a large property.
There are two types of copper,
vein deposits which have a
high content but are small in
extent,, and porphyry ^'p/^Fr-
which average one to two per-
cent pure copper, but contain
now president of Eastern Air-
lines, made the charge in a
speech delivered before the Ben-
jamin Franklin
awarded him
nage would compensate for the
low grade.
The average copper mines In
Society which | Chile, which have been acclaim -
the 1951 gold led one of the three richest In
medal for 'outstanding Ameri-|the world, contain only one to
canism." |two percent of the metal, which
Rickenbacker called for the sells for about 25 cents a pound,
return to the principles of I Previous reports that geolo-
Franklln's time when "a man! fists have visited the Tole
had to fight If he wanted to be |
free, and wanted to stay free."
Rickenbacker also charged
that Communists have "reached
into high places in our govern-
Sunday, Jan. 20
High Low
8:4.1 a.m. 3:01
9:83 p.m. 3:14 a.m. ways maintain a large Navy?"
iMany parts of South Africa,
cost less than two per cent oi Partlcurariy the raln-growlr* j
the replacement cost of the ships r,an*e .?? sutf- are '" the|
preserved he said I Kr'P of tne worst drought in |
Kimball described a strong na-'tneir history,
val force as a "relatively cheap' _
type of Insurance" And he said Tr>e Government has de-
Korea has provided the answer creed Sunday as a day of
to the question "Why do we al- prayer In South Africa for re-
lief from the drought.
r *
I & UK*'
LmBlL .*tt? i!" >J 14 Ail
..Ja. i li \r II p ttmmmm
1 a w m i ^BJ f m
r Jw asi L \4Sk\ ?11 1 1
\1 I n i L
T/4 A sS^T

f 1 J P^JsT \\r
^ : 4 1 4 P 0i -. jr-t \ /tXMfl *\
area were false, said Bogert,
who claims to be the first to
mske preliminary Investiga-
The situation came about when
Antinori. through his lawyer,
sent samples from his land up ta
Kennecott's New York off left.
That was about 20 days ago.
Bogert received orders shortly
afterwards to investigate the po-
tentialities of the territorv
According to the tall geologist's
observations, Panama is "strictly
a gold country from its past
history." This would be the first
PHENIX CITY, Ala., Jan. 191 strike, outside of gold that the
(UP) The two reputed king-country has known,
pins of gambling In Phenlx Cltyj Bogert explained that even
threw in the sponge today in;though there might not be suf-
the face of an all-out crusade ficlent quantity of copper to
against vice and announced Interest his company, that
they are out of business. | doesn't necessarily mean there
Gambling Kingpins
Quit In Alabama In
Face of Crusade
"We are through with
bling and have been for
a while, Hoyt Shepherd
Sheriff Ralph Mathews.
Is all so help me."
Shepherd and his fellow slot
machine operator, Jimmy Mat-
thews, called the sheriff this
morning and told him to come
after some 200 gambling de-,
vices slot machines and horse
race machines in their pos-
session. *
Three trucks picked up the
machines and deposited them
In the jampacked jailyard where
more than 400 pieces of betting
equipment have now been col-
lected since the bombing of a
crusader's home prompted the
Isn't copper in the Republic.
A small Panamanian concern
could probably mine on a small
"This scale very successfully, he said.
Kennecott's representative
has been asking aroundand
says he finds that Panama's
liberal policies regarding in-
vestments, would be conducive
to his company's staking out
a claim here.
He was surprised to read
those uranium reports, Bogert
"Of course now that the coun-
try has been stirred up and
excited over these rumors, ura-
nium will probably be the first
metal I will look for.
"After all," he added, "whers
there's smoke there's fire."
THEi'RE HAVING A CONTEST at Hotel El Panama this month. And for irrefutable proof
that there are Canal Zone beauties we present herewith eight of the lovelies, out of the
water of course. The three standing, from le ft. are Nancy Ladd. Jackl McCoy, and Pat
Quinn. The others. In the same order, read Ann Gorman. Edna Hart, Edna Jenkins, Pat
Peacher and Sylvia Swift Aren't the bathing suits pretty?
Panama Autoists Get
Last Minute Reprieve
Panama City authorities granted another reprieve to
owners of vehicles at almost the last mnate yesterday
afternoon, extending the period during which 1951 li-
cense pistes may still be used until next Friday.
A communique issued late yesterday afternoon said,
"the Municipal Treasury has considered it convenient to
grant one last extension for obtaining (19S2) license
plates for Panama vehicles."
The i oinniunique said the extension was granted in
answer to requests submitted "by a large number of per-
An earlier announcement yesterday said all vehicles
found in operation without 1952 license plates after mid-
night would be stopped and the owners arrested by the


For Tired Mari-? I rsirees. . .

- --7ir;

Hotel Psychologist Solves
Soup-Spilling Waiter Case
r Oil Dealings Combat Life Insurance
I; At Long Beach Bought In Sierra Snow
3 By lit. Lt. BOB GRAY, USMCR
- Raise Suspicion
PICKEL MEADOWS, CaUf., Jn. 19 (NEA)"Cold or not.
Tou've fot to fight."
That might well be the philosophy behind the new Marine
Corpa Cold Weather Training Course here a spot 800 feet up
6in the high Sierras where the snow is often hip-deep and the
mercury plunges to 25 below.
A steady stream of Far East replacements have been learn-
ing the deep-froten art of Winter warfare at Picket Meadow*
of a multimillion-dollar scandal
in Long Beach's 011-rlch baek since last September,
yard were aired the other day To many of them, the six-day course is now proving to be
behind c:osed duors of the Sen-, a life insurance policy in Korea.
ite Interior Committee. ... .... ... i ..
Its a course that ranks with But he's also gained the knowl-
anythlng the Marine Corps has edge that he can take care of
ever conceived for being rugged
and exhausting.
For six days and nights, the
Leathernecks wade through
snow, sleep In poncho-covered
snow huts, and live on C-ratlons
Waving an audit of the Long
Beach Development Company,
Sen. Clint Anderson, New Mexico
Democrat, called for an Investi-
gation "into the miraculous oper-
ation of these wells by the City of
";. Los Angeles.'
"We find some Juicy expense,
* vouchers running somt $50 a day; a"ltude? wh"e vou "P i0It
in the r.rge hotels, and I think, "ath and wonder If the next
we ought to find out about thel stePJ" fke .win be, y0,ur l%sh
operation in Long Beach and!. "We win get you Just as close
why Long Beach Is not so anxl- t0 exhaustion as we can the
" ouz to have the thing Invest-! mp s Executive Officer, Major
.....gated by the Federal Govern- W1U
' innt," demanded Anderson.
'1 know an offielal down
himself when the bottom drops
out of the thermometer and he'll
know how to handle himself
when a real enemy starts squeez-
ing off live rounds from some
foreign picture-postcard hillside.
Through such Incidents as
The Strange Case of the Bell-
Hop Who Dropped Bags on
People's Toes, psychologist Ha-
rold Oreenwald has come to
regard hotels with great pro-
fessional enthusiasm.
was botherm |
family matter
the waiter.
Subconsciously, he wat upse
and that cauaed the soup u
be upset, too.
When the waiter realized thi
cause of his problems, he re
laxed and carried his trav han'
He doesn't consider them piiy ever after 1
told one [-
there has moved to Aeapulco,
Mexico, and does not intend to
come bark to the United States.
, I think we ought to look into
this a little bit."
Until the question of who owns
'"the oil in Long Beach harbor is
settled, the profits are supposed
to be Impounded
However, Anderson charged
that Long Beach "gave $5,000.000
.. to the oil companies, and took
$5,000,000 from the harbor fund
out of impounded money, that Is
impounded by agreement by the
Federal Government. And no Fe-
deral official said a word. I don't
know why. but they did not."
At the same time, Long Beaeh
and the o i 1 companies are
*x ?r.dine, millions to lobby a-
f&inst the Supreme Court de-
. cisin ruling that off-shore oil
..' wells belong to the Federal
William J. Stewart,
group of trainees.
He made it clear that Plckel
Meadows is not just another ob-
stacle course; It's the "final
exam" for Korea or any other
frigid spot in which Marines may
have to fight.
And the course is ideally lo-
The sharp high ridges, the al-
titude, temperature and snow
make it a dead ringer for much
of North Korea.
Located north of Yosemite Na-
tional Park, the training site was
selected last fall bv experts from
Brig. Gen. Merrill B. Twlnlng's
Training and Replacement Com-
mand at Camp Pendleton.
trainee While he s there:
He'll get off the chartered bus
after a 12-hour ride from Camp
Pendleton and right away he'll
start putting on some of the cold
weather clothing he'll have been
The first two days are funda-
"We ought to ask the Depart-,
" ment of the Interior and the De-' mentals. Veterans of Korea will
~~partment of Justice, who are tell him how to conserve his en-
partlei to an agreement, whether! ergy, to be deliberate In moving
or not aii the Impounded funds' about, and that being too hot,
are into-::." demanded the New | not too cold, is his biggest head-
Mexico 3enator ache In intense cold.
"And If not, why not?" chimed His feet will require extra care
ordon. Oregon Re
"I noticed Just this one
transaction," agreed Anderson,
"that they have released $5,-
000,080 to the oil companies so
they ran paj dividends."
"What is the interest of the
United States in lt?" broke in
Sen. (Sene MUlikin, Colorado Re-
"If, as has been contended,
3 everything outside of the low-
water mark belongs to the Fe-
ll, deral Government, then the Fe-
. 1 deral Government has a very de-
i finite interest in this." shot back
!.;; Andersen
"Some people say that the city
H of Long Peach has not done the
, marvelous Job that lt is purport-
J ed to have done." he concluded.
| "I think the Federal Govern-
ment may have some rights."
OFF THEY GO, INTO THE COLD blue yondera long line of U.S. Marinea trndttag through
the snow of Plckel Meadows, Calif., a final exam for Korea or any other frlglt battleground.
merely as places to eat, sleep
and swipe towels; to him, they
pre "perfect human relations
So he takes his weekend job
at consulting psychologist at
the Concord Hotel, Kiamesha
Lake, N. Y., very seriously.
He It available to any staff
member with a worried mind.
There was one veteran waiter
who wondered why, all of a
sudden, he began to douse the
guests with soup.
He didn't have anything
'against the guests or for that
matter, against the soup. He
wat Just having an epidemic
of accidents.
By careful questioning, Dr.
GreenwaW discovered a minor
Ze Autograph, Ze Casbah
Bothair Z New Boyer
TO CROSS ICY STREAMS like the ones they'll find In Korea,
Marines at Picket Meadows, Calif, learn to use rope bridge.
iff* *? Joba F. OHar..

i *J*Sk abc^h?.*
-the fth archbishop
AMArtor, Mteh., and formar
9**^mt <* * versity, the aixhblshoo-eleet
al Dougherty, who died m uVy
if he Is to carry his 75 pounds of
clothing and equipment through1;,
the 15-mlle course.
He'll start on that problem aft-
er he's learned to cook his ra-
tions In the snow, build a lean-to
or makeshift snow "igloo" and
take care of his weapons at sub-
zero temperatures.
Then he's ready for the four-
day "war."
Organized Into companies and
platoons, the trainees head up
Into the mountains for battle
with the "Aggressors "perman-
ently-stationed, white-clad Ma-
Usually the trainee doesn't go
far before he's deploying after
the blank-firing Aggressor ma-,
chine guns or cooking his frozen
chow in a blizzard or standing
security watch at night when it's
20 below. |
The Aggressors pride them-
selves on the number of trigger
housing groups they can take
from a bivouac area by infiltra-
Aggressor Lt. R. M. Johnson
once told a tired and bearded
trainee audience: "It's been our
Job here to make your Uves mis-
erable. If you got good and mad
and tried to wipe us out, we've
accomplished our mission." i
To do his job. Johnson calls on
hit own experience In tetting up:
tactical situations.
On one occasion the trainees
are fired on from three directions!
*JUffiS?5F situation are M0NTE FLAVI0' Ita1*' J"- charged half rates and never
-ilft rM th. .. ti ti'' "'an emotions .iave lost a case.
iffidWlft^ltf Ja^J?^w,^-"^ Thr0UBh a P* son's Diatom? was hit bv the ov* ^trlc tha,1 bga-n "^was declared that the women
CommlsrarYudamNl to ^^lc^iim"^lt-hte-.?ii^ n0t 8leep wlth thelr h^
NEW YORK, Jan. 19 (NEA)
Charles Boyer, the man who
never said, 'Come wlz me to
ze Casbah," sipped his orange
Juice and looked surprised at
all the fuss.
He's suddenly been recogniz-
ed as a fine actor, possibly a
great one, since his appear-
ance on Broadway in "Don
Juan In Hell.'7
The man most Americans
think of as the personification
of continental love making
doesn't consider himselt pri-
marily a love-maker. He Is
an actor, he says, and a ver-
satile one.
He signed an autograph on
the back of an envelope for a
well-mlnked matron as he
told of his varied stage back-
cntrate on movies, rather than
the stage, when he first came
to America.
"In the movies, you know"
he says, "if you make a slip,
they can shoot lt over. But on
the stage, if you slip, you've
His relations with television
have also been affected by the
language barrier. He says flatly
that he'll never do a live tele-
vision play.
"On television," he aayt.thud-
derlng a little at the thought,
I made a fumble I'd get
Oreenwald specializet In wha
he calls "dynamic counselling.'
He doesn't suggest to a patleni
what the cause of his troubU
J?,Lhe tLHleUy brln*g nder
lying problems to the surfac
S. lets the patient suddenl;
Si. J11" own difficulties. ,
His theory is that most lnef^
flcient workersfrom a waltei
who drops trays, to a reporter
who spells words inkorrektly-
are Inefficient because of some
psychological reason.
Many yean as contultlna
psychologist for large S
have convinced him the theory
is right. j
He tested It at the hotel or
the five waiters with the wont
...The" were the ones mott
likely to spill water; drop trays
and antagonize customers
After he talked to them for
three months, their accident
record dropped 300 per eent
iefn.w*ld' a to man with
a soothing voice and a volca--
nic pipe hat had equally good
rtr^J'i,tteH"nSere(1 Ud Who
2SW ffiHlon peple' tow
With bomb-sight accuracy
fa^t ,k.*U1J5! bruouht out the
fact that the boy had been
under his fatherTthumb.
b8dropPin, routine wu
. """""thorny attitude" by
which he wat unconscloutly re-
venging himself. y
if I
Another bell-hop had
equally Irritating habit.
He'd bring guests to thtlr
rooms with their bags, but for-
get the keys. While they waited
morf Panicky than someone OFF-STAOE BOYER wlsout I ln>patiently In the hall, he'd I
"My craft is acting."
In French movies and on the
French stage I played all
types of roles.
Even after I came to Ame-
rica I played all types of roles.
But three or four plctures^
like 'Algiers' and 'Love Af-
fair' were very successful.
And so the public thinks of
me as only a lover.
"Lately, of course, I've stay-
ed^awax.^pm. toe-making She fiihed u ^ ^^
"In my last three pictures ' "?"! f Paper *nd Pn-
I Dlayed a Driest, a 70-vear- nJ?2i* ow" .
I must get your autograph,"
whos spoken English from birth, (excuse it, without) makeup
But I'm very glad they in- !> thin and graying hair, but
w t hi )?lon ~" X enJy U ha strong appeal to the
The star groaned a little
when the "Casbah' quote was
"I seem to be spending my
life denying that I ever said
that," he said, wearly.
"Some Impersonator dream-
ed that one up. I don't mind
Impersonators, but I don't par-
ticularly encourage them, ei-
A lady in a gray fur coat
walked past, then did a double
take and stared at Boyer a mo-
TEMPORARY REPAIRS fer blisters put one foot of 1st Lt
Georre A. Abbott, Jr., of Lansing, Mich., out in the cold.
Italian Mountain Village
Normal As love Strike Ends
North Korea
Occasionally, when weather
and terrain combine to make Ufe
almost unbearable for the re-
placement group, Johnson's men
will find trainees falling to re-
spond when the Aggressors at-
After one hard blizzard, the
Aggressors finally resorted to
throwing snowballs at the train-
ees' scouting elements. In a mat-
ter ef minutes the worn-out but
infuriated troops were attacking
When their four-day war It
over, the trainee groups return
covered little mountain village
two years ago.
Only 40 miles east of Rome
but high in the Appenine chain,
this commune of one radio, no
cars and 1.400 inhabitants has
been normal ever since the "Sa-
bine wives" called off their "love
strike" on New Year's day of
A petty argument started it
on Christmas of 1949a ques-
tion of two mldwlves serving
the village.
The mother and mothers-to-
They're given a eritique en' The husbands, who had to pay
to the point where" they began. I bepreferred ene.
their performance, they get their
first A-ration hot chow in four
days, and then they go back to
Camp Pendleton.
Every man In every group will
tell you he a never been so tired
in his Ufe.
War Toys No Menace
Child Expert Says
CHICAGO, (UP).War toys do
'not make children unduly
aggressive but merely offer a
"healthy substitute for the real
thing," according to a prominent
Dr. Martin L. Reymer, director
ef the Moeseheart, 111., labor-
atory for child research, wrote In
the Rotaran Magaxlne that
"aggression and physical combat
banda until their favorite mid-
wife was installed as "monopo-
list" of the baby trade.
Men were adamant and the
"strike" lasted until New Year's
day, when the village council
worked out a compromise.
The favorite midwife, 31-
year-old Bruna Paollnl, was
given a two-month "leave of
abtenee," to visit relativei up
Jnit at attractive 25-year-old
Wanda Boseagli was put to
The two months up, Bruna
came baek. Another compromise
wat reached in view of a threat
of A new strike. Bruna and
the bills ($.40 a delivery) were Wanda would thare he buil-
"__tor newcomer1' who net*.
played a priest, a 70-year
old doctor aid a Hindu. And h/ "sl " E?.r "JKF
in 'Don Juan,' i play Don 8?f. ,!al'_e*cJtedly- .h.
Juan but that's a romantic
part only by definition"
Boyer Is a qulet-spcken, conr
servatlvely-dressed man who
signs autographs graciously but
obviously doesn't enjoy the
His hair Is thin and graying,
but his appeal to the ladles Is
still strong.
He says he read about 200
scripts since his last Broadway
appearance ("Red Gloves" in
19491 looking for a good part.
Most of them never reached
Broadway. Those that did, Boy-
er says with .a smUe, were
"It proves to me my judg-
ment was sound," he says.
He Jumped at Charles Laugh-
ton's Invitation to join in the
production of "Don Juan,"
which Is the dream sequence of
George Bernard Shaw's classic.
"Man and Superman.'
Laughton, Boyer, Cedrlc Hard-
wlcke and Agnes Moorehead
comprise the four-character
Shaw was still alive when the
idea began to take shape, and
Boyer is proud that the Irish
playwright approved the cast-
Particularly to since the
French-born star Is well aware
of the limitations his accent
places on the roles he can ac-
"I'd like to do a play a sea-
son here," he says. "But I have
trouble finding a good part. My
accent limits me to.
"I can't play any Shakespeare
er any ShawDon Juan wat a
Spaniard so I can play him, by
stretching things a little."
It was Beyer's difficulties with
Englith which made him con-
thls is thrilling. I must tell you
you won't believe this, but it's
true-rve kept yot'r picture on
my aressin-T table for years. Be-
lieve me, Mr. Boyer, TU trea-
sure this moment."
Boyer scrawled his signature
turned' ^av' ""'^ ^'^ 'nd *-STAa* *<>**. P
"Come nn V. .=* .. .. P61 ta MDon '> hi Hell,"
somVoTace whr. ??' le! ?. h*' uddenlv been recognised
someplace where its quieter." he wants to be f Ineactor.
have to go back to the desk for
the keys.
This, Oreenwald discovered ,
was a result of the boy's re-
sentment that he had to serv'
people he considered his In-
By forgetting the keys, ho '
made the guests wait for him.'
He was thus to command of
the situation, and his ego wat
re-establlehed. ;
Both boys got over their flaw
when they realized what wag
causing them.
And there was the pretty,
gracious room clerk.
She was pleasant and court-
eous to .everyone-f*xept ho-
It developed ahe wat' tingle,
and the alght of all those ex-
bachelors upset her equilibrium.
And a room clerk hat no
business walking around with
a listing equilibrium.
Oreenwald also lectures to the
hotel's guests on euch toplct
aa "How to Be Happy Though
Married" or "How to Be Happy
Though Not Married" depend-
ing upon the relative nuptial
state of his audience*.
In between lectures, though,
he's been consulted by every-
body on the staff from the so-
cial hostess to the athletic ins-
Everybody, that is. but the
house detective.
"He didn't need me," says
Oreenwald, behind a great puff
of smoke.
"A house dick hat to be a
pretty good practical psycholo-
gist himself."
WOMEN SWOONED when Charles Boyer made love to Hedy
i.a Man in "Algiera" baek to 193$, bat Boyer Just groans
when he's reminded that everybody thinks he said "Come
wiz me to te Casbah." He didn't say it at all. says Boyar,
who wants to be considered as an actor and net "aa only
, a lever."
Centurion Tanks Slog To BaiHefield Success
/tv i r/run ."acareitien and physical combat ine tanxs to Korea, and used
Of LtULHU j, ehiidhoed. whether actual or them In battle f6r a year under
LONDON, Jan. 19 (BIS) I
think we have now heard the last
of the myth that Britain cannot
fslgn,.a.nd bulld a tank. The
War Office and the Ministry of
Supply have killed the Ue in the
most effective way. They have
given British armored regiments
a tank of outstanding excellence,
the Centurion.
They have shipped quantities
of these tanks to Korea, and used
Ml. n CIA. CTBNOe.
fsts.1 i-im i-irat
merely symbolic, are net only
natural but almost inevitable."
Rey men ald that after years
ef studying children and their
play habits, he hat "yet to ex- ?.u,.cai,n8t conceal a tank's de-
perleaee one single ease to whleh !{?' ".11"" D'mber. 150
some of the toughest conditions
worlef*11 rwhere to the
It was a risk. On the battlefield
And the verdict? I do not know
Iust what the Chinese or the
tussian tank technologists have
had to say about the British tank.
Btit We do know what the Brit-
ish and Americansand the sol-
diera of other nations in Korea
have tald. They have come to
know it weUaa you do when
your life depends on the support
of a new weapon.
And remember that they are to
a petition to torneare Britain's
Centurion with the best Ameri-
can tanks to General Van Fleet's
They think the Centurion la
th^rMSMCitotou Wita tS'ihtBHta!, "" *?*' \ **reti,on- 8 * tuch refinementti And what a fine Job the de-
ft! t^h^'CMSl lL2 n ^^a,n..10.w h" l?J* Uere unnecessary., The men to signers and the men to those fac-
a aalUtarlttlc attitude could *.,^ 7* tay have They have created a legen
tr.,..^ ..v ___,. learned a lot about the Centurin tht thra < .k__iT l.*Vi
the top below the skyline like a production which is different
great monster and fire its 20-1 from the Centurion and will have
pounder gun into enemy concen- a different role
t rations and defended positions'
eWv'en SfS^tofS.*^^' WHO-'D-ARMOH
lehe Centurion has done everv.' u^SurtbWS \S$3f\l
thtog that hat been asked of It. given an overwh^ne oott to
W? ttUl have not decided whe-; Britain's proittee*
ther a gen-ral purpose tank: is, it weighs 50 tona-ten tona
the riant solution or whether more than the Churchill tank
those experts are right who urge
the need for two types of tank-
one fer close infantry support
and heavy slugging matches
against the Joseph Stalin kind of
tank, and another lighter cavalry
tank with a lone; range and the
capacity to drive deep hehlnd the
traced to combat toys.- I_fronVboth "end.* je Centurion,' that there is nothing it cannot, eemy; Unes when he begins to on uneven ground
oma en trun, do, and they idolize It. crack. Borne people w
and 17 tons more than the Coai-
.K.run f M-poundr. and It
also has a 7.92 mm machl*e-|un
and smoke discharges. The -
pounder has a special stabilizer
v.onale.u to fire accurately.
while the tank is moving forward
"en ground.
people were saying not
Korea do not think so at aU.. lories have done for the soldiert
The engine Is a 12-cyllnder who man the tank and take it
V-type Rolls Royce Meteor, de- Into action. Unquestionably the
vetoping 835 horsepower. Centurion is the beat buUt tank
The Centurion can do 21 miles! that ever came off the produc-
n hour on a road according to tlon Unes,
the handbook, and has been seen; Tanks like the Centurion are
to go still fasterbut not, I hope, not buUt to a hurry.
by the Military Police.
Its armor is nearly as thick at
the last Tiger tanks in Hitler's
armlet slow-moving beasts
Its ancestry can be traced back
to the end of World War II,
though this is undeniably a aost-
whloh could aot rival the Cen- war tank In many aaajer retpeeU
turion't speed or gunnery. Thel You can argue that lt wu un-
tank's cott it roughly $,800. wise to risk tuch a valuable wea-
When they eome to assemble lt eon in the Korean fianttog. Well,
to one of Britain's up-to-date the Russians will not be able to
Royal Ordnance factories or at incorporate the Centurions best
Vickers-Armstrong' works, they point to their tanks In a hurry.
have to put 39.000 Items 7,000 of MeanwhUe Britain's tank gen-
them dlfferent-toto the finish-, erais and designen have no*
ed product.
been asleep.


Radio Programs
Your Community Radio Station
Where 100,000 People Meet

ludir, Jan. M, 195?
;00Sign On Musical Inter-
USNeWareel UJ3.A. (VOA)
1:30Hymns of all Churches
8:15Good Neighbors
9:30London Studio Melodies
10:00In the tempo ot Jazz
10:30Your American Music
ll: 15The Sacred Heart Pro-
11:30Meet the Band
18:00Invitation to Learning
12:30Salt Lake Tabernacle
1:00The Jo Stafford Show
1:16The Choraliers
1:30Rev. Albert Steer
2:00Drama and Symphony
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00London Forum (BBC)
6:30MUs'c o* Donald Voornees
7:00Musical Notebook (VOA)
7:30Thru the Sports Glass
7:45Science Ac The Christian
Man (BBC)
8:00Sports Roundup, News
and Features (VOA)
9:00The Canterbury Tales
10:00BBC Concert Hall
11:00Sien Off
Monday, Jan. 21, 1952
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15NEWS (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:15Come and Oet It
9:30As I See It .
10:05Off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Cont'd)
11:30Meet the Band
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:15Personality Parade
1:46American Favorites
2:00Am ericen Journal VOA)
2:15It's Time To Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00AH Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Monday
4:00Music Without Words
4:16David Rose Show
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Happy The HumbugCa
Alfaro, S. A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Calling All Forces (BBC)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News Commentary
8:15 Halls of Ivy (VOA)
8:45r-Commentators Digest
9:00The Man In Black (BBC)
9:30Symphony Hall (VOA)
8:45Sports and News tVOA)
10:00-The World At Your Win-
dow (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
MidnightSign Off.
Tuesday, Jan. 22, 1952
6:00Sign On Alarm Clock
7:30Morning Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Cragy Quilt
8:45Hawaiian Harmonies
9:15Sacred Heart Program
9:30As I See It
10:05Off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:09Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Rhythm and Reason
2:00A Call From Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30-Sptrit of the Viking
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:00Panamuslea Story Time
4:15Promenade Concert
4:30What's Your Favorite
;00Happy The HumbugCia.
Alfaro, S.A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Ray' A. Laugh (BBC)
7:45Jam Session
8:00News and Voice of Ameri-
ca Features
8:15Jo Stafford (VOA)
8:45Commentators Digest
9:00Musical Americana (VOA)
9:30Pride and Prejudice
2:45Time for Business (VOA)
9:00Symphony Hail
9:30Commentator's Digest
9:46Sports World and News
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Variety Bandbox (BBC)
12:00SUm Off
1140The Owl Nest
Wednesday, Jan. 23, 1952
6:00Sign On
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15NEWS (VOA) ,
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:15Come and Oet It
9:30As I See It
10:00News and Off the Record
10:05Off the Record
11:00News and off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News and Luncheon Mu-
12:30Popular Music
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 Hail
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Word
4:15French in the Air (RDFI
4:30What's Your Favorite
5:35What's Your Favorite
6:00Happy The HumbugCia.
Alfaro, S. A.
6:15 Evening Salon
7:00Paul Temple (BBC)
', :45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary
8:15Jam Session (VOA)
8:30The American Book Shelf
8:45Commentators Digest
9:00The Human Body (BBC)
9:30The Ha un t in g Hour
10:00BBC Playhouse
ll:00r-The Owl's Nest .
12:00Sign Off
, Thursday. Jan. 24, 1952
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:16 NEWS (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt
8:45Jerry Sears Presents
9:30As I See It
10:05Off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:15Personality Parade
2:00Call For Les Paul
2:18Date for Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00American Debut
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Thursday
4:00Panamusica Story Time
4:15Negro Spirituals
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Happy the HumbugCia.
Alfaro, 8.A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Make Believe Ballroom
7:45Jam Session
8:00World News and Features
8:45Commentators Digest
9:00To Be Announced
9:15- "
9:30- *."
10:16Musical Interlude
10:30Take It From Here (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off
Friday, Jan. 25, 1952
Let's See You Drink
Oklahomans Are Told
owners have been ordered to
Henryetta tavern and pool hall
Install "picture windows" in
their establishments so the pub-
lic can see what's going on in-
The city council passed an
ordinance requiring the glass
fronts after Police Chief Tom
Llddell was knocked uncons-
cious and hospitalized after
walking into a Main Street tav-
"We want to know what's go-
ing on in there." Llddell said.
"If they're not ashamed of
what they're doing, they'll co-
operate with us."
Floarinp 'Voice*
Station To Pierce
Iron Curtain
NEW YORK (trp) The
"Voice of America" has thought
uo a wav to foil Soviet jam-
mers and reach new listeners
behind the Iron Curtain.
A de-mothballed Cost Guard
cutter, the Courier, will be put
into non-combatant service soon
as the "Voice's" first mobile all-
weather floating radio station.
George Q. Her rick of the State
De>vrtiwit reven led.
Although unable to reveal
00Sign On and Alarm Clock
7:30Request Salon
8:15 News (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:15Come and Get It
9:30As I See It
10:00News and Off the Record
10:05Off the Record
11:00News and Of the Record
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15Songs of France (RDF)
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Friday
4:00Music Without Words
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Happy the HumbugCia.
Alfaro, S. A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Barchester Towers (BBC)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News Commentary (VOA)
8:15Opera Concert (VOA)
8:45Commentators Digest
9:006 h o r t Story Theater
9:30London Studio Concert
10:00Cavalcade of America
10:30Adventures of PC 49
11:00The Owl's. Nest- '.
1:00 a.m. Sign Off
Saturday, Jan. 26, 1962
6:00Sign OnThe Alarm
. Clock Club
7:30Jazz Salon
8:16News (VOA)
8:30Dead Ned (BBC)
8:45The Duke Steps Oui
9:15Women's World
9:30Ax I See It
10:05Off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Contd )
11:30Meet The Band
12:05 New Tune Time
12:30Popular Music
1:16Personality Parade
1:45Tour De France (RDF)
2:00Latin American Serenade
2:16Date For Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00American Band Concert
3:15The Little Show
3:30McLean's Program
3:45Musical Interlude '
4:00Music for Saturday
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Guest 8tar
6:16Masterworka from Franc
6:45American Tolk Songs
7:00 Gay Paris Music Hall
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00Newsreel U.SA.
8:15Bing Crosby Show (VOA)
9:00 HOG Hit Parade
9:30VOA Hit Parade >
10:30Having A .Wonderful
Crime (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
Ifni, Africa's Lilliputian
Count ry, Flies Spanish Flag
WASHINGTON. D. C, Jan. the chief port, capital and only
Sixteen years before Columbus settlement of more than 10,009
sailed out from the Canary Is-1 inhabitants In the territory. Its
lands into the unknown, a!airport boasts regular servlca
Spanish fort was built on the!from Santa Cruz de Tenerife in
western shoulder of Africa,'the Canaries. Visitors coming
facing the open Atlantic. Its I by sea, however, must land oil
name was Santa Cruz del Mar' the beach in small boats:
Pqueo meaning -Holy Cross weather and surf determine thd
of the Small Sea."
The fortress has long since
vanished. But Spain Is still
sovereign of a Lilliputian coun-
try surrounding the site of her
steamer schedules.
Back in the hills, along the
few rivers and many wadi
(river courses that are dry ex-
cept in the fall and spring rainy
1:00 ajn.Sign
Explanation of Symbeto:
VOAVoice of America
BBC British Broad easting
RDTRadlodiffuslon Francalse
Doctors Seek Victims
Of Radium Drinking
CHICAGO. (UP).A groun of
Chicago scientists is searching
for people who drsnk radium as
a medicine before the treatment
was revealed to be dangerous.
The sti'dv. conduced bv the
*r<"ine National Laboratory, is
*o discover how much rsdt"m *
human todv can take without
harm and the relationship be-
tween dosaee of radiation and
cancer formation.
Drinking radium chloride rn
wa'er * oopul between 1015
nd 1030 as a treatment for
h'"h Mood pressure and other
The Chicago team has located
'6. former radium users so far. ]
One of them han" died of cancer. '
Doctors said others have hrmm'
> few areas of dead bone m the
NEW 'TORPEDO BOAT 18 AIR-SEA RESCUE CRAFTTorpedo-like in appearance, the
new air-sea rescue device unveiled by Douglas Aircraft at Long Beach, Calif., is a highly versatile
rescue raft Top view shows the aluminum alloy cylinder, 20 feet long and 21 inches in diameter,
that contains self-inflating raft, four-cylinder engine with radio controls and food and survival
equipment for eight occupants for five days. Middle view shows raft beginning to Inflate automa-
tically within two minute after launching. Bottom: view shows fully-inflated raft being propelled
by Its engine. The craft, developed by Douglas and the Air Force's Air Materiel Command, can be
launched and steered by remote radio control from a plane or any ocean craft that is equipped with
, torpedo tubes.
The regular annual meeting of the. stockholders
of "Panam American Press, Inc." will be held at
the offices of the Company, No. 57, H Street, Panam
City, Republic of Panam, at 2 p.m. on Monday, Jan-
uary 21, 1952.

had there formerly.
The only trouble was that no
one knew exactly where Santa
Cruz del Mar Pequeo had
stood. The sultans of Morocco
continued to contest Spain's
claim. Spain became Involved in
controversy over Cuba and the
Philippines, which culminated
In the Spanish-American War.
MILWAUKEE. Wis.. (UP). Soon after, the question of
Someone once said that you can't m o r o c c a n partition flared
| please a woman and at least one among Spain, France, and Oer-
helpful Milwaukeean agrees. many, nearly precipitating
He stepped In when he spotted World War I.
a young woman driver futility) a treaty between Spain and
backing In and out of a tiny France in 1912 fixed tentative
parking space. Fifteen minutes limits of the Ifni enclave
She Wanted Out
ancient outpost. Smallest col-! seasons 1, native tribesmen tend
onlal territory on the African'goats, sheep, camels, and a few
continent (except for isolated' scrawny cattle. Using primitive
cities), Its name Is Ifni. methods of irrigation, Ifnlans
Little more than half the size'grow corn, alfalfa, fruits, and
of Rhode Island, enclosed on I vegetables. Wild game and tend-
three sides by French Morocco, j ed herds alike feed on the small
Ifni is nonetheless large enough leaves of the all-purpose argan
to have Issued a postage stamp
recently, the National Geogra-
phic Society notes.
Collectors, faced with cata-
loguing a Spanish colonial
stamp picturing a wistful
long-eared fox, may wonder,
"Where and what is Ifni?"
tree. From the seed of its yellow
datelikc fruit comes the local
cooking oil.
Spain has found Tew useful
minerals In Ifni. Its chief in-
terest lies in the rich fishing
grounds off the coast, where at
ThTterr-ry"oV"nnl .Tone ol|Sgffi %%&**%%?
the few colonies left of the once IrgSL *iL ",.odernJZZ
world-flung Spanish empire. t** " BD13"P tSSFl
Roughly rectangular In shape. nJ eramente! order
wHfv. hnmrfari etiu i~ A,,u, ,opanisn suvernmeniai oroer
banned the establishment of
new foreign enterprises of any
with boundaries still in doubt,
it extends about 50 miles along
the coast of the vast African
hump. It Indents Morocco to a
depth of about 15 miles back
kind In Spain's West African
colonies. Ifni still dozes in the
hot desert sun. looking out along
into the hot. rolling foothills of; ,h -ollrsp that
the Antl Atlas Mountains. |cne course that Columbus took.
Ifnl's population, estimated at * w, m
35.000 to 40,000 people, consuls Ueep rreezer solves
largely of Arablzed Berbers who '^ -
embrace the Moslem faith. Ann *. InnniP PrnRlom
There Is only a handful of Eu-I**00 5 mo0** rrODieHl
To secure this diminutive do-
main, Spain fought Moroccans.
Portuguese and Ifni's own
tribesmen. In I860, following
the Sapnlsh-Moroccan War, the
Treaty of Uadras defined
Spain's right to a foothold on
ficials here are serving their two
moose a diet of quick-frozen
"browse." the tender twigs and
leaves of trees that the animals
ordinarily eat.
The two animals, recently
the coast "such as the one Spain add,e,d * * zo- refused to eat
at first. Then one of the em-
ployes suggested they collect
large quantities of leaves and
twigs and put them in the deep
It was tried and Harriet and
Christie, the two moose, began
eating normally for the first
time since entering captivity.
later the car was neatly parked
in the space, thanks to his di-
rections and gestures.
"Thank you very much, sir,"
the woman said. "This is very
nice, but I was trying to get
ton*. ^,
Yet it was not until April,
1934, that the Spanish gov-
ernment finally occupied the
territory that Castilian kings
had first claimed more than
four centuries before.
Today the town of Sidi Ifni is

We Proudly



* The Record Breaker HUDSON "HORNET"
* The Luxurious HUDSON "HOLLYWOOD"

The Spectacular HUDSON "WASP"
where the shin would cruise. Fer-
rick said he expected the bllttv
of the rl v station to shift nosl-
t'on wnu'd force constant reloea-
t'on of Rusln lamming st*-
tlom. thus minimizing their ef-
fectiveness .
At the same time, he said, the
relavln of broadcasts from the
States directly into target coun-
tries would make it nosMble to
reach areas "now blacked out."
Junto Arosemena Ave. & E. 26th St.
Phone 2-0810


Trust To Knowledge, Not Luck
When You Go To Buy Diamonds
omen s
frequent perfume /ouch
J^itif s/eiceirtf Jo Cotume
I lew ^Arilure C^<
orne ^srrom Ljiowina
Eel0!!?uSsa u.11 s- Jveber (riht) in,pct s5M
worth of jewelry as diamond polisher Henry Groabard looks on.
NLA Beauty Editor
"Good jewelry is the best hl-
cLiiiplice glamor ever had," says
vivacious, topaz-haired Magda
or i he celebrated clan of beau-
ties known as the Oaboi*. And
Magda, who with her mother,
Madame Jolie, presides over
their own jewelry and cosmetic
salon located on New York's fa-
mous Madison Avenue, has some
verj deiinite and artistic ideas
about whn, wtu-re and how Jew-
elry should be worn.
I To begin with, Hungarlan-
"NEW YORK iNEAi Are' tion here is the very rare, very "Otn Magda feels American wo-
vbu at this moment, wearing a.-line colored diamond. "len wear t0 "}Ue Jewelry,
diamond? Or, do vou own one Perfection is one ol the most 'Every costume and every occa-
t'hat's lucked awav In a safe;important factors affecting the slon er exciting Jewelry op-
place'.' Chances are good that price of a diamond. But it ap-;Pr|;un>"es. explains Magda, "li
the answer to one or both ques- plies only to the flaws within a!1", important that we women
tions is yes. stone and cannot be used in take advantage of them.
When vou bought that dia- connection with cut. color or Furthermore, the renowned
mond how much did vou know brilliancy. Yet, a diamond does beauty admits to an absolute
about it? And how much do you (not have to be periect to be a! preference for pearls, or at least
really know about it now? Are i fine sione. If an imperfection is;>ewelry that contains pearls. ior
you absolutely sure of its color,'out of sight when the stone is both evening and casual wear,
perfection, brilliancy, cut and set and thus doesn't Interfere "Pearls give a softness and glow
Weight? with its beauty, it is considered'that no other stone seems to
Probably not. Most people unimportant. i.npart."
stagger through ihe purchase ol The brilliance of the diamond' Magda insists that as a rule,
a diamond blindly, trusting to gives it its sparkle. Seen from jewelry should match, but adds,
luck and what thev think Is the top, the stone should ap-i'f carefully chosen, a woman
their own good judgment. Some pear to be packed with dense,can wear a variety of fine items
never buv diamonds at all be- overlapping rays of colored scln-; and not look over-dressed,
ca-se thev're alraid to take the filiation that appear to be well-| Por festive evening wear, es-
risk Involved In such an impor-'ing up from the bottom of the pecially during the holiday sea-
lant purchase. stone. Any break in these rays son, Magda suggests the glitter
' All of this, according to dia- affects the brilliancy and de- of diamonds, zircons or rhine-,
mond expert Louis 3. Weber, is creases the stone's worth. stones. Always try to keep InI
unnecessary. Anyone can fami- The cut of diamond that you mind the dress you plan to
llarlze himself with diamonds to pick is largely a matter of per-, war. the cut of the neckline, a
No matter how fragrant your
favorite perfume may be, one
application will definitely not
last through the day. Just as
jour iace needs repowdering,
and your lips need retouching,
so perfume must be renewed, if
!t is to become an effective pan
of your personality and groom-
To make it possible for your
perfume to always be at your
disposal, a constant and ready
companion for those Important
moments, one of the most pop-
ular French fragrances is now
available In its own deslgned-ln-
Parls flacn. A handsome acces-
sory for your handbag (It will
make a luxurious but inexpen-
sive Christmas gift, too), this
beautifully ridged crystal flacn
is topped with a matching gold
ridged top specially insulated
against leakage.
What's more, the flacn Is
quickly and easily refillable. a
convenient glass dropper accom-
panies every package to make
the transfer of the precious per-
fume from the large bottle to
the flacn a simple one. You
won't waste a single drop.
Perfume is a' positive approach
to glamor, but timing Is of the
essence. Refresh your fragrance and be sure you are creating a
when you retouch your lipstick,' lovely effect.
Here's a purse-size flacn for
your per.'umr that features a
class tube for transferring
your favorite fragrance from
one bottle to another without:
spilling a precious drop.
These play fashions from California are not what they appear to be. Brief but modest pleated skirts
in nylon-and-aceUte (left) look like shorts at first glance, actually provide more cover-up. Pleats
are permanent; attached panties fit underneath. Trick shorts and skirt (rifht) appear to be pleated,
actually are made with series of stitched down gores. Thev can be collapsed flat and rolled into
a neat, narrow package to fit into the corner of a suitcase. Fabris for both is a washable rayon suiting.
the extent that he'll know ex- sonal taste. But a round dia- and your own personality. II
actly what he's getting. Born in mond can be cut to greater vour gown is particularly detail-
Vienna, Louis Weber is a mem- beauty and brilliance than any ed or of a printed material,
her of a family of diamond mer- other. In judging cut. look for pearls may be the perfect ac-
chants. Now in New York. he.pleasing proportion, so that the cessory. But glitter or not, Mag-
often is called on to settle the diamond looks well balanced da says she would never wear
mailer when dealers canont v.lien compared to other stones gold jewelry with an evening
apr-e on the price of a stone, and so that the pattern of brll-dress.
In his recently published book. Ilancy within Ihe stone is not1 As for necklines, Magda re-
"Buvlna a Diamond? Know broken. commends a large pin at the
How'" Louis Weber rates the Diamonds smaller than a ca- oase of the V. no earrings and and this time Its never wear a
lot of bracelets. Necklaces
never chokers i are suggested
for off-the-shoulder and strap-
less gowns, and they should be
accompanied by short or long
drop earrings. Magda likes to
see high-necked gowns accen-
tuated by two or three-stem
chokers worn with short drop
Again she stresses a never,
by hha**M* f&jCfc;
A wooJdy column of ihoppii
cipM, anrf monu
ALL IN FAVOR OF WAFFLES SAY "AYE"! And since the "aye's"
have It, why serve 'em only for breakfast? Bake up a batch for
omen 6
NEW YORK, (UP). Pancake
five fac.ors that determine the rat are measured n points one
val. ? oi a diamond in this ji- hundred to the carat. The me-
c.: irsi, color, second, periec- trie carat Itself is equal to ex-
tfon. third, brilliancy, fourth, actly one-fifth of a gram. The!
cut: fifth, weight. price per carat of a diamond
goes up, of course, as the over-
In judging color, you'll find all weight of the stone in-
the term "blue-white'' mislead- creases.
Ing as applied to the average Once you have learned all thai
store. The blue-white and the you can about the five factors
colorless white diamonds are controlling the value of a dia-
verv rare and therefore, ex-; mond, pick the concern from
trerhely costly Best protection which you buy with care. And Day, like the observance of Leni.
here is to learn the color clas- beware of high-pressure sales calls for special menus in many
flcatlons thoroughly. You'll methods or Installment buying, homes here and abroad,
learn, too. that as the color of i For there are. as Mr. Weber ex- The day is the last one before
the average diamond Increases. I plains, no "bargains" in dia- the Lentn season begins this
its value decreases. The excep-' monda._______ I year, Feb. 27 and grows out
cf the English custom of house-
wives serving pancakes just to
use up the last bits of fal pro-
hibited during Lent.
- ---- A party-like dish for the spe-
cial day is banana fluff pan-
I'Most women have sense or unfeeling constantly tells his cakes, made this way:
bough to know when they are wife her faults,
boring or annoying their hus-. But if she really pays atten-
Btnds. tion to his reactions a wife can
I But a lot of women who know! see how she herself bores or an-
tiiai much don't have the curio- tagonlzes her husband. And she
y to sit down and figure out can add those likes and dislikes
w and why. o the list she has made up from
St is really a simple thing for his reactions to other women.
woman to do. First of all she This shouldn't be too much
diight to think of all the women trouble for any wife. For If a
wiio are mutual friends and ac-! woman is going to spend her I ready-mix ail" at once and"stlr
t/fanntances of her husband. She life with a man. it will be a far I lightly. Somewhat lumpy batter
knows pretty well what her hus-, happier life for her if she bores makes light, fluffy pancakes.
choker and long earrings to-
gether, or a daytime watch with
evening clothes. Bracelets may
; be worn in any number you
choose, as long as they are re-
stricted to one wrist only.
Magda says the same general
a dinnertime dessert or make some next time friends come
calling. Although these Chocolate Dessert Waffles taste like
real company fare, they're easy to make, so let your family
enjoy them often. Stands to reason this would be a popular
combination: crispy waffles with the rich, luscious flavor of
evening-wear rules apply for af- ever, she advises wearing one ] Baker's Premium #1 Unsweetened Chocolate. This chocolate
ter-five dresses. The jewelry o:i the third finger of one hano
needn't be as elaborate, but that
depends on your dress and the
Pins may be used imaginative-
ly as possible. Magda sometimes
pins them to black velvet cock-
and a smaller one on the little
finger of the other.
tall shoes, just to be different.the Jewelry should be on the
adds so much to every dish you use it in, gives them all such
deep-down, satisfying flavor because It's all pure chocolate...
nothing added, nothing taken away. Get some today. You'll
"Fine gold Jewelry, or a com- taste the difference In your chocolate dishes. And when you
bination of pearls and gold, is I make these waffles,, you might find it helps, when serving
ideal for casual or sports cloth-; a crowd, to make some of them ahead of time. They can be re-
es." says Magda. The styling of' heated in the oven at the last moment, so they're aure to bo
Since there are some late-day
and evening dresses that can't
take jewelry at all. Magda sug-
gests a handsome pin at the
waist, or on a belt or small
cocktail hat.
Magda has strong feelings
about rings, too. "More than
one" she saya, "is unchic. '' For
the two-ring enthusiasts, how-
tailored side, and button ear-
rings are usually most ap-
propriate, although Magda her-
self wears a short pearl drop.
"My jewelry suggestions are
general," she concludes. "If you
learn to experiment with your
jewelry, you will discover Just
what's right for your personal-
ity and needs."
cLook Tor L^omfort Tn Ujour t^aual
Ingredients for Pancakes
1 egg. beaten; 2 cup milk; 2
cup3 pancake ready-mix; 2
tablespoons melted shortening.
Combine egg and milk, add to
band thinks about all of them, and annoys him as little as pos-
Ti-ie is a bore because she is sible.
ays complalnlg. Nell is good
Impany because she is llght-
lifarted and livens up a party
ox a small gathering. Martha is
Blet but pleasant to be with,
ijfcause she knows how to listen.
(Running through the entire
lb- a woman can pretty well
ture out that her Jim or her
1 likes such and such qual-
ities in a woman, is bored or
alpnoyed by others.
}(Ke likes a woman with an air
ok aiety. Okay, she asks herself
"Jam I gay or glum?" He is an-
rty\ved by a woman who chatters
All right, the next question is:
"Save I fallen into the habit ot
chattering so constantly, my
husband never seems to pay
mjach attention to what 1 have
to say?" He admires a woman
Who seems to entertain effort-
lessly and well. "Can I qualify
ily a husband who is rude
Fold in melted shortening. Pour
'4 cup batter ior each pancake
. ', ~7 onto a hot, lightly-greased grid-
mA . quo,e from a "cent,die. Bake to a golden brown,
N.A feature story Is worth a few 'turning only once. Keep warm
minute* contemplation. !on baking sheet in oven, until
The words were spoken by a "^ t0 serve w,th ,hls top-
woman whose address Is Ph'ila- ,,1K'
delphia Home of Incurables She
has been bedridden for 14 vears.
It's those last seven words that '
?hP m^V^i.^^1-.?0.- Mash bananas until soft and
irnrTn ...i 1 .ube f smootn consistency Stir in
For in those words Is the key SURar and vanla ^ evarop.
hot and crisp.
lVz cups si/ted Swans Down Cake Flour
1V2 teaspoons Calumet Baking Powder
Vi teaspoon salt
H 'a cuy sugar
2 egg yolks, well beaten
3A cup milk
Vi cup melted butter or other shortening %
2 squares Baker's Uniweetened Chocolate, melted
'/a teaspoon vanilla
2 egg whites
Sift flour once; measure; add baking powder, salt, and sugar-
and sift again. Combine egg yolks and milk; add to flour mix-
ture, mixing only until smooth. Combine butter and chocolate;
add to batter and blend. Add vanilla. Beat egg whites until they
will hold up In moist peaks. Stir quickly but thoroughly Into
batter. Bake In hot waffle Iron. Makes 5 waffles
LIGHT by serving waffles with
syrup! And since Log Cabin Sy-
rup is such a favorite, always
make sure you've plenty on
hand. Now, for- a special some-
time, try this elegant sundae:
make waffles as above, place a
scoop of ice cream atop each.
ally likes the vena-
wears a gala gown hlgh-
ie necklace. Magda tug-1
bracelets on your wrist,'
necklace and earrings (center
be flamboyant to be beautiful
?jaTte. "^StS-SaB '. foV.o"w TrlnTo? .33S n?, S**
'III naollnai AWn... l! _l . ii f____
r) are perfect sweater and skirt aecessories. Jeweiry dowk-t havTE
I. In order not to detract from the exquisite di, Trffi o eve?
strand pearl choker with matching bracelet and earrinr. !L I?I
also favor a brooch" ^^SIST Aoov" SftLS The f'anT'T' ^ ' -^
jewelry you wear must express ?ouw MWMuaHty. " b**B,,r tnl' KBS th
By, GAILE 1)1'(.AS
NEA Woman's Editor
short and pleated playskirt.
in a
waist to collapse either into ato afj/ ne paclagw^aid
flat, compact package. tucked into the iSSSf o
OFtpn -~rw--- -------- -----c> jwatiup, *. i..*, vww oaiii ui a ciuiLUiK anu aic paucu wiiii sim-Un arrival **<.. ..i ---1 7
r own c',rtv. vou might try Chinese dancer, is a California contribu- pie. classic shlrU. Both, because unrolled and; thvv*r.'n7d .be
ves v. rancakes. with cooked ground tion to current cruise wear fash- of the gores, keep their good wear they re ready for
,JS '''eat. bean sprouts, and chop- ions.------------------------------------------
t0ItdWmos[,8aVr |theM *ted milk unt stlff F0ld
do something for someone'else I b;'nana and erve short and pleated playskirt. Both are in a washable rayon suitcase "bminrt TJTSn a
It usualh"involves wort Oftm *'?' supDC,r r ate eve-uns,looking like the brief skirt of a suiting and are paired with sim-On arrival thJ JP* V^
It Involves changing? our --- c'(rty yOU mlght try chinae" Is a California contribu- .-le c.ik**\c shirt* Roth *~Z!tL^TfivaA * 9nLv need be
plans. Sometimes it involv
'nl.1*... ***-i. utaii apiuuia, ,11111 unuj/- jo
It's a design that makes fash-1
Ion sense. For the woman who liClDfUl niillS men could be be caused by
doesn't like the way she looks r
in shorts, the playskht provides
an answer. Its a bit more con- chocolate or cocoa stains dls-
cealing, a bit more graceful, is appear when you soak the soil-
cut at a flattering length, has ca plece briefly ln warm s^p.
its own attached pantie, under- 8UdBi and then iaunder as usual
neath. ,| C|ean soapy water.
The frnnhl ^ L 7SS taking o onions folded Into the bat-
m ? n hd, a th'"R' ,. >er before baking, and served
.ku .nf,.have ma',V <',arlt", *h an oriental sauce,
able impulses, many flashes of pQT tnP nancakps mn win
insight as to things we might do P(,*a tne DancaKes *ou wi"
(for others But going ahead and, o eees beaten K run hmn
:Prtiftar.n? t f, ins'Kht-that s meat. '4 cup diced onion. 1 cup
ffuJftf 11 i .. niilk' l CUP "ancake ready-mi
MfJ fL, mer,t0 f1 .ur- Combine all pancake higre-
th!TMrtihfwe d t.'ater (,ients excePl the ready-iniX.
LnL. t a m0St lnC0J}" blend wel1- tnen add the mix
! L InL Thll We Prtobablv and stir lightly. Cook ln hot fat
wont be quite so busy next week and rve with this sauce:
or next month.
And so the chance to do a
helpful thing slips away. Often
2 re8fet not following up the 1 tablespoon cornstarch; 1 4
dea with direct action after it cups water; 2 bouillon cubes: 1
U too late. ublespoon soy sauce: 1 table-
When we get an idea for do- spoon vinegar.
ing something for someone else.
Instead of putting it off for a Method
more convenient time or finding
some other reason for not doing Combine cornstarch with wa-
nt lets remember what Mrs. ter: add remaining ingredients
Mary O Conner has had time to and cook until thickened and
larn. That there are gre'-t re- rpnnarent.
wards for doing things to make Both of the above recipes
others happy If we are just will-,maqe approximately 14 pan-
mg to take the trouble. 'cakes.
everything if you omit it. Fop
nothing can quite compara to
the anticipation you experience
watching this golden stream
swirl over your waffles. It's the
same with pancakes, French
toast, and fritters, too, of course.
And when you taste it, well-
Log Cabin Syrup Is always as
good as it looks. It's made from
pure cane sugar and real, hon-
est-to-goodness maple syrup.
There's no substitute for maple
as far as flavor goes, and this a
special "deep woods" blend. So
don't let yourself be caught
without it.
LIKE SALAD, try "disguising"
fresh vegetables with Jell-O. and
they'll probably change their
minds. For-neaily everyone likes
this tangy, sparkling wonder-
food; and vegetables seem to
taste better and look more ap-
petizing when combined with it.
Why not make this nutritious
recipe tonight? Everyone is sure
to be enthusiastic. Dissolve
NIMUM OF WORK is every
housewife's dream. But this can
be a reality, If you let Birds Eyes
quick-freezing food experts do
the tedious part of the work for
you. For Instance, If you're Plan-
ning to serve broccoli for dinner,
and then cover both with syruK, Hou^y a" Package of Bl'ros
Ih.f..laa.li8 W-^^K9**: Eye7 Broccoli. PTnTs "comes al-
ready cleaned, in spears and
cuts, ready to put on the stove.
And while it's cooking, you can
fix some lemon butter or a gla-
morous cheese or hollandalse
sauce to serve with it. What's
more. Birds Eye Broccoli itself,
comes out so crisp and green,
so fresh- tasting and full of vi-
tamins, you're sure to enjoy
every mouthful. Get some today,
and give the folks a treat.
OUT OF A MENU! There's al-
ways an v.Jry way to please
everyone. For example, if you're
entertaining overnight guests,
there's no need to worry-about
what to serve them at,break-
fast time. Just put Post-Tens
on the table, and let: everyone
take his choice. For each car-
ton of Post-Tens contains 7 dif-
ferent varieties of cereals, indi-
vidually wrapped ln little boxes
which hold Just enough for one
, generous bowlful. There are 2
m oe eiuuusiasuc. Dissolve IIn___- ,... ni u n .. m
package of Lemon Jell-O and^Sfape"1'u*" Pla",#S0-.t.T2!2r
% teaspoon salt ln 1 cup hot!*1"- ag? J eah of 5*" *
water. Add % cup cold water. 5'anIlr"akea- Grape-Nuts. Ral-
2 tablespoons vinegar, 2 tea- sin Bran- *"*** CrtaP- nd l
spoons grated onion, and a dashlNahisco Shredded Wheat. With
of pepper. Chill. When slightly!a varied selection of fresh and
thickened, fold In 3 cup grated canned fruits, you can arrange
carrot and % cup finely chop- j a festive-looking table, and
ped green pepper. Turn into ln-1 breakfast should be a gala af-
dlvldual molds or one large;fair. But dont buy Post-Tens
mold and chill until firm. Unr only for special occasions Your
mold and serve on crisp lettuce. family will want to enjoy them
enemy air attack?.
theovenQna!r*eBa'.w' l? clean F?w exa who'esomeness. gar-:often; and you'll"find"them"a
vi&niSZ^Z'&^wl*** wlth 10ttage cnecsl Did convenient way to keep a large
1 ""_ am.rno.ni* ,n the clos- someone ask for seconds on,selection of tasty, ready-to-eat
Use one salad?
Designer Stephanie Koret ooc->
this little pleated skirt in a
rpanking white nylon-and-ace-
t;if- anc that holds its pleats
even ln the washtub. Further.
she has given It a corded waist-
band that won't curl in the heat
of the sun.
Modern metal furniture with
enamel finishes will be an at-
tractive addition to your home
a lot longer, if the enamel is
heat-treated or baked
f?Ki0Ven overnlght.
I*"efpoon of household ammo-
Npv. a .cup oi ^"Py water-
Sl?,nR- the Rrease can be
effO?? mlmlmum
I cereals.
When matching
buttons, threads, or other ac-|ter.
For wear with this skirt. Mrs. cessories. carry color guide
M^K?moi? wU1 stav Mit "nd
nliable after it is washed. If you
materials, add soap to the final rinse wa-
Koret has done a striped Jo-
seph's vest in brilliant colors
and a simple, classic shirt with
stud front and contrasting trim. To keep your chromium shiny
A second playtime fashion and smooth, wash it with hot
from this designer is the now- water and soap, rinse, and pol-
famous and classic skirt that! ish with a dry, soft cloth.
was inspired by a Venetian ______
blind. This season, the skirt Civil Defense officials advise
orinciple Is also used for shorts, keeping several galvanized steel
Both skirt and shorts are done'palls ln home for fighting fires
swatches or material pasted on Slipcovers should be ironed
match-book covers. when "almost dry." Press pleats
and flounces, and then stretch
tne slipcover into place on fur-
niture where It will dry that
and smooth.
Before placing your clothes ln
the washing machine, "spot
clean" any soiled areas with
brush and thick suds.
Samuel Smug!
iamuei smog u smart t true 1
U tod were be too woald be tool
4na> can arwan rind good buys, dia seeret Is to advertise 1 h>*

raeihc *2)ocietu
B n, BatU D,l BLfL. 3521
small rose velvet chapeau com-
pleted her costume.
Mrs. Edmund Coe. 8r., who
with her husband served in proxy
jU Jn a
PAO! riT
(Book Qrfi
W nido. j nu
Bo, 195, (atun OJrpl.on. (1
alum 37,
NEW YORK (UP)During the
last three decades Europe has
alpaata, r taTgnom,*wr been exS?^fl to ,the,proPa8aS2a
a gown of navy blue tafieta wlthiot. conflic.ing ideologies. The
a corsage o pink and white rose i dialog between man and man.
buds. ,4 that was instrumental In the
Immediately following the cer- creation of the intellectual pow-
emony a wedding supper was'" of the Western World, has
served In the ballroom of the been supplanted by the polemic.
Hotel Tivoll to close friends and The polemlst considers his op-
relatlves of the young couple, ponent his enemy. He refuses to
In the receiving line with the listen and to understand him.
newly married young couple The polemic blinds men and re-! which sots forth the exploits of
were Mr. and Mrs. Hutchings. Mr.'duces them in each other's eyes the mos' distinguished gradu-i
and Mrs. Edmund Coe. Sr., Miss to abstractions. |ates. from Svlvunus Thaver fa-f
Reyes and Mr. Haines. I On March 16. 1802. Congress ,
passed an aci establishing a mil-1
Hary academy at West ni ... In
the nearly 150 years since that
time tnp destiny of the country
has often rested on the decisions
(he Western World, has of West Point gn-duates. TO'
mark the sesquicentennlal of the
Point, R. Ernest Dupuy. Colonel,
USA. Ret'd. has produced a book, i
Men of West Point (Sibanei
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas H. Murphy, of Gamboa and for-
merly of Medford. Massachusetts, have announced the en-
gagement of their daughter, Virginia Mae Murphy, to Arnold
K Lebo, son of Mr. and Mrs. Homer A. Lobe, of Elizabeth-
ville, Pennsylvania.
Miss Murphy is an employe of the Operations Engineers
at Fort Clayton. Staff Sergeant Lebo is with the 5700th
Maintenance and Supply Squadron at Albrook Air Force
No date has been set for the wedding.
Hutchings-Boles Wedding
Solemnized at 15th Naval
District Chapel
Miss Susan Constance Hutch-
ings. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. B.
of tulle with embroidered net
fashioned over a hoop. Her fin-
gertip length veil of illusion was
of net and fell from a coronet of
lace and seed pearls. Her only or.
V. Hutchings, of Balboa, andinamente were a necklace of
The bride chose for her travel- couid not satisfy the artist
Ing attire a weskit suit of navy
blue gabardine, white nylon'
blouse and red accessories. Her
corsage was of white gardenias.!
After February first the younfj
couple will make their home in'
Cocoli. .
For the artl't s-eks the inl-
tv that rf'uKs in the haimony
of co-trusts and pot in the de-
struction of differences.
ithur. Arnold. Bradlev and Eis-
enhower. Gen George O. Mar-
shall, a graduate ef VMI. Is!
, treated hi another book. ;The|
: Marshall Storv, bv Robert Payne.
fPren! ire-Hall 1 constituting a;
Mr. John E. Hushing
Is Host for Luncheon
Mr. JohnE. Hushing, the Unit- 1nesat'";oU,oa, n0, ,
ed States Marshal for the Canal lnf sntWaction to the artist
Zone, was host to a group of his In thJe'r predicament some of
friends Saturday at a luncheon 'the leading artists v.-eti beck to
given at twelve noon in the Hotel "f >d 'a*ths that held that man
El Panama. more than a nameless statls-
Those attending included Mr. tlcal fact,
and Mrs. Karl P. Curtis, Dr. and
Mrs. H. L. Phillips. Mrs. Edythe
Hooper. Mrs. Catherine Reld,
Mrs. Kay Fisher, Mr. Jan Vietor,
Miss Doris Chan, Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Lee, Mrs. Irene Chan
Paulding, Mrs. Lois Harrison, bout their church and synagogue
Miss Sarah de la Pena. Miss Es- decorations was best expressed
Western Eu'ope h-s op 'O'ed full-lenath biography. Gen.
the existentialist pnllo'n'iy toI Dnelas McArthur will aho have
the totalitarian ldeoloey. Yet ex- a book to himself whe.i Douglas
lstentlallsm Is a philosophy of MacArlhur, a blopraphv bv Clark
It could not give last- Lee and Richard Hen*chel (Holt)
is published on Jan. 28...
Durin* Ihe last few vearg we
have witnessed in Eu'ope a
sporadic but significant resur -
genre of religious painting.
How deeply the artists felt a-
Chrlstina Stead has selected
New York as the locale for her
new novel The People With the.
Dors 1 Lit tie. Brown). The story
Is that of a cultured, comfort-
ablv well-to-do family, and Its
friends and dogs.
Miss Ste,-d, whose past novels
have caused reviewers to call her
brilliant and extraordinary,
trella de la Pena, Colonel Leslie bv Matisse who said ("bout his maintains her pace In her new
Pierce, Mr. Peter Brennan. Mr. c.hanel decoration that "it Is the book. Not a reat deal happens
and Mrs. Bob Blaney. and Mr. WOrk for which I have been chos-
and Mrs. C. T. McCormick. en by fate."
-------- I In their art. the artists have
Dr. Gooden Leaves On Tour summed up their life-long expe-
ln It The characters are sharp-
ly-drawn persons who are not
quit? normal according to to-
day's dead-pin standards but
who live richly. There are still
families like the Massines. but
The Bishop of the Missionary rlences
District of the Panam Canal Tney did not create a new ,
^one. The Right Reverend R. He. tyJf, It ,, therefore too early to thev are dving out and it is a
ber Gooden left Thursday for a speak of a renaissance of Euro- KOod thing for the record that a
visit to missions of the Episcopal ean rPiipious painting. novelist of Miss Stead's caliber
<*" ^M:K*R* ' SS2; Yet it is a development that has Put one between covers...
lea. He Plans to return on Tues- needs to ^ walched.
lay, January 29. -Paul Mocsanyl.
v.- ., po arrivra I Martha Foley. who has con-
it rvffnnpi F R Schuelke the " is scheduled to start at 4:30 tinned the work of the late Ed-
," puhi,e information Of fleer P*> The admission orlce Is $1.00 ward J. O'Brien in selecting short
'or the U a! Armv-Caribbean! and may be paid at the entrance. stories each year for publication
arrived Friday from the United! Reservations for tables for cards Up an annual volume of "Best
state, and will assume hi* new may be made by calling the mal- Ame'lean Short

Surprise Morning Coffee
Mrs A P. Anderson, Mrs
A. Schweitzer. Mrs. J, C.
ivak and Mrs. J. F. Orlderi
ranced a morning coffee, at
] residence of Lieutenant O
mandcr and Mrs. Anderson
the Coco solo Naval station
honor Mrs J. D. Rives, w
I leaving next month with L
Rives for duty at Washing:
C. and as a birthday eel'
tion for Mrs. W. W. Bemls
of Commander Bemls. the
mandlng officer of Sou;
As a bon voyage gift Mrs.
was presented a pair of clols
rases and matching flower bowl.
Mrs. Bemls* birthday gift was
a corsage of orchids.
The other guests were the wivea
of the officers of Squadron VP-
45. These Included: Mrs. E. C.
Atkinson. Mrs. John Barlow,
Mrs. F. H. Bonekamp. Mrs. L.
B. Boston. Mrs. G. W. Dttt-
,'man. Mrs. O W. Gibbs. Mrs. R.
R. Giffin. Mrs. R V. Gornick,
Mrs H. R Hitchcock. Mrs Vy\
J. Holtzclaw. Mrs. A. L. Jan-
sen, Mrs. Robert Kunkle, Mrs.
'ML Lilleboe. Mrs. R. J. 1ft-
,tro. Mrs. CO. Robtns. Mrs. H..
W. Scott. Mrs. W. E. Simpson,
(Mrs L A. 8nead, Mrs L. /
JSouders. Mrs, E M. Stein. Mm.
W. W. Stevens. Mrs. M. A. Wil-
kinson and Mrs. J. R. Wolferji-
The hostesses presided at the
coffee table which was centered
with a white cake trimmed with
pink confection and approprlr.
atelv Inscribed with bon voyae
States and will assume his new
duties on Monday at Fort Ama-
Piano Concert to be
Given by Armando Palacios
tre d hotel.
Gregorla Ravie to Conduct
Tomorrow Evening
Mr. Gregorla Ravic, the Direc- 5 SIOries in Uiis volume present
Stories" has
one back over the selections for
the past. 35 years to produce The
Best of the Best American Short
Stories (Houphton Mifflln. The
Armando Palacios, the noted tf>r of the Buenos Aires Symph-;a wlde variety ln content, style
.. .........B~, r; ***l*'srz _.! "T" wcic a HiLMatt ui Armando falacias, me noiea -" - r------,,,-------'-- .a wiue rnrai. m tuunui. 'jn
Charles Monroe Boles.MN USN,, pearls with matching earrings.| Chilean nlanlst will give a con-i onV Orchestra, will conduct the and period. Some of the authors
MRS. GEORGE ROBERT CXMKLE, who is the former Miss
June Smalley. of Macon, Georgia.
The following excerpt from "The Macon Telegraph" of
An. 15, will be of interest to a wide circle of friends on
both sides of the Isthmus.
"Miss June Smalley, daughter of Professor and Mrs. W.
T. Smalley of Macon. Georgia, became the bride of Lieute-
nant George Robert Cockle of Fort Dix, N.J., at a ceremony
at the Tattnall Square Baptist Church, in Macon, Sunday
afternoon, January 13. The groom is son of Air. and Mrs.
George Dean Cockle of Cristobal, Canal Zone.
Dr. and Mrs. Byrd
Entertain Visitors
Dr. and Mrs. Jesse L. Byrd
of Colon Beach entertained-
Major-General M. C. Stayer and
the members of their party with,
a dinner at the Brazos Brook
Golf Club Thursday evening. Trie
group enjoyed cocktails at the
Coco Solo Officers Club before
' dinner.
The other guests were: Mr.
and Mrs. J. P. Rhelgard. Mr,
I and Mrs. W. H. Lee. and Mr,
land Mrs. Chester Robertson, ap.
i of Pennsylvania.
The group returned to the Atr
|lantie Side and were euests at
the Hotel Washington Thursday
evening:, following a week on the
of Dallas, Texas, were united ln lilies tied
marriage Friday evening at five streamers,
o'clock ln a double ring, candle.
In!evening; at8:15 in the National morrow evening at the Wntm- m, Erskln.
'University to honor the u53?SE\*9<* *ZXto^J&*- Cobb- Willla
s>-- ?i. frtir, f Panam! en to comniemoiate the found-., Uo~in,a
'Isthmus. They sailed Friday for
UnWnine at 8:15 in the National derson. Ersklne 1 vin church was decorated with ca- and snapdraRons. Prominent Shipping Man
arriner thedral candles, and arrange- "The bride Rroom cut the wed- Visiting Ithmus
Fifteenth Naval District Chapel.! fon net with a circlet "of "pink' PU C'
Baskets of Easter lilies flanked carnations In her hair that!Mr Nadeau te Attend
by floor candelabra holding matched the old-fashioned nose- ronfeVenee
lighted tapers decorated the gay tied with multicolored! Mrs Gravee Lvdla
chancel and twined corallta and streamers that she carried,
greenery covered the altar rail. 1 Mr. Richard Charles
Bridge Tournament
Monday Night
The regular Monday
of palms and Oregon ferns "Misses Ann and Leila Lewis. Side Thursday, and that evening
"Luther Bloodworth Jr.. and Betty Langsion. Kittle Jones and entertained with cocktails and.
------- I Malcolm Lunceford were the so-'Jean McDaniel helped serve. a dinner for thirty guests at the
,. lolsts. "In the late aiter.oon the Hotel El Panama that evenlnfi-
wh'ls the'Natlon'ai'commrtte'e'ito^namehtwlll be played Mon- Dl?"m,,^"fR"nnPhaHr Seven' "Lieutenant Philip Alexander, upie left for a trip to Wash- Mr. and Mr. and Mrs WTlrt
mes ^nman for ?he Department f. day at 7:00 p.m. in the Card. RthMN g ^e.n of Fort Dix. was best man for ;gton and. New York, and later am E. Adams ?f.,.Brazo
Mrs. Abbie de Linares, the was the bridegroom's only atten- S Canal to rt tte AM ^ ? toe =^'*>* ^ ^ !2? SSS*JwK atanJShut Ltowttoant Cockle. The ushers /hey will have an apartment at Heights, crossed the Isthmus tp
chapel organist, played a pro-dant and seived as best man. Scan Son Auxinkrv will 1 twested bridge players are cor-: town peoplih**m mM' Ed Hlghsmlth. Jr., Dan' W North 26th Street Phila- attend the dinner,
gram of nuptial music wlththe;The ushers were Mr. Patrick StSS the N^tionaf Executive dlally -Invited to attend and * ^*b ""B* p/^i^ *hrtto0V "he ^-0. Richard Johnson and Billy i dalph.a. Pa. For traveling the Mr Lawsen la prominent J
traditional wedding marches for Hutchings, Jr." a cousin of the rnm^r^mSelanato baS2dl ta'^W to *^*wTOU,lt "^^H^SL^H.SSr* .^t'*PP". bride wore a burgundy velveteen shipping circles ln New York,
the processional and recession-1 bride, and Mr. Bruce True SSSS5SSi?tSSfn7 on on- day evening. book isA Memoir.^a shortauto- w- ^ hef ^^ ^^ ^ ^, burgundy vetour. City.
' Mrs. Hutchings. mother of the dav and Tuesday. Mrs. Nadeau I. _. --------
Escorted and given in marri-, bride, wore a ballerina length SR then attend the Women's *t*fi Club
fngve1by.herJathe^^eDrldewaS|8own of rose mauve satln and patriotic Conference on National Hs, Bin* iTon,'nt,
lovely in her wedding gown of lace made strapless with a fitted Defense In Washington. D.C. on! Bln8 w" ,be P,laiedu.
white satin and tulle made with jacket ending in.a circular pep-' SSialo' Fridav and Saturday! American Legion Club this eve-
a fitted bodice and double skirt lum. Matching satin slippers and nd return to the Isthmus to nlng at seven-thirty o'clock. All
iSL~Zl%im ramnbeii the members and their guests are in-
____________ welcome Mrs. E. A. oampDen. me anrl ,,,..
biography of Miss Suekow. which
furnishes a key to her life and " *fi
the bride had her:hat- white eloves and black slip-
- rles.
rfrir It i,^recommended cousni. Miss Jane Sneeri of Mur- Pers and bag. with a gardenia,
work. It is recommenaea *,jf : corsage on tne baa.
Mrs. Marshall Honored With
that this be read before the sto- gjg>
as her attendant. : corsage on tne bag.
"Out-of-town guests at
brings lower prices
and bigger savings
filigree coronet on
Afraid In the Dark, by Mark ca"^d talisman roses.
"The bride's gown was
Mrs. Edison Marshall, who haa
the been visiting her daughter and-.
Lieut. Commander
_. B. Jennings, was-
unu ..rs. B. G. Aiontroy 01 honored with a luncheon giverO
Decauture, uncies and aunt, Fridav by Mrs. W. D. King fr-.
and uaii -vlonirov o^ Dccntur, her home on the Coco Solo Naval
N. C.
Sneed wore a strapless
^'0n4?llaiffta dress W,'th matchT weddlna included Mr. and Mrs. on'-'in-Yaw""'
>ng fong sleeved jacket a gold Nefl Sn"eed of Murphy N. c.f ^'m's L
nerndii.dna .,.,.. ... j> f .,nimu m 1______1 _...

Now i the time lo buy that long desired
furniture because now we offer you
first quality at an incomparable low
NMo'Vpre0sidentwo^TxPect: vited to attend. Arrangements i
SMr?a?rtve for a^ three-da vvlsit have been made with bus drlv- Afraid in ne uara. oy MarK
eato arrive iora wucc u, er8 to taice piayers directly to the Derbv (Viking: The fast-mov- 0Hlo mm u*n muuixuv ui uici-iur. her home
' club upon request. Hg tale of the search for a vi- "dlf>"> *?' 'ace over- j f th brl(Je Uh Mrs gft^me
-- .dSus war crlmlnaL Full of sus- ^ high^^ ''"";Ruby Oougar, Mr. anci Mrs., Tto*
u of Tower Club Meets pense and violence... HEffJXJ'EJrK i^0^11 Lester McCura and Mr. Yankee, corsage of
^KZSBn,rdaveFebrarv^2U Club of the CKth-
be held on Saturday, February Z edral of gt Luke Jn Ancon wJJ1
hnZ of Mrs Lewis BMoore 207' hoId "s regular monthly meet- Come Fill the Cup. by Haran Mlaa Mary Knight, was caught
home of^Mrs. Lewis B.Moore ^'[ing tomorrow evening at six- War, .Random House p Atout a to ner hair wlth range bios-
College Club To Hold
Carnival Tea
The annual Carnival Tea
honoree was presented a
corsage of orchids and gardenias
mmtSLlm&^SS^ a11 of JoJlet- IUInols- relatlws oi from the hostess. Blue Lilies of
SSPSSSMor?rttie*ormS,U Kr00m' 1
'oCOUhi in our Pre-lnvenfory Sale
* Livtie Room
* Dining Room
* Bedroom !
* House Furniture \
Only $35.00 down payment
Edward A. Levy. 556-A. Curundu
Heights, on Monday, January 21
at 3:45 p.m.
Annual Masonic Dinner
Held Yesterday
The annual Masonic dinner
waa held on Saturday at 6:30
p.m. in the Fern Room of the
Hotel Tivoll and was attended
by twenty-eight members.
Queen Candidate to Campaign
With Card Game and
Fashion Show
Miss Maritza de Obarrio, first
place candidate for Carnival
Queen of Hotel El Panam will
sponsor a card game and chil-
dren's fashion show ln the Bal-
boa Lounge of the Hotel El Pan-
am on Tuesday to campaign for
votes towards her candidacy.
The card game will begin at
2:00 p.m. and the children's
fashion show, featuring children
of prominent Panamanian fami-
The Philathea Class of the
metT t keep the "ooss" aleo- Ito lilies with, tn
holic friend sober. When he falls Of EncJMi ivy. She wore a gold
for the drunk's wife and In ed- jnd diamond lavallere thai be-
dition finds hie irresponsible 'onced to the grooms grand-
ward chasing a ganester's wife.
First Baptist Church will hold u~^jSSfcS rmatouehlobon "After the ceremony. Mr. and
its regular monthly class meet- f'"!"'D'Xil theme for S Mri- Smalle.v Rave a reception
lng on Monday evening at sev- " n*n WSJnPr Brothere at their home on Adams street
en-thirty o'clock at the church. ^Ve made one oTtt wltS S * their daughter jnd Lleuten-
"WWtim. oTT^rv" Cagney In the starring role... ant Cockle. Mrs. Smalley wore
Springtime For Henry R "a teal blue crepe afternoon dress
Trvouts To Be Held ____ with matching hat and a cor-
MTry-outi for the comedy. sage of white camellias. Mr. and
dfrected bv L^llle Maduro and' The Black Gardenia, by Elliott Mre. Robert W Cockle, of Wil-
Kredag RLufs Smlthwilfbe Paul .Random House): A Hollv- ,njJgtoB^HItaota In. o the
held at the Guild Workshop on wood murder mystery sprinkled eioom. received with the brides
Tuesday and Wednesday eve" UberaUy with calvados, frustrat- <**^j!^?<** <
Just arrived
ntngs at seven-thlrtv o'clock. 'ed psychiatrists, glamorous Mex-
Thoai interested ln anv phase'lean beauties, film queens, six-
of theater work are urged to at-' foot Amazons and Nazi spies,
tend whether they wish to act or Catches and holds reader inter-
to work backstage. lest to the last postscript.
TurSitURE ^
* 2-1833
Great While Fleet
Nsw Orleans Service
Enjoy a versatile hair-do
created expressly for you
by our expert slyllsts.
Special 730
(formerly Ancon Beauty Shop)
S.S. Levers Bend ..............................Jan. 25
S.S. Chlriqui ..................................Jn. 27
8.8. Quiligua ....................j............Febr. 3
S.S. Fiador Knot.............................Febr. t
iUndllm aclri|trat !'MIIr * Oaam Car
New York Service _________________Cristbal
S.S. Comayagua ..............................Jan. 22
S.S. Cape Ann ................................Jan. 26
S.S. Talamanca ...............................Jan. 26
S.S. Morazn .........................,........Jan. 26
S.S. Heredia...................................Jan. 29
Weekly Sailln*. In Ne Vork Lw Anieles, flan rrnehc, Seallle
OeceAlonal ulliKfi lo New Orlej.M mm Metile.
Cristbal to New Orleans via Sails from
Tela. Honduras________________________Cristba I
S.S. Quirifua ..................................JanTz "
S.S. Chiriaui.....(Passenger Service Only).....Jan. 2
S.S. Qairlf.ua.................................Febr. S
J- .' '
dress with matching hai and
"White snapdragons and clo-
dloli were in bowls on the bride's
table with the white-embossed,
tiered wedding cake and silver
candelabra. The cloth used on
the bride's table was of alter-
nating squares of cutwork linen
and handmade lace, sent to the
bride by Lieutenant Cockle's pa-
Accepting Passengers for
(Every room with connecting bathroom)
Tel: Cristbal 1781
Balboa 1065

m.8. "LEXA MAERSK" ^
(Every room with connecting bathroom)
Tel. Cristbal 1781
Balboa: 1065
i .** cfMr+*w*1

m%-gi see
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
au. touia * mo
lt,eSS MlllBlBI At*
PUnr Ml 9mm
No. H M tita teroet
No. T "B" B4TIH fMIIla.
no. an ceatiei a.ci4
12 words
Minimum for
3c. each additional
Atlantic Society...
(Continued From Pate nVRi
the Nile an dwhlte calla Hiles
centered the luncheon table.
The other guests were: Mrs.
Jennings with Mrs. L. L. Koepke,
Mrs. Albert Motta, and Mrs. T.
L. Applequlst.
Mrs. Marshall Is leaving Mon-
day by plane to return to htr
home in Augusta. Georgia.
Bon Voyage for Lieut. Rives
The officers of Squadron VP-
45 had a beer muster at the Co-
co Solo Officers Club Friday
afternoon as a farewell to Lieut.

Service arsonnel ond
Civilian Government Employ
tot* new or otto car through
fort Worth. Texav
Br-SATE:Practically new Stud.o
P,0no. G. E. refrigerator, wash- J
,g machine. Ph.lco radio all 5>
ing machine. Electrolux. 2 tables .
2 dressers 2 chiffoniers. 4 chairs.
#* 1 kKhen'toblt. 6 lamps, dishes Servfno Govtfnmtnt Employe ond
cheutens.ls. Hause 1574-E Service P.rsonn.l In the Canal Zone
Gav.tan R Balboa. Tel. 2-3450 f0, 14 years. With our f.nonclng
_____-----------------------------------~ your insurance automoticolly ediusted
OR SALE: 25 cycle equipment fMj^j^~aX'M MADI
including West,nghou. 9 cu.H LflCAL AUTOMOIILI
refrigerator, oscillating fan. k.tch- DIAL!
en tiner ond wall clock. Assorted _____________S5SS----------------------
53 household effects including Sim- poR SALE: Oldsmobile Hollyday
*" mom Daveno couch ond uphols-i Coupe, $50. Hydromatic, $2,300
uttered chair, dishes. Posts, pans Q0. Tel. 3-0126, till 5:30 P- m
* Cleaning geor. Telephone Bolboo cAL^.IOJ
ggg'ofterworking_hours._______ ^^ J9,'
1949 Hudson Commo-
door sedan, radio.
excellent tires. Excellent mechanic -
ol condition. Call Balboa 1806
61 I -A. Ancon Blvd.
fa)R SALE.9 steel Venetian blinds
f6l x 50; electric Lux Vacuum
Cleaner and 25 cycle fon. All very
reasonable. Tel. 2-2585 or coll FOR SALE: 1951
2**at 800 Apt. C. Tavernillo St.. Bal-
Oe roy he* e rinkh, r.lar
Write Alcofcollo AaiBvejaei
les 20S1 Aeeee. C. 2.
Phillip. OceonsWe cottages. Sonta
Clara. Box 435. Balboa Phone
Ponomo 3-1877. Crtttobol 3-1673
FOR SALE: 100 shores Cemento
Panamo. Make your best offer by
mail to Cemento, Box 861, Co-
FOR SALE:1950 Packord. toaster,
rug. lamps, tricycle, sport-equip-
ment. Misc. 1446-D, Owen, Bal-
Help Wanted
'FOR SALE:Complete household ef-
'fects before February 1st. Coco
. Slito. 2-H Second street.
Coupe I light green I 61 series.
New seot covers, white wall tires,
De Luxe, accessories. Convention-
al transmission. $3,12500. Over-
oil, 5330-A. Davis Street, Diablo
Saturday ond Sunday.
WANTED:Good cook for couple
Must sleep in. Good salary. Apply
Ponama Metols and Salvage Co
6th St. Parque Lefevr.
WANTED:Nursemaid for two boyr
2 and 4 years old. Good educa-
tion and references necessary. Te-
lephone 3-0595 morning Only,
from 8 to 10. "
I JZ d iu nan dn, not |unk. New tires ond ra-
Phone Balbca 2780. ,.'..,' ____ a....
BR SALE7 cubic foot refrigerator
25' cycle, newly pointed. $1 >., SALE-
3*0788-J. Williomson Place. Phone
C 2-3049.
dio. Moke your own pnce. Auto-
ac, 15th ond Melender, Colon.
1950 Oldsmobile "88".
leaving Isthmus. Sacrifice sole. Call
Navy 3231.
"pR SALE:Washing machine. Easy
TSpindrUjr, one year old, 25 Cyl.
?*ond one Westmghouse refrigerator
t25 Cyl., unit is guaranteed for 3
Jl years. House No. 5333-B. Davis
** Street, Diablo Hgts
FOR SALE: 1938 Buick coach,
new tires, good motor, a clean
car. $175. Phone 83-5238 or
house 555-A. Curundu Heights.
FOR SALE:Or trade on 47, 48
or 49 model Car, will pay cosh
difference. 1941 Oldsmobile. ex-
cellent condition. Phone Albrook
Position Offered
WANTED: Cook ond generol
housework for family of four
References necessary. Telephone
3-4619. mornings only, from 9
to II I Not Sunday).
WANTED:-English speaking generol
moid for smoll family. Golf Hgts.
must live m. References essential.
Phone Ponama 3-0376.
WANTED:Good cook. Must wash
clothes, clean for a couple. Apply
to Calle "C" No. 53 "El Cangre-
WANTED:American Couple De-
1 if?? si res to rent furnished apartment'
;g!ir*or house in vicinity Bella Vista
Sf/ for approximately 2 months. Tel
ft, Panama 3-1660 room- 522
nerican couple desires to rent twc
.or three room apartment. Mrs
I'Bomber... Hotel Tivoli, telephone
[j Balboa 2111.
-- WANTED: Spanish-English steno-
typist. Write giving references, P
O. Box 722, Ponama.
Real Estate
FOR SALE:A grand opportunity.
For $2,000 you con buy eight ond
o half hectares of land (measured,*
with frontage on the "Calzada
Larga" road, sides 800 meter
length above Rio Chihbrillo. Tele-
phone 3-0171, Ponoma. Mr. Al-
fANTED TO RENT:Unfurnished
jji Chalet by American ccuple long
'ifresidents of Ponama. One child
Chinese Reds Reported
In Possession Of Tibet
Gromlkh Santo Clara beach-
cotteget. Electric lea ooxes. go*
tovas, moderate rota*. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
Williams Santa Clare Beach Cottoges.
Two bedrooms. Frlgldoires, Rock-
gas ranges. Balboa 2-3050.
FOR RENT:To responsible person
furnished residence, livingroom,
diningroom. office, three bedrooms,
garage, porches. Tel. 3-3143,
Pana mi.
Modern furnished unfurnished apart-
ments. Meld service optional. Con-
tact of fie 8061., 10th Street, New
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
ntirely renovate end well far-
niihed. Rates reasensMa. Bche-
le* eahjr. Inquire at Th Ame-
rican Club fecteg De Lessees
CALCUTTA, India. Jan. (UP> armed power on India's north-
Cost Consciousness
Slogan Contest
To End Jan. 25
Only seven days remain In
which Military and Civilians
within the United States Army
Caribbean may enter the COST
CONSCIOUSNESS slogan contest.
The contest ends midnight Jan.
Officials from the Comptrollers
office, Fort Amador, said that
many people had entered three
or four times already. This will
increase their chances ol win--
ntag the $90 In cash which will
be given to the top three entries.
Entry blanks are on hand at
We have everything
to keep vour Lawn
and (larden beautiful
during the dry season.
I. A. W. C. Afternoon of Carda
Tomorrow Is the afternoon re-
served by the Colon Unit of tha
Inter-American Woman*! Club
for members to play cards at the
Club. The tables will be set at
1:30 p.m. for all who make re-
servations through Mrs. Fabian
All members are reminded to
take this opportunity to enjov a
social afternoon with other club
379 Central Ave. Tel. 3-0140
Tel. 8-1713
22 E. 29th 8t.
Hotel ' Piumi
Selling: Coca Cola and
Central Theatre.
Wants to buy: Brewery and
National Distiller,
Tel. 3-4719 3-1660
custom BUILT
Slipcover Reupholstery
Alberto tloro
4. V a la Osea -17 (SimmNIi Row)
me mmate Pickup A Delivery
Tel. 1-4*2* .-a* a.m. t T4B eke.
(Jg) J. D. Rives who Is leaving
soon for duty In Washington,
D. C.
Miss Gwendolyn Karlger,
daughter of Captain and Mrs.
Gordon Karlger. of the DeLesseps
Area, sailed Friday for New York.
She Is en route to Fredericks-1
burg, Virginia, where she will,
enter Mary Washington College.'
a branch of the University of'
Virginia, for the winter semester.
FLYING DIME COLLECTORLarry Jim Gross, left, national
March of Dimes Poster Boy, makes the first contribution to a
"flying dime bank" that win make a 10,000-mile tour of 20 cities
to raise funds for the polio campaign. Helping Larry Jim, at
airlines terminal in New York, are Air Force Flight Nurse Lt.
Virginia M. Stager and Postmaster Albert Goldmen, New York
City chairman of the March of Dimes.
Mr. John Stopa was among
the passengers sailing Friday. He
will Join Mrs. Stopa In St. Louis,
Mo., and later return to New
York to make their home. Mr.
Stopa Is retiring from employ-
ment with the Terminals Divi-
Mr. and Mrs. James Dunn are
leaving the weekend for New
York. They will drive to Califor-
nia where Mr. Dunn will be
stationed at the San Diego Na-
val Base. En route they wHl vi-
sit relatives In Maryland. Rome,
Georgia, and Alabama.
Mrs. Dunn Is the former Miss
Dorothy Englebright. They have
been the houseguests of her pa-
rents, Mr. and Mra. Theodore
Englebright. of Margarita.
Glassblowers Graft Survives
Despite Iron-Lunged Machines
all Army orderly rooms and ad-
imlnlstratlve sections. They may
Telephone Ponomo 2-3072 nights -Communist China has com- ern borders^ be carrled in person, sent
W Sunday or Balboa 6327, week-'pleted the military seizure of It said. 'Concern for[ Tibetans | through message center .or mail-
days the Hamalayan Lama Kingdom is natural in neighboring coun-ed to the office of the Army
-------------j--------------of Tibet, according to the Bri- tries. Even more natural is an-romntroller Buildlna No 2 Fort
12 Teenoge Girls learn, tish owned newspaper, The xiety over the arrival of China's! Amador
Statesman. armed power on their northern
The paper was commenting borders...
editorially on a published dls- "If what has happened In Tl-
patch from its special corres- bet Is a guide, several of China's
pondent In Kallmpong, West neighbors have cause to trem-
Bengal frontier town on the ble."
southern boundary of Tibet. He-------------------------
quoted reports that a further, a _____ n. *,
2.000_Chinesr troops had enter-I flflfly LlStS rlflll
42 VI Porral (S t'ranclvn Kd )
era* the brlen on the right.
Dr. J V. KernJneti V. Veterinary
Houn: t a.ei 12 noon I p.m. I >
Phone t.SIZ Paaaal
P.O. Son t)5 Paaami
bollropm dancing, $15 00. three
months course. Bolboo YMCA
Harnett Dunn.
Boats & Motors
~ iOR SALE:25 foot Ois-Chaft. ex- ed Lhasa to bring the total of
silent condition, new 95 H. P.(the Communist Chinese garrl-
motor. Demonstration Sunday from I BOD In the Tibetan capital to
.' noon to 6 p. m. at Balboa Yocht 8,000 troops.

Club Pier. See No. 530 "Amber"
or call 446 Colon daily.
I Baha'is Founded
I World Religion Day
Observed Here
The correspondent reported
that Lhasa citizens were struck
by the appearance among the
large camel and mule caravan
driving through the town of a
speeding jeep, the first mechan-
ized vehicle to enter the capi-
! tal with Chinese troops.
I The jeep, according to the
dispatch, traveled overland from
the eastern Tibetan frontier,
being taken to pieces and car-
- j , ried y mules over difficult
* T?day,M1Mu C0Unt?,?S ,,? o.h : mountain passes and reassem-
>-m World will observe World Reh- bled iater to be t on the road
gion Day. an event Inaugurated ieadinK into Lhasa.
; Z hj the Baha'i for the purpose The correspondent said the
a df furthering the knewledge of Chinese are expected to bring
the fundamental oneness of the more mechanized vehicles to
.. \Jprlds great religions. Lhasa.
The editorial said the pattern
|The Bata is emphasize that 0f events in Tibet was clear. It
'Be Clirtetlan the Jew. the Mob- declared:
pim, the Hindu, the Buddhist -Key towns have been garrl-
p, and the Zoioastrian are finding, soned by either Chinese or sa-
5 that lt is possible to meet In i telllte troops, strategic roads
me common worship, In the re-'are being built, aerodromes laid
% cognition that all revealed reli-, down and a radio network es-
gions have been one progres-1 tabltehed. Militarily traders tTl-
I ihre revelation of the light oLbetans who travel between Ka-
li God. fllmpong and Lhasa I say. Chin-
ese control is complete."
In North, South and Central: Observing that seizure of the
America. Canada. Australia, administrative reins has been
Mew Zealand, India. Burma, m'Ore" sUtble, the paper said in
Pakistan, Egypt, Sudan, Ger- Lhasa Chinese "advice" is "ten-
Jjtfeny, Austria and the British dered" and "accepted" by the
Hales the annual celebration of Dalai Lama and his cabinet.
World Religion Day, is a call! The appointment of the Da-
llo the recognition of the or- lal Lama and his cabinet and
. ganic unity of religions ceq- the Panchen Lama to China's
1 tered on the conception of God Consultative Conference has
been regarded abroad, the edi-
torial said, as indicating the
Chinese intendtion to integrate
Tibet in the Chinese Republic.
The paper laid 'jointed em-
phasis on the danger of China's
11 as the Creator and Law-Giver
[I to all mankind, regardless of
[ i color, race, or geographical lo-
| cation.
'jevThe United Nations Organi-
sation has accredited the Ba-
i taa'is as an international non-
Rovernmental organization which
as participated in the eon -
I ferencea of Geneva, Paris. Lake
.Success, Istanbul, Indonesia,
Chile and Nicaragua.
orld Re'lgicvi Day will be
rved tt t %at 5 p. m. the
n 34th Street
ty across from
Ttthal Cet.er
In Panama
the Iji Tnea
All are
Invited to
R. P.
C. Z.
La Salle Eatension
University of Chicago
P.O. 2083 Panama Tel 2-3246
Care of
For Calling ROTC
Men Info Reserve
Young men who will soon be
commissioned in the United
States Army Reserve through
university-sponsored ROTC pro-
grams have been given the maxi-
mum amount of advance notice
on when they should expect to
be called into active military
service through a policy an-
nounced by the Department of
the Army.
The Army plans to order Into
active duty during the period of
June to September. 1952, all
newly commissioner officers who
have been and are being deferred |
from Selective Service induction
under the terms of aw ROTC de-
ferment agreement. Also, those
veterans who served less than
two years on active duty between
Dec. 7. 1941. and Sept. 2. 1945,
will be ordered Into active ser-
vice upon being commissioned.
It Is not currently planned to
order Into active military service
those veterans commissioned up-
on completion of the ROTC
course who served two or more
years in World War II the Army
announced, but such officers
may volunteer for active service.
Also, lt was announced that
the officers will be given an op-
portunity to select the month
between June and September in
which they desire to enter ac-
tive service. Such requests will be
honored provided at least one
third of the officers in each
branch will be on active duty
by July 31, two thirds on active
duty by Aug. 31 and the re-
mainder by September 30.
The Army further stated that
newly commissioned officers will,
whenever possible, be ordered di-
rectly to the appropriate branch
school for a three-month courae.
Some mav be assigned to units
within the United States until
spaces are available In the ser-
vice schools.
Those officer! commissioned
before completing requirements
for a college degree will iot be
called into active service until
ell her completing their course or
withdrawing from college.
The contest Is being held to
help eliminate much needless
waste of government funds, pro-
perty and equipment. Officials
of the contest feel that prepara-
tions of contest slogans by In-
dividuals of the command should
serve to arouse a sense of respon-
sibility toward C0 8T CON-
In a message to all personnel
of the U8ARCARIB. Brig. Gen.
Francis A. March. Chief of Staff,
emphasized the importance of
the creation and maintenance of
a COST CONSCIOUS attitude by
every individual. "Your CENTS
are helping to provide dollars for
defense." He said. "I am con-
fident your 8ENSE will see to it
that the dollars are not wasted."
According to the latest re-
ports fish of every kind and
size are moving Into our wa-
ters. Be sure to CATCH THE
lures and other equipment.
We carry a complete line AT
PANAMA. Visit your
at #39 National Avenue
(Automobile Row)
Telephones: 2-0363 3-4564
Pecking Order Sets
Social Standing
In Animal World
Tortoises are snobs In New
York's Bronx Zoo. a herd of
giant Galapagos tortoises sleeps,
eats and travels In cliques ac-
cording to some mysterious o-
clal ranking.
Barnyard hens strut or sulk in
relation to their standing in a
caste system, with eh chicken
kept firmly in place by the next
higher in order. Certain fishes
have social ladders extending to
the last lowly member of a
school, bullied by all the other
members. /
Among many different branch-
es of the animal world, the Na-
tional Geographic Society says,
scientists have observed highly
developed social systems. The
phenomenon is often called'the
"pecking order." It determine
which birds in a given flock, for j
example, can peck which others
and get away with lt.
At Kansas State College a few
years ago. a group of eight hens
was brought together. Within
five days the pecking ability of
each had been recognized by the
rest, and A hierarchy was estab-
lished. The leader could scratch,
roam or roost wherever he
chose, pecking all other members j
of the flock with impunity Hen
Dumber two could shoulder aside '
all but the leader; and so on'
down the Une tu the last ben. -
i_4ic* Besases, m. Sett, sue, a
Soortiwtar Dry Cleaa*4 to look ae<
(eel fee New.
Phut SM Via Ecpea Tel J-et7l
Breach Mta 44 Kact tt Central Ave
Tel. 2-1144
Ladles Club Makes Tour
Of Historic Spots
The Fort Gullck Ladies Club
crossed the Isthmus by train
Thursday and were met by a
chartered bus which took them
on a tour of Panama's historic
points of interest.
, Dr. Mndez conducted them
on a tour of the Museum, and
from there they went to Old Pa-
nama and the Church of the
Golden Altar, followed by a
luncheon at El Rancho.
During the luncheon the pres-
ident, Mrs. David McCracken
expressed her appreciation of the
work done by Mrs. Hollls Preiss
In organizing the trip. The tra-
ditional bon voyage souvenir
spoons were presented Mrs. John
Prehle. Mrs. C. H. Borden and
Mrs. Jack Oakley, who will be
leaving the Isthmus In the near
The ladies who made the trip
I were: Mrs. Quinn and Mrs. James
w. Ellis of Fort Davis. Mrs. J.
iF. Lloyd. Mrs. Wilson and Mrs.
Julian Blanton of Clayton, Mrs.
Robert Dlxon of Corozal with
the following club members: Mrs.
August ZilUe. Mrs. Harry B.
Gardner. Mrs. William coleman,
Mrs. Vincent Oberg, Mrs. Robert
i8tump. Mrs. Orvllle Shaw. Mrs.
Myron 8mlth, Mrs. Gordon Pat-
ton, Mrs. Joseph Domlco. Mrs.
'Roy Wllkerson. Mrs. David Mc-
Cracken, Mrs. John Prehle. Mrs.
Jack Oakley. Mrs. Charles Bor-
den and Mrs. Clark.
Rebekab Lodge Installation
The Cristobal Rebekah Lodge
No. 52 will hold an open Installa-
tio nof the 1952 officers at 8:00
p.m. at the Cristobal Masonic
Temple. Tuesday. Jan. 22.
The retiring Noble Grand is
Mrs. Frank Estes, who will in-
stall Mrs. Percy Laurance.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 19Czech,
glassblowers, expelled from their
Bohemian homeland after World i
War II, are reported to be among j
the best dollar earners in the
United States Zone of Western
They are proof that their an-
cient and respected craft of
glassblowing still flourishes, says
the National Geographic Society.
Iron-lunged machines have
taken over the mass production
of blown glassware and In one
hour can turn out several thous-
and bottles and flasks. Electric
light bulbs are now made entire-
ly by machine. Glass tubing for
everything from tiny thermome-
ters to neon lights Is blown,
stretched, cut and checked for
diameter by machine.
Still big business, however. Is
glassware that is "hand-blown,"
to use a trade expression mean-,
lng blown by human lungs. It
includes the finest of what the
industry knows as "fine glass."
In table glassware, hand-blown
objects range from fractional-
ounce liqueur glasses to large
goblets and handsome big pitch-
ers. They are made in clear, col-
orless "crystal,' and in all shades
of the rainbow.
By closing down production
In Czechoslovakia, Germany,
Belgium, Italy, and France,
World War II shifted suprema-
cy in the field of fine hand-
biown glass to American
Since laoor Is the major fac-
tor In hand-blown glass cost, the
Old World may regain Its full
share of the trade because of Its
lower-priced labor market.
The American Industry Is
firmly established, however, and
in recent years has pioneered In
the creation of new and beauti-
ful designs. It is centered In a
dozen plants located in the small
triangle of the eastern United
States with corners at Toledo,
Ohio, Corning, New York, and
Charleston, west Virginia.
Glassblowers have piled their
trade for 6,000 years at least, ac-
cording to plctographs and arti-
facts from ancient Egyptian
tombs. Transparent glass, how-
ever, seems to have been known
for less than half that time.
The Ingredients of fine crystal
glass are silica, derived from
sand or rock crystal; alkali in
the form of potash or soda; and
lime or lead. Mixed and prepar-
ed with precision, the Ingredients
are fused in furnace heats of
2.7C3 to 3,300 degrees Fahrenheit.
Then the work of the master
glassblower begins.
From Venetian glassblowers
comes the word fiasco, mean-
ing, in English, a failure. Its
Italian meaning is flask.
The master glassblower In
Venice, twirling a blob of molten
glass at the end of a long tube,
squeezes lt with pincers and
shapes the delicate neck of a
beautiful vase, even as glassblow-
ers have done from Roman times
down to the present.
Suddenly a flaw appearsjust
enough of a flaw to rule out the
beautiful vase. The glassblower
finishes the blob for use as a
common, straw-wrapped wine
flaska fiasco!
<- -
Merttalre'i M*4*l MXern
fnmtm Stee S 'a to
pe Itin hour.
Owrrr- EaUVr O de Velaquei.
ret Meeaehs. -" VI rerra 4S
r*l : S-U44 3-SIM
Dance at Gatun Tomorrow
The Gatun Civic Council is
I sponsoring a dance At the Club-
house Monday. January 21. Start-
ing at 8:00 p.m. The admission
charge Is a $1.00 per person.
Music will be furnished by the
i "Stella Polaris" orchestra,
through the courtesy of Captain
C. B. Fenton.
Catholic Daughters
Social Meeting.
The Catholic Daughters, of
America. Court Our Lady the Mi-
raculous Medal, No. 874 will hold
its first social meeting of the
new year tomorrow at 7:45 p.m.
1 nthe Parish Ban. Plans are
being made for a jitney supper
to be head the middle of Febru-
An Interesting program is
scheduled for tomorrow's meet-
ing. All members are cordially
Invited to attend.
Past Matron's Meeting
The Past Matron's Association
of the Canal Zone will met Sa-
turday. Jan. S6 at the Cristobal
Masonic Temple at 1:4* a.m.
for breakfast, before the Initia-
tion and business meeting. Re-
servations must be made by
Tuesday. Jsn. 22 for the lunch-1
eon, call Mrs. T. J. Ebdon.Jr..
4-U7. Mrs. Fred Newhard 6-473,
Miss Orare Williams 3-1016 or
Mrs. Walter Preudlgman after
4;0 p.m. M-t3f.'
HERSHJA..........................' f5
. LANGLEECLYDE ...................Jan. SO
HESTIA............................Eb- *
HEBSILIA ..........................f>-
S HESTIA ............................
BOSKOOP ............>...........Feb. ,20
MBOSKOOP .......(Per only).......Jan. 24
HAARLEM.......(Peru only........Jan. 27
DELFT ..................... .......'. 6
KN8M CRISTOBAL, MH-3-Ull--llll J _
BLOK AGENCIES. BALBOA, t-371 Freight Only.
BOVD BROS. PANAMA CiT, 2-2eOS (Passengers Only)

----------T --;
Long, Loud Laughs Pile Up In MGM's
Callaway Went Thataway At Balboa
Saturday's Hero/ Expose Of Bold
Body-Buying Racket' At Lux Theater
Action-Packed Smugglers Island'
Opens Thursday At The Bella Vista
Fred MacMurray, Dorothy Mc-
Gulre and Howard Keel form,
the stellar trio who bring you
an abundance of laughs, action
raid excitement in M-G-M's
"Callaway Went Thataway," a
picture which is as funny and
unusual as its title.
Actually, the stellar trio of the
new offering, now showing at
the Balboa Theater, might be
termed a "quartette," since Mr.
ISeel is employed in a dual role.
He is seen first as "Smoky" Cal-
laway, a ham Western movie ac-
tor of the "be went thataway"
school, who for some years has
disappeared from the Hollywood
[scene and Is now a broken-down
alcoholic barroom crooner in a
South American banana repub-
lic. Keel then appears as
"Stretch" Barnes, a cleancut,
Idealistic, bronco-roping cowboy
of the wide-open ranges.
How Stfetch" takes over the
identity of the broken-down ac-
tor whom he so closely resem-
bles and becomes the cowboy!
idol of thousands of kids all I
over the country makes for both
the plot complications and the
laughs of "Callaway Went That-
away." It comes about when the
old Callaway westerns receive a
revived popularity through tele-
iislon, with a sponsor eager to
put up millions for more of the
One of the year's most lmpor-lhe can ask Miss Reed to become'same and with Fred MacMurray
tant fUrnsand one of the most part of his uncertain future, and Dorothy McGuire, partners
Errol Flynn To Star In Swashbuckling Filnii
Of Old New Orleans At Central Next Thursday
entertaininga r r 1 v e s on the
screen of the Lux Theater next
Thursday in "Saturdays Hero,"
Sidney Buchman's new produc-
tion for Columbia Pictures, star-
ring John Derek and Donna
John Derek, one of the fastest-
U. 8. Senator J. William Ful-
in an advertising agency who
have tied up the films, equally
eager to cash In on the gravy.
bright of Arkansas, former pres-
ident of the University of Ark-
ansas, has said of "Saturday's' Unable to locate the missing
He" that it is "a graphic por-Callaway and, by accident, dls-
trayal of shocking practices as I! covering; "Stretch," who looks so
know them!" |much like him, they persuade
John Derek performs magnlfl- the latter to take over the cow-
rising young stars In Hollywood, cently. He Is completely believe- boy role. All goes well until the
has an entirely new and wonder-1 able at all times, In the athletic j real Callaway appears at the
ful role in "Saturday's Hero." He: scenes as well as the tense dra- most inopportune moment. It
plays the part of a youth who de-[ matic moments. Donna Reed takes a lot of
Several months ago a national magazine printed a layout on
Macao, sinful and fabulous gold smuggling port on the eoast of
' Now, m vivid technicolor, Universal-IntemaUonar has
brought this amailng Oriental crossroads to life In a film named
"Smuggler's Island," which will be shown at the Bella Vista
Theater on Jan. 14, with Jeff Chandler and Evelyn Keys in the
starring coles.
It is sock melodrama from start to finish, hlghUghted by
two tremendous explosions at sea and the fine performance of
a new romantic team which manages to embroider the action
with romance in completely realistic fashion.
"Smuggler's Island" is another solid rung in the ladder that
is fast taking the handsome Jeff Chandler to stardom In Holly-
wood. Heretofore, the six-foot, four hero has been the strong,
silent type. Now he blossoms forth as a sharp-racking, two
listed dynamo who does not hesitate to slug his way out of an
uncomfortable situation. Chandler is a master of the change of
pace, going easily from reckless heroism to tender love scenes.
Philip Friend. British star, and Marvin .Miller head the large
and capable supporting cast of "Smuggler's Island."
laugh-loaded "l's and Longshots: Ronald Rea
sYrYs"to"clnb above his family's! brings her dynamic qualities to!action and some tall romancing. 1*0 is playing .famed pitcher
station in life and becomes the i full flower as the tempestuous, upon the part of the pert Miss
victim of a greedy, powerful
clique of men bent on exploiting
his "hero" qualities for their own
Derek quickly discovers that he
is only a "Saturday's Hero,"
cheered wildly one afternoon a
week because of his physical
prowess, but otherwise shunned
socially by a class-conscious cot-
erie of tradltlon-bound snobs.
niece of the illustrious alumnus, 'McGuire before the double-
brllllantly portrayed on the I identity contretemps can be
screen wit hall hi unpleasant.straightened out to everybody's
infections by Sidney Blackmer. satisfaction, but It all turns out
Equally capable Is Alexander, nappily and hilariously in a cli-
Knox, who plays a sympathetic
"Saturday's Hero" was written
for the screen by Millard Lam-
max which takes-place amid
rousing rodeo spectacle.
Fred MacMurray Is aptly cast
pell and Sidney Buchman. Their as tne eager inventlve but
script contains all the entertain- sUBhtly bewildered Mike Fryo.
Orover Cleveland
"The Big League,'
Alexander In
but the guy
The fabulous New Orleans of
18Q0. colorful md robust, lives
vividly ogain as one of the
world's foremost ports of call In
William Marshall's "Adventures
of Captain Fabian" a Republic-
Presentation, which opens at the '
Central Theater Thursday, with
Errol Flynn portraying one of
the most swashbuckling roles of
his adventurous film career. It's
a stirring story of family In-
trigue, sultry romance and vio-
lent action which rages from a
flaming ship to lynch mob hys-
Strikingly beautiful and of'
magnetic charm is Michellne i
Prelle as the fiery Lea Marlotte,
who appears opposite the dash-
ing Flynn In one of the outstand- I
ing feminine dramatic perform-
ances of the year. With Vincent
Price. Agnes Moorehead and Vic-
tor Francen dominating the prin-
cipal character roles, "Adven-
tures of Captain Fabian" regis-
ters an exciting new peak in
film entertainment.
The gripping story concerns!
the famous ruling family of New
Orleans, the Brlssacs. who ride!
rough-shod over everything that*
stands in their way. The begin-
ning of the events which have
dramatic and sometimes fatal
impact through the years, is the
sentencing of a harmless woman
to the gallows for witchcraft. It
is her daughter. Lea, who decides
jto carrv out the curse placed on
the Brissac family by the con-
demned woman.
The girl's hate for them ex-
ceeds all bounds when she. her-
self, Is condemned to death for
the killing of a coachman In
self-defense, even though the
true facts of the case are known
to one of the Brissac family who
withholds the Information.
It's the coekv skinper of the.
His gift of excelling in sports al- tag qualities of Lampell's own,me partner of tne enterpris- ,!,., y"."* ...do a .
so jeopardizes a thirst for knowl-| best-selling novel. "Tfce B ^wuM^4verttoi agency lories titled "The Adventures of
?**. He can.not devote enoughipavld Miller directed thsruly ^ggUyS reMSSS ]t HSSSSLfrSSSt"
jreat movie, which was produced
by Buddy Adler.
Hollywood Smiles
time to learning because he Is
required to be on the playing
field constantly.
Derek's sponsor, a wealthy and
overbearing individual with poli-
tical ambitions, uses him to get
newspaper headlines. Donna Dan Dailey tells about a fellow
Reed, niece of the sponsor, falls he knows that lost so much mon-
ln love with Derek-and they plan ey in Las Vegas he's playing Rus-
to marry; this further compll-|sian Roulette with six bullets!
cates the youth's Ufe.
.,_ .-... v..-. Everyone
the distaff side as Deborah Pat- f U"n* lJ?''Wh,a,L
u-rson. having the time of her ,*" -/SSSffllL 5\V%$.
life in a role sparked with amus- 5%J?tf,*^^2?W
ing dialogue. Howard Keel, fresh ft *? &.fi VevKE?
from his triumph in "Show if lm They were a *lft irom La"
Boat," proves his versatility in|n Turner!
the double-role- of the no-good
Smoky" and the wholesome
"Stretch" and, Just to keep In
shape, sings an amusing cowboy
lament titled. "Where the Turn-
Gloria Grname and Para-
mount are calling it a day.
B-movies, the studios are yell-
ing, must be eliminated because
of TV competition. Only super- vessel "China Sea." Captain Fa-
hurling the ball, In long shti,'colossal A's can keep the box-;hian. who steps In pnd saves the I
" office Jingling. girl through the threat of re-i
Yet many of the great box-'veallng what he- knows of the
office hits of the last few years Brlssacs' shady background. Nev-'
were B pictures. "Home of the'ertheless. the hate instilled bvj
Brave," "The Champion," "The i the Brlssacs causes Lea to nut
Thing" and numerous others. her love for Fabian aside, in her
As the Screen Producers' Guild I fanatic pursuit of vengeance,
contends so rightly:
"To arbitrarily class these as B The ensuing action reaches
pictures because the people who deep into the heart of this his-
made them used their heads anditor'c and Intriguing melting pot
didn't waste money Is unfair, of early America. New Orleans.
It's a budgetary terminology and'
nothing more. "Adventures of CaDtaln Ta-:
bian" marks the debut of former
Isn't it time for Hollywood to. star William Marshall as pro-
eliminate both A and B pictures ducer-dlrector. It is an ausni-
and produce just good pic- clous debut for he his given the
lolcture Impressive mounting and
Is Bob Lemon, the Cleveland
The Nick Hilton-Betsy von
Furstenburg wedding plans have
been Junked. They're both still
in lovebut with different peo-
Errol Flynn will do a radio
Derek from earrylng out his end ter Pidgeon at the Mocambo and
of the bargain as an athlete, the j gushed: "Ob. Mr. Privilege, this
boy must make the choice of & such a pidgeon!"
staying on in a place where he is -
no longer useful or return to nisi Bob Hope stuffed his turkey
home environment. Another de- with Chesterfields. No Unpleas-
cision he has to make is whether ant Aftertaste.
Air Conditioned
TONIGHT 2:30 4:30 6:20 8:10
Went Thataway!
Fred MacMurray
Dorothy McGuire
-Howard Keel-
Hilarious Comedy!
given excellent support in the
work of Jesse White as a corny
Hollywood agent, Fay Roope as
;he wealthy sponsor; Natalie
Schafer as his flirtations wife,
and Douglas Kennedy as an In-
ebriated night club patron who
is responsible for an hilarious
free-for-all men's room brawl.
Callaway Went Thataway"
was written, produced and di-
rected by Norman Panama and
Melvln Frank, the talented trl-
ile- threat team who won kudos
or "The Reformer and the Red-
head" and "Strictly Dishonor-
able," among other hits. In their
latest offering they hit a new
high in laugh-packed film enter
Sartorial Switch
HOLLYWOODA man will de-
sign the women's clothes and a
woman will tell the men what to
wear in Warner Bros." "The Win
Rogers Story."
The studio has assigned Mllo
The Johnston office censors re- ,avlsh Pro<"ction to achieve
A producer with a sense of hu-
mor Is dreaming of a Ma and Pa
Caudle series'. First story: "Ma treated on the title. "Retreat, f'lm that Is colorful, imagina-:
and Pa Caudle Go to the Mirk Hell." Two-months ago they ban-,tive and packed tytfc uspen*e-
ned it. Now the naughty word iS|ful action.
Paula Stone, in Hollywood for
talks with studios about filming
her Broadway hit, "Top Bana-
na," tells about a meeting be-
tween Phil Silvers and Milton
Berle before the show opened.
Phil said he was set for a new
show and Milton asked him
about it.
Roy Rogers has completed 12
of his half-hour filmed shows for
Lex Barker unhappy about his
role of Tarzan? No, sir, says
"I only make one Tarzan a
Phil: "It's about a TV comic |yMr but I get paid for 40 weeks
who's always butting into the
acts, lowering the boom, blowing
a whistle, rewriting the music
and directing the cameras."
Berle: "I know a lot of come-
dians like that."
Phil: "But this Is about you,
Berle: "Really. I'd like to read
the script."
Phil sent him a oopy of the
scriptand Berle Invested $7,000
in the show!
work. I can do outside films but
I keep remembering how wealthy
Johnny Welssmuller got doing
nothing but Tarzan."
Prediction: Ingrid Bergman
will f I v irom Rome to New York
to make her American TV debut'
when she completes "Europe,'
Flynn and Miss Prelle in the
co-starring roles form a dyna-
mic new team that Is certain to
make romantic screen history.
Top-notch performances are
also turned In by the balance of
the cast and the camera work of
Marcel Grignon deserves special
Rodgers and Hammerstein are
asltlng Irenne Dunne to Sake
------Z" ,_ i 'over the Gertrude Lawrence role
The word's out that Ann Sherl-tn ^ mad company 0f "The HOLLYWOOD (UP) It's al-
rian will be zoomed again to King ard I.V Irene created the [ways easy to become confused
fllmusical stardom at UI. First.roleonihe screen with Rex Har- about the real life story of a
movie actress. The versions the
publicity departments put out
are likely to vary from time to
. step la "Vermlllion OToole,' in [ tiMa, who isn't being Invited, for
Anderson to be In charge of cos- which she'll have five song and j some reason.
turning the actresses, and Mar-1 dance numbers. -- 1.. . --------
Jorle Best to do the same for the ;...... .-------- Dean Martin and Jerrv Lewis I time.
actors. ( It's hush-hush, but some *ocal;rjaW COverea a $1.000 bet that I
Will Rogers, Jr.. and Jane Wy-' moneybags want to reopen the they'll make a parachute leap at! Danielle Darrieux, long a star,
man heads the cast of the Tech- !old Trocadero night club if Judy [pt Bennme. Ga. where thev're of Paris-made pictures and now
Dicolor' picture, whieh Michael Garland will be the first head-1^0,^,, jn jnrnDlng jacir" The' appearing in her third Holly-!
Curtis will direct and Robert Ar- linerfor 50 per cent of the take.
thur produce for Warners. --------
A moyle based on Killer Billy
Cook's reign of terror goes before
the cameras In February for Ida
Lupino's FU makers Co.
Cook, facing execution, was
paid off for the story. The mo-
ney, it's said, went for his de-
0>.O HTS.
: M tl S:K
Donald O'CONNOR oiper LAUHI
'Francis Goes To The Roces'
2 3* *:li 1:2*
.' fits
'' i .
tOI 7:M
Clark-aftBLX Johr HODIAK
"Acrwt Tho-Wide Missouri*
Pox Is trembling about June
Haver's renewed retirement talks.
She's telling pals that she'd like
to become a nun.
Elisabeth Frazer overheard two
glamor -dons discussing psychia-
try and one of them said proudly:
I've already put In 800 hours with
my analylst." The other eyed her
for a moment, then drawled:
"Dahllng, you haven't even so-
tuy bettln* they won't is Howard i wood film, adds to the confus-
Ross. local casting director for!,on- .Sh.e confessed she has ori-
Director Relieves
In Safety First
If you'd rather read this than
ogle preltv Jane Etston. you
might as nrll he told that she
li appearing in Edmund Gran-
ger's "The Racket," for RKO
Radio. She's purty eh?
Tschaikowsky Tours
Bay CRy On His Own
HOLLYWOOD Tschaikowsky.
Sjeve Cochran's famous pooch,
who has been lost in almost ev-
ery major city in America and
Mexico, added San Francisco to
his list recently.
Cochran and Tschaikowsky
was visiting the Bay City follow-
ing completion of his latest star-
ring role at Warner Bros. In "The
Lion And The Horse," when his
pet dog decided to do a little in-
vestigating on his own of Fish-
ermen's Wharf.
That night Tschaikowsky ate
dinner at the local pound, where
Steve found him.
ginated more than one version
of her own life story when giv-
ing interviews.
"In the years that I have
been an actress, I have told the
story of my life many times and
somrtimes 11
she said,
mood. If
ii i remem-
Errol Plvnn and Ruth Rom.n. ^ to teu only the &&d tnings
'Su* ,gV*rd' ._ L ,j lf am feeling happy, then I
Thfse troi-oe member,, r-oid- c^, remember only to tell all
"rsnf swlmml"-. rertts frn~i tne g0CKj things."
Red Croar p^v .-outs. Gi-1
scouts >M mt* force were Mlss Darrieux said the great-
rtesl^not* hv Drrt0r r.orrim,e8t variation of her biography
Douglas to be alert fhr "man,came from the pen of a writer
overboard" a]orm, while the-she never met
'nmr>ar>v Is Ifyqttnn''" a*"1"*"1 a
100-foot yacht off the Califor-
n' coast..
In adrHtlop all memNre of *he
oast, pnd crw ira^ed In fl'e
"It ran In 20 installments in
a Paris paper," Miss Darrieux
said as she rested between
scenes of "5 Fingers," her cur-
and rescue drill before putting to; rent picture at 20th Century-
*ea. fox. "It was so exciting, so all
------------------------------------ new, that I couldn't wait for!
Df'U'fSrc CeU.-epfi 'he paper at night
By Zieqfield Test
"nr T.YWoon Jan. 19 Tn
n(rkJr>< st"" r'-t- w!*h ner''"
's for the Flore-g zt-^Md
dance number with Patrie wv-
iore. In Warner Bros.' "I'll S-e
Yon In My Dreams." d*nce di-
rector TePoy Prin used the sme
method the famous producer
P 'H hri to 'e aM. to r>oH a miar-
*rr b'w mi n- <*pive 'knee*
"ft thl*r-, fji'hnn* having one
of the coins tell to the ground.
what happened to me next."
She admitted that sort of
thing intrigues her. She likes a
little variety In life.
What variety she can't get by
changing her life story she
gets from playing varied roles
In the movies. When she gets
through portraying a Pollsn
countess, an adventuress who .
lives bv her wits, in "5 Fingers," (
she will return to Paris, there
to portray a good wife who I
eventuallv (and tustiflablyi nol-
sons her husband, in The Story
o Bebe Donge." i
ERROL FLYNN in action In a robust scene from William
Marshall's new film "Adventures of Captain Fabian," which
opens at the Central Theater Thursday. Also starred axe
lovely Mlcheline Prelle and Vincent Price.
TONY MARTIN is surrounded by a bevy of beautiful belles
who co-star with him in RKO's Technicolor comedy musical,
"Two Tickets To Broadway." Left to right, Gloria DeHaven,
Janet Leigh, Barbara Lawrence and Ann Miller.
(In T-chnicolor)
A -h in that will last forever
In the Hurt of Mankind...!
LUX: I ". S-S4 :IS 8:50 p.m
C IXII.IA: 1: W. MS, 4:30, 6:47, 9:04
1 "i 2:S3, S:M, 7-na. t:*S a.m.
Chosen as the best picture, ever
made in England I
ANNA Ntw.lt
" 0 d'e'Yt E "
In -
Tomorrow Is Another Day"
Gregory Peck Virginia
Mayo, in

Patricia Neal. In
vlth Dennis Morgan
,b Hope Lucille Ball, hi
- Also: -
Van Johnson Doris
Hoag. in
Kathrvn Grayson
Ava Gardner. In
Cantinflas, in
- Also: -
"Una Gitana en Mexico*
fterybody t^a^ Classified


Fit i\r i Rw 'y P 28 + t s 40
t ^ t K t
+ t r 40
% + %
+ + 3 40
^ ^ +
+ 4 3 40
+ 0 + % t
+ + e 40
+ % + HI +
+ + =. 40
+ K t K
+ + 3 40
B a
40 40 40 ...
LL columna Ui this puzzle
must total "40." with the
first VERTICAL column starting
with 28 and using only numbers
UNDER that which are divisible
by 4. The numbers in the second
and third VERTICAL columns
must be divisible by 2 and all of
them must be UNDER 23.
T.7. "H -HZ 11 1 -81 '01
fH :l ' l 'H '9 "I'C SI " 'IZ fM Z
*HZ mojji lo iw uuiumSjfl ijjiuv
Okay for You, Wiseguy
IN AN exchange of puns, an acquaintance tried to
1 stop us With the following:
Y V I) R
I c: U R
Y Y 4 M E
He didn't stump us. How about youcan you
read it?
iu j..| win ooi u no.f i '*i tu>.( .i.|.
Ml * noi Ml* X.. ?I"" 'I-1 *"*" '*>
Birdbrain Ouiz
EACH of the following identi-
fies a certain bird:
1. What cowards do in the face
of danger.
2. What a severe sore throat
makes painful.
3. A portion of a whole and a
range of hills.
4. Architect of historic London
5. Always in the money.
6. Like Hat hats.
7. They're always heavy lifters.
8. Always found fast.
9. They sound like small con-
10. They hung by the old oaken
sjaadia '"I :t3ui|JiS :r,nng
g :humj.i i :uacnuiing KAMOUI
u oi i a t a ' SfPlIWed'
E : oiling T. Mimo I !*

S U 1 T
C E F H 1 M N O S T V Y
5 2 2 2 11 1 2 4 4 1 2 1 3 15 8 5 7 9 4 5 ft 3 9 6 1 2 5
Just Too Much
PUZZL1ST. asked how many
pennies he had in his pocket,
said: "If 1 divide them by 2, by
3, by 4. by 5. or by 6, I always
have one over." What la the
.smallest number he could have
-ninu t|l II" 1 ldlHio ujimiioa lian
Ui fui*a iig o-.is iseaSSJV
A SIX-WORD proverb can be
found in this diagram, which
illustrates a method used by spies
to encipher messages.
As a clue we'll tell you that
the letters with "ones" under
them, are Uie first letters of
words, "twos" are second letters,
and so on. See how long it takes
you to discover the proverb.
jo iaii.mii m n Ends In Sight
HOW long will it take you to
complete this palindrome or
word spelled identically from
other end"
R E - E R
Aa an aid we'll give you one
deiinition for ita "stimulant.'
What is it"
K TO, no, I hardly ever touch
The thing which many love
so much.
It has a place within these linea,
But Is taboo where Diana dines.
.."! 'ou
oil., aioi talniut 'ooiuo :uv
Find the
Step Words
eight ateps
from yarn to aidt
via the word-
ladder method of
changing one let-
ter each time to
leave a completed
word. Try effect-
ing the change
using the spaces
provided above.
One possible an-
swer is given be-
line 1n
'ni i*no 'ama 'uf:>
'DJI3 pnr< 'OJIA ff|
. UO <"
Choose Your Time
pjont w.*'iut.J *HX :g
.. J*AIA
Blood Tester
tell." but can you tell aboul
your blood relations?
if your uncle's sisters son is
not your cousin or your brother,
who Is he?
' it
,i uoiiBMJ '>D u no H J*>V
ES B. READY arrived at the railway station to
find that his watch was three-quarters-of-an-
hour fast. Looking around, as the train came in, he
also observed that the timepiece at the bank across
the street had apparently stopped 11 hours before,
while the clock at City Hall had evidently stopped
running thiee hours pieviously.
The sketches above show the faces of Ready's
watch and the two clocks Ready observed at the
train's scheduled time. What was that scheduled
You mm'..id be able to figure it out by deduction
Gi:g turn p4'nD^uoi i.uivji tu : ui>!ii|*is
A Dotograph for Juniors
WHAT il i-
wavi taken
Uofor* you
can get It?
-no a *ij*uv
You Be the Detective
SMITH Is getting estimates for
construction work on a new
home. Some of the workmen are
lumping their bids, with this re-
The painter and paperhanger
icill work for Si.ion.
The pointer and the plumber
for SI.700.
The plumber and the electri-
cian for si .ion.
The electrician and carpenter
for S3J00.
The carpenter and mason for
Can you figure out what the
estimated cost is for each kind
of work on Smith's new resi-
dence ?
'OM'tt oomo :00'tt Miiiiid.iv>
oort 'ui|j|j|0J|i ni.m JaqiuniJ : HII65
jjiuid :ooct jiiuiiHdd :n*|ia|08
It's Your Move
By Maurice Shapiro
THEN John Goddard stumbled into a local police
station, the tall, sturdy, black-haired, clean-
shaven, powerful 'guard told a story of theft and
kidnaping. The authorities had been seeking him
for two days, ever since he and a $10,000 payroll
had disappeared.
"Yes, I was carrying the J10.000 In cash. Sud-
denly three men held us up. Leslie, the other guard,
made a move as if to draw a gun, and waa knocked
unconscious. I waa forced into an automobile with
the payroll, blindfolded, and was taken to a dark
cellar where 1 was tied hand and foot. I heard
them talking about what to do with me. They de-
cided to wait until midnight, kill me, and dump me
into the river."
"But you escaped." added Detective Shea.
"Yes, luckily. I cut loose tJie ropes a few minutes
ago. After my eyes got accustomed to light, 1 saw
I was only two blocks from here. I limbered my

legs, then ran all ths way."
"Didn't stop to eat?"
"Certainly not. I wanted to report the robbery
immediately. But I can tell you I'm starved, after
not eating for two days."
During his recital, Goddard kept pulling on his
earlobe nervously. He was covered with soot, his
clothes were torn and crumpled. His wrists were
chafed and raw from rope marks.
"How did you escape?"
"After getting loose, 1 broke a window and
crawled through."
"You were tied up for two days without food or
vater?" _
"Yes. sir."
Professor Oripahs, who waa present, whispered
something to Detective Shea, and the latter smiled.
"A very plausible story, Goddard," uttered De-
tective Shea. "Unfortunately for you, one mistake
proves your story is false. I conclude that you are
probably in league with the hold-up men."
You be the detective: How icould you deduce that
(oddard was not telling the truth t
iijMU-iuiai.i 'PIP III n i.oim.1 Jill I* pjiwdd iam
lou pi no j u 'Mva llqi u] -uanq>.i iqi Ijodfcj O) uoi.iji ftofiod
ui 01 uu Miu[puiui) iu padi.>s. q oai|\i nui uub 'Kp
oi joi dn pin qho piu m uui Pim aaippoo :0|ta|$
-ti vt:-
What Am I?
MY 1, 2. 3 are an animal. My
3, 4, S come from coal. My
6, 7, 8 are a deed. Altogether I
may be In your eye or cause
water to fall. What am I?
-MWJ*3 V :M||B|B
Alternate I nicurnal Solution
Bible Crosswords

JUDGING by ills suuie. wOoevei
it is the little hear sees if must
he someone he likes You can de-
termine who it is by drawing
connecting lines trun' dot I to 42
Where two numbers are close t one dot. use it for both
Aftei you ve finished drawing
tha ptclure try coloring ii with
colored pencils oi crayons
-jn no! ui Jmv
r'HIS us a problem in simple
division. To solve it, you
must determine what numerals
ire represented by the letters:
A) B 4 C D 9
E S t A
-u.\t oi i.-.g Miin uflia uum -IP Mil* IIOW UI iniij uj UH||H|k
By Lityune Slieffer
I Who delivered the children of
Israel from Eslon, king of
Muab'' VThe things mentioned.
14Strong affection.
15 Male of red deer.
16Feminine name
8Bai of gold.
22What group of the children of
Israel were given to Aaron
and his sons? (Num. 3:91
24Writing fluid.
29 Bronze money.
34Country road.
35 "The plain of ------" Neh. 6:2
36A Son born to Abraham by his
first wife. Keturab (Gen. 25:2>
38-Who was the father of Elisha"
11 Kl. 19: IB)
43Cut off short.
44High, broad, flat tableland.
45A number
4(iCame together.
47In what valley did Delilah
live? iJudg 16:4)
50Immature flower.
51 Sires.
54Into what land did the sons of
Sennacherib, kin* of Assyri
escape after killing their
father? '2 Kt 19:371
58Arrow poison
59------ the son of Enan' (Num
61Variety of chalcedony.
ON'T be misled. That Black
counter on square 1 la a King
so a White 10-7 move may prove
disastrous. If you look deeper
you will And a real stroke that
annihilates the Black*.
White checkers to move and
win in four moves.Millard Hop-
nil iinM-n-I '-
'i-ir. it-i n-ot si- 1M iel8
Entrancing Job
JR. JONES, janitor of the rail-
way station, has to clean
the waiting room which has 37
entrances. When his work la fin-
ished, he has passed through each
entrance only once. la he then
inside the waiting room where
there's heat or outside on the
breesy platform?
pi mi i ?) oi pq q 'Xiiim
-|*N 'UKOJ *qi IPIHI II H :!!
GOOD PUZZLES, like good Jokes, never die. The puzzle illustrated
above, for instance la one of the most enduringly popular posers
of all time. The problem it preaenta, of course, is to draw one con-
tinuous line crossing each different line of the rectangular figure
without crossing any of the lines twice.
Leonard Euler, celebrated Swiss mathematician, who devised tha
solution given here, scientifically explained it: a line has but one
dimensionlengththus making it possible for one Une to follow
through another
and still not
cross it. There
are other pos-
sible solutions,
also employing
what most of
us would regard
as g mu ni i cks.
Possibly you
can hit on one
before peeking
at the alternate
solution shown
e I s e w h ere in
the page.
But. to get us
to the business
at band, our
purpose in re-
viving this old
favorite Is to
Introduce a new
game embody-
1 n g unicursai,
or single con-
tinuous line problems. It's called
by D. K. Woodman.
Playing it is a* simple as thisyou read the clue, you trace the
doodle. There are no gimmicks.
To try one, study the figure above, and follow these instructions:
Draw a continuous Une that crosses all the lines In the figure
showa (Just onoe) but does not
cross Itself, and you will have
something that goes ringing
down the halls of time, particu-
larly on Sunday.
Begin anywhere and aee if you
can doodle it out.
For the second, and smaller.
"Clue-Doodle" shown here, we re-
peat the rules, presenting a new
Draw a continuous line that
crosses all tha lines in the figure
shown (Just anee) but does sot
cross Itself, and you will deter-
mine av lucky somber for today.
Solutions for these two "Ciue-
Doodlea" are to be found else-
where on this page.
'Clue-Doodles," and it was designed
Figuring to Stump You-Cross-Digits
By Jessie R. Smith
1. If It takes a cross-eyed
woodpecker with a cork leg l'j
hours to peck through a quarter
of a tree, how many minutes will
it take It to peck all the way
4. How many years did Rip
Van Winkle sleep?
6. Who wishes his self-esteem
to thrive
Should be the father of a .
boy of .
7. In a family of sons and
daughters, each daughter has
the aame number of brothers as
she has sisters and each son has
twice as many sisters as he has
8. Slovakian proverb: " cor-
nera of the house rest upon the
wife; the th upon the husband."
10. The number of birth days
that you have in your life!
11. Daisy looked sweet on the
seat of a bicycle built for .
it. A prankster said that he
could always tell what the score
would be at tha beginning of a
game. What was It?
18. If you multiply and
together you will get their sum.
18. Peter's peck of pickled pep-
pers Is how much of a bushel?
16. A trio has a % chance
over that of a barber shop quar-
tet of making discord!
17. Largest number you can
write with three pencil strokes.
1. How many high noons in
seven weeks?
3. The sound of this number is
in "basics."
>. Those holes in the pine
board are holes.
4. Beat known of the Psalms.
5. He to have fingers and
thumb on each hand.
S. Newspaper term meaning
end of an Item.
9. There la a story about All
Baba and the thieves.
II. There are many people
putting few thoughts into
many words.
14. Two coins total 35 cents.
One of them Is not a dime. What
la It?
15. A bedstead has legs but
only foot.
.17. Cyclops had how many
18. In a race between a bum-
ble bee and a Vitamin B, Vitamin
B . Natch!
:il U-t ;ti -or. u :o
:oc -io "CZt :oc '*t -K
-I :tioa -11111 -91i :?I -tt
63Border city of the inheritance
of the children of Zebulun
Josh 19:10)
64Walked on.
66What ts the New Testament
spelling of Elijah? (Mat 17:3)
7Infatuations (colloq.)
1-Who was Hoshea's father? (3
Kr 15:30)
3Innei coat of the Iris.
7Unit of work.
8Clerical fringed bands.
9Compound ether.
13Old maxims.
21Those in power.
23Call on.
Among the Kissing
TWELVE members of a college
sorority, meeting each other
at a reunion luncheon, each
kissed all of the others. How
many kisses were there in all?
""ii m-xijii turn uu :!*
Number, Please
25A particular body of persons.
27Tree of pine family.
28Go in.
31Large duck.
38Plant axial cylinder.
42Male relations.
44 Diffidence.
46One of the cities of the tribe
of Asher O Chr. 6:74)
50Upholsterers tacks.
51What did the Lord prepare to
swallow up Jonah? (Jonah
52Prefix: before.
54Operatic solo.
55 Nostril.
56-What was the strength of the
fourth kingdom in Nebuchad-
nezzar's d r e s m likened to?
(Dan. 2:40)
60 A son of Bels (1 Chr. 7.7)
''HERE is a number that
eleven less than twice aa
much as one-third of Itself plus
thirteen. What ia tha number?
q \i.ioj m Mmu ax tsemmet
f.pv nKm. isas, fclat rmim ujntmu. Im,
si 00ll :zli Moi :a 'KL
:s-t :*-> 'Ote-i :v :w.v
IN the following group of words,
each haa certain letters miss-
ing as Indicated by the dots. The
definitions at the right are clues
to enable you to fill In the miss-
ing letters. For example, the
definition "durable" glvea the an-
swer LASTING. Now complete
the remainder of the worda.
LAS.... Durable
. L A 8 Detonated.
..LAB.. Polish patriot .
...LAS. Stabilizer
....LAS Cigars
...LAS. Sword
..LAB.. Maps
.LAS... Stretchabie
LAS.... rrench explorer
wa i
9IWSI* tn". 'winn.i 'ultima 'iiijin
'iwiinrf 'painKi 'tanAl :?
Quickie Quiz
IF A YEAR starts on Tuesday
and anda on Wednesday, is it
a Leap Year?
ei ttomu ii i**
'///////,&ur i 1.-1, \st,r//,///A.
E!nciEt35nrirrRi run
.->. bee* uoanEH
i inF^nciar:acii i^mpio
it: k*i n e ii i :, R Ti B^nmnH
KHUnni 1 IlTiV K
rmir.v.-.MM inn
Tu ^B

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;-W.SVS^W^V^ffrMFTTMTTMfTI-!-l-l:!;!-f-^!'M-W I'-1'
ILm^Tihii-i,,,,.,/?' v........... ' >.*dfggife^aigiiss f->___________ : ,>___....... ________- .:.............. ...> -......' * -f ..... *>-al
LUCKY DOG is moustached Schnauzer resting on shoulder
OtD MAN of the sea is what Herbert, the Bronx zoo walrus,
looks like but actually he's a mere baby. When he grows .
of stewardess Marilou Johnson before takeoff in Chicago. EXPLODING phosphorous bombs outline charging infantrymen during training exercises conducted at Camp Cooke, CaL up, Herbert will probably weigh in at about jJlO powds!
FOCUSING on a soundphoto transmitter in New York office of International News Photos
are four officer school candiates, getting tips from experts. They are (torn left) Pic.
Jerry Ciarfield, Yeoman seaman Helene Hebert, M/Sgt. Ross Reach and Chief Ted Sherman.
SPRING, when it comes *
around, will sec this beige RINGING in the New Year is Carol Dorsey. 6, helping illu-
silk dress for resort wear, minated elves at Cleveland's Nela Park holiday display. &ER GIRL Agnes Kendrick, ardent skier from Lake Placid,
NewYork's Liotti designed it.________________K,nK Features Symiicite____________ N\ Y., decorates the latest edition of Ski New York yearbook.
MAN'S BEST friend is supposed to be his dog, but a nervy crow by the name of Marko
intends to change all that. Tired of angry farmers and their scarecrows, Marko flew to
Utica, N. Y., one fine day and latched onto a boy named Dave Malara. Sizing things up
later,' Marko decided to muscle in on Major, Dave's pet bulldog. As soon as Marko learned
to say a few words like "Hello" and "What's that?" he became "top dog" in the Malara
household. Now he sleeps any place he wants to, rides on Dave's bike, shows off lor visitors,
swipes Major's food and, worst of all, even beats man's best friend at e game of tug-of-war.
"RAIIPLANE," proposed revolutionary transit system for Los Angols, gets a close inspec-
tion from planner Ayers Houghtelling (left) and John Hastings, ex-New York senator. With
a top speed of 150 miles an hour, railplanes-are made of streamlined magnesium ca.
* - "" *.....*" ~* *"* *"- "' *' "" "*"" <"* *" "-I----------* " win ** ,ufl-.f.wo, c.n*.H. S!,nT ""^ TpZ^bZ^p^ntoTmc^

Armed Forces Little League Opens Tomorrow

i.e first i\rmed Forces Little League game
e reason will get under way promptly at 4 p.m.
tomorrow at the West Bank field in Cocoli.
The league opener features West Bank against
Tort Kob'oe.
The six teams composing the Armed Forces loop
\\~i'l participate in opening day ceremonies consist-
ing of a march to the flagpole in centerfield, in-
troduction of the teams and their managers and
caches, and the throwing out of the first ball
by Cap. H. C. Fish, commanding officer of the
iwbci'Yian Naval Station.
Senior officers of all branches of the Armed
Services on the Pacific Side will participate in the
Opening day festivities marking the organization of
the first Armed Forces Little League in this area.
The 76th Air Force band will be on hand to
entertain the fans between innings.
The old West Bank field has been completely
innovated to Little League standards and every-
thing has been prt in readiness for a gala season.
Spectators v '!' !? welcomed at the games.
^^7 1
Motorbikes Roar At Juan Franco This Morning
Choppy White Faces Suffer
Competition At fDust Bowl9
Nine o'clock this morning the champ has no particular need to
1st Race "C Natives 7 Fgs.: starter's flag-Is due to drop at get Into top.
Purse: $325.00Pool Closes 12:45 Juan Franco. The event will be Fact Is that
First Race of the Doubles j marked by loud acclaim from the sharp cornering demanded on [McCoy, 50, figured today he's
1-LlttleLulu G.Snchez 112 exhausts of several of the hottest, the Juan Franco training track, still winning races because he;
2-Manolete A. Coronado 117x motorbikes on the Isthmus. Also, imposes a speed limit of Its own,, behaved himself In his youth
Grandfather Jim McCoy, 50,
Still Is A Winning Jockey
By PAUL ROSENFIELD I without horses. "As long as I can and It seems unlikely Goggles
NEW ORLEANS, Jan. 18 (UP) ?-* ***. h2rSM S* aS *H!LH?I wouldn't be stumped. As a nob-
relatively -Grandfather James (Goggles, I Jg VM' ^ goln* ride'" he
If age does catch up with him.
by, he s a plumber, electrician,
mechanic, cabinet-maker and in-
3 White Fleet J. Rodrig'z 120 some dust. | while the call for sharp accele-
4 -Batan J. Samaniego 115 | Local amateur motorcycle rac- ration down the straights can
5Dalida P. O. Chanls 120 ers have organized anothermeet.< best be met by the Vincents sec-
6Casablanca O. Graell 112 [ lng, this one with more events: ond gear.
7Juan Hulncho E. Julin 114 than the last, and probably with
I more miles per hour. more
and because "somebody finally
took enough interest in me to
give me some good mounts."
McCoy looks more like 35 than
2nd Race "F-l" Natives6!i Fgs.' The boys who rode at the sur-
i arse: $275.00 Pool Closes 1:15 prlslngly successful Jan. 6 meet-
On The Alleys...
NEWS FUebark
3n the Major Bowling League i Sartori.
on Tuesday night the H. I. Homa! Pierbon.
Co team maintained their four-1 Payne .
point hold on first place by tak- Best.....179
lug all four points from Angel-1
irii. Joe Filcbark of H .1. Homa
rolled the night's high series with
a EGO score. Jenner was high man LOCAL 593, NFFE
for Angelini. Malee ... 233 187 165- 590
Max R. Stempel's representa- Nolan ... 146
tives eked out four points in a Kelsey ... 136
. 231 213 216 660
. 160 198 180 538
. 214 177 148 539
. 177 138 166- 481
173 189 541
961 899 8992759
closely contested match with the McCarragh'r ---
7461st Signal team, each game Eady
". being decided bv less than 20 (Blind).
S- pins. Herb Cooley of Signal had
".. the night's high game of 255 but
- this was not enough to pull his
team through. Bud Balcer turn-
.' ed In a 628 series to pace the Jenner .
second place Stempel team. Walker .
; Tre Fuerza y Luz power boys Klumpp
"; really turned It on In their sec- Bates .
"* ond game against Local 595, Andrews
Z NFFE rolling a new team series
- record of 1065. Engelke turned in
a 630 series and Stephens a 622
178 514
185 499
Second Race of the Doubles
1Diez de Mayo F. Rose 120
2Duque J. Rodriguez 111
3Sin Fin G. Prescott 116
4-Tap Girl V. Castillo 109
.V Proton A. Vsquez lL7x
6 D. Joaquin G. Snchez 109
,"rd Race '1-2' Imparted4! j Fgs.
| Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 1:45
1El Mago i A. Coronado 117x
2Goyltoi V.Castillo 114
3Charles S. C. Chong lllx
4Armcno E. Julin 120
5-Zevelania M. Arosem'a 116
U -Beach Sun A. Valdivia 116
7Paques B. Agulrre 111
8Incomparable E. Guerra 120
9Ventre a Terre J. Bravo 112
10 Bosforo R. Vsquez 120
ing have been polishing up their
Firemen., Elks Victorious
El "topi gear the Vincent needs i 50" and""la1 the talk of the Fair j j ./. r-i /. fl-
ore room to get wound upthe (Grounds, where he's had two. JJrJ rOClTlC nOTtOML tjOOli
icumen highway for Instance, winners within five days recent-1 ** **'/ ** k-WJ *-i#t**e> xvf/f/f/
Tocumen highway
Should the Vincent be entered ly. As for that grandfather han-
for the next road race around die, it's the real McCoy. He has1
lli'-i iiir uiin (/viioiniift u[j unu 1UI LUC HCAt 1 v/**\ wv *. --. uic, *v * v riding technique, and hotting up the Juan Diaz circuit it should; three grandchildren and has been Ut the Pacific Softball League, losing pitcher and went the dis-
the Elks held third place when tance for Philippine Rattan. The
they defeated Pan Liquido 7 to 6 Insurancemen were charged
4th Race '1-2' Imported4'/a Fgs.
their machines since that event.'really be something to watch! a Jockey SO years.
They propose to give Choppy down the Tocumen highway sec-'
White, who Is defending cham-tion of the circuit,
pion in an unofficial sort of way,| But for today's meeting Chop-
reason to hasten briskly on his. py will be In second gear, as last
way. I time. .,
It's unlikely, though, that theyl It didn't hold him back too
will persuade him to get Tils ma-! much then, that 87 mph per-
chine into top gear
V--:V ''.
\1\~ 2? Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 2:20
174 519
1 Gold
829 957 8332619
. 182 167
. 187 133
. 136 172
. 160 175
. 170 176
195 544
191 511
180 468
170 505
163- 509' jJL-ASlOgV
3Blitz Boy
8Haste Star
9Gay Ariel
Cyhe J.
Avila 120
Contreras 115
V. Ortega 115
G. Snchez 115
R. Vsquee 115
A. Vsquez 112x
G. Graell 115
A. ngulo 112x
J. Baeza, Jr. 115
J. Bravo 115
835 823 8792537
as Fuerza y Luz took all four
S points. Bill Malee with a 590 was Stephens
* hiah for NFFE. Thomas.
w Boyd Brothers dropped the Jamison .
J first game to Almacenes Martinz, Norris .
but then came back to take the Engelke.
- last two games and total pins.
" Dunaway was high for Boyd
Bros, while Owesne with 597 top-
224 622
183 525
169 591
195 539
189 630
5th Raee "A'' Imported 7 Fgs.
Purse: $1,000.00 Pool Closes 2:55
1Keyhaven J. Contreras 106
2Grisu M. Arosemena 99 _
3--Chacabuco A. Enrique 103x
4Royal Coup J. Bravo 124
5Dictador O.Bravo 112
formance limit.
Wild man Bill Hidalgo, who
rides as if he's undecided whe-
ther he's at a rodeo or a motor-
bike race, had plans to borrow
McCoy rode Epic King past
the finish line at Fair Grounds
in the fourth Friday, Jan. 4
and Jan. 9 he was up on an-
other winner, Miss Bellevoe,
also in the fourth. Miss Belle -
vue was a long shot, paying
$41.60, $13.20, and $7.80.
Johnny Janssen started the
mound duty for the Elks giving
with three errors.
Philippine Rattan collected on-
ly 3 runs off 6 hits and 8 free
up 5 runs on 5 hits, 3 walks and passes from Lew Hilztnger.
struck out 2. After four innings Hilzlnger with two doubles and
Janssen was relieved by Ray Ev-j a home run for five tries was the
ans when the score, was tied 5-'leading batter. Ronnie Anger-
all. Evans pitched the last three! muler, "Tanker'' Scheldegg Pes-
scales at 99 pounds ever since he
started riding, thinks it's only
another Vincent for today's i right that he should still be rld-
program, but at last reports he j tag winners.
did not expect to be able to get I'm Just active^now as I
it into racing trim in time. | was thirty years-ago. Im Just as
McCoy, who has tipped the innings and was responsible for, cod, Sevel and Chuck Perry col-
This will oblige him to belabor suppie, leel fine, and never a day
je track again with his big goes by that I dont ride the
Harley-Davldson, which was dog- horses, he said.
I'm a man that's taken care
of myself. I don't do a lot of
partying, but I don't mind being
sociable, either. I go to bed ear-
*- ped the Martinz team.
Team Standings
- TEAM Won
1 1H. I. Homa Co.. .. 49
, 2Max R. Stempel .. 45
3I uerza y Luz .. .. 36
,' 4Angellnl........35
- 7461st AU Signal .. .. 33
6Boyd Bros.......28
2 7Local 595, NFFE . 26
>n 8Almacenes Martinz 20
Leading Bowlers
NAME Average
1Balcer.......... 197-25
Saylon .
Lost Hudak .
19 Shattuck .
23 cooley .
32 I Madeline.
882 1065 960-2907 p^MSsToO TpooTCloses 3:~35
First Race of the Double
l_Gaywood J. Contreras 120
2Mingo G. Snchez 112
3-Betun E. Gugnot 120
4-In Time J. Bravo 113
5Rinty E. Dario 114
6Scotch Chum V. Castillo 112
7M. Fairfax B. Agulrre 112
ged a bit by motor trouble last
time out.
If there's anv more trouble of
that sort Hidalgo Is as likely to
pick up the offending machine ly andget up early and eat good
and run with it. Might get a food. That's what I mean by tak-
place. too. tog care of myself."
Eddie Armistead, second to.
White last time out, and then a-1 McCoyjnentions casually that
board a much less powerful he was born in Kentucky In a
mount, has spent the time since little town named Owenton 30
then building more speed Into. miles northwest of Lexington.
his 500 ce BSA He proposes to. Oddly, he had to come to New
retaTthatfpeedrigMouTalata Orleans to ride his first thor
this morning oughbred even though he lived
tnis morning. ^ & j-^ whefe they abound
A new event tomorrow la a But at the age of 12, in Owen-
short four-lap speed dash. | ton, MeCoy knew he wanted to
Principal cause for haste taibe a Jockey. He had to earn his
As Pi de los Casares' British- this event is that the winner will 1 own living by selling papers and
made Vincent, which Choppy will, receive his trophy from one of, one of his customers was Tom
be riding again, toddles along at the lovelies contesting in the Cromwell, prominent in Ken-
G" Imported 7 Fgs. 87 mph in second gear, the' Panam Carnival Queen contest.
186 571
145 473'
166 484'
255 590
169 551
913 835 9212669
Engelke........ 188- 8
3Malee ....
4.Saylon ....
5Madeline ..
9Stephens ..
10Wilbur ....
182-37 zZebrock
179-32 coffey .
179-29 Colston.
Balcer .
. 160 156
. 178 194
. 150 128
. 161 175
. 222 200
176 492
162 534
153 431
167 503
175 597
871 853 8332557
Juan Franco
Mtuel Dividends
1Golden Faith $5.20. $3.40. $2.40
2Villarreal $14.60, $2.60.
3Annie N. $3.40.
1Huascazo $3.60, $2.60.
2Piropo $4.40.
First Doubles: (Golden Faith-
Huascazo) $9.80.
1La Loba $4.40, $4, $4.
8Torcaza $11.80, $5.80.
gBijagual $9.
One-Two: (La Loba-Torcasa)
1Golden Girl $9.20, $5.20, $3.
2Opex $4.20, $3.
*Sincero $2.20.
Quiniela: (Golden Glrl-Opex)
1Publico $4.40, $2.80, $2.20.
JPetit Pols $3.80. $2.20.
3Vampiresa lei $2.20.
1Sans Souci $5.60, $4.80.
5Pincel $4.20.
Second Doubles: (Publico-Sans
Souri) S3I.M.
Z Flambaro $7.60. $3 60. $3.60.
J 1Miss Mattv $3, $2.80.
i iCobrador $3.80.
Quiniela: (Flambaro-Miss Mat-
ty) $1.4.
1La Chata $8.40, $6.20. $4.40.
2Gale Force $13. $5.60.
3Islero $6.60.
One-Two: (La Chata Gale
Force) $126.6* .
1Roadmaster $4.60, $2.60.
JNehuinco $2.20.
1Damascus $4.60, $2.20.
3^Novelera $2.20.
Lawless 151 160 196 507'
198 161 148 507
167 158 193 518
189 146 207 542
225 221 182 628
930 846 9262702
Dailey .
.168 157 167 492
. 161 178 160 499
181 190 181 552'
7th Race "D" Imported 7 fgs.
Purse: $600.00 Pool Closes 4:05
Second Race of the Doubles
l_Notable O Bravo 112
2Avenue Road F. Rose 120
3Coraggio J. Contreras 120
4_Visir B. Agulrre 117
5Beduino E. Silvera 112
8th Race 1-T Imported-*!! Fgs
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 4:48
Quiniela .
1Walrus R. Vasquez 115
2Lacnico A. Enrique I06x
3-D D. T. O. Bravo 109
4Callmedear C. Lino 112
5Interlude J. Samaniego 120
6Caonazo J. Contreras 115
7Baby Rol E. Julian 114
8 Miss Cristina F. Rose 120
9Fulanlto B. Agulrre 110
Race "H" Imported 1 Mile
177 1R1 in S40 9th Race "H" imponen 1 "
5707 81 782Z.t,Nurse: $400.00-Pool Closes 5:15
837 890 8062593
Doubleheader Slated
In Pacilic Twi-Loop
At Balboa Today
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Balboa Brewers 2 1.00$
Gibraltar Life Inc. 2 1.000 llln RacP
1Mariscalito O. Bravo 115
2Hit J- Samaniego 114
3_caribe O. Chants 120
4-Rocky C. Lino 120
5Hechizo B. Aguirre 120.
6-Rechupete) J-Bravo 5
7Montmartre V. Castillo 118
10th Race F-l Natives 6Vi M
Purse: $275.00 Pool Closes 5:4t
1Golden Babe M. Guer'ro 112
J-grbonero J. Baeza^Jr. g
4Hercules G. Ramos lC-Sx
&_Fulmine V. Ortega 117
tucky racing circles. Cromwell
took young Jimmy to a trainer
but Jimmy was too small. The
trainer advised him to "grow a
little and come back."
Balboa High Sch.
Pm. Merchants..
B" Natives 7 Fgs,
(Balboa Stadium 1:00 p.m.)
Gibraltar Life Insurance vs.
Balboa Brewers; Panam Mer-
chants vs. Balboa High School.
Purse: $350.00
1Amazona E. Gugnot 120
2Ria Rol O. Bravo 113
3Elona F. Rose 112
4Mr. Espinosa J. C'nt'ras 114
5_Pregonero G. Graell 111
Sports Shorties
Marine Lieutenant Fddle T,e
Today's Pacific Twilight dou-'
bleheader should be interesting.;
The first game will feature the
Balboa Brewers playing host to
the Gibraltar Life Insurancemen'
in a battle for first place In the|Ba7o'has rVtu"rnd"to the nlt-
week-olc1 1952 Twilight.League | frutes rom Korea and re-
B ss sSEr HftttaES
The nightcap should also be a e ,Paclf^ ,'nar!". ,n ^he
game to watch, for the scrappy > will spend dW h We
young Balboa High aggregation ",8t?tM *f/;t fi'mnnthl
will be fighting to get out of the Honolulu for the last 14 months
cellar when they will tangle with; ln a two year nltch-
the veteran Panam Merchants.! .
Neither team has won a game in First Baseman Oil Hodges ot
the current season and both will 'he Brooklyn Dodgers thinks he
be aiming for their first win. | has the solution for his late sea-
Slated for mound duty tomor- son dron ln home run nroduc-
row for the Brewers win be Ian- tlon. Gil nlans on a slow start
ky Noel Gibson who will oppose and a fast wind-uo in 1952.
Charlie Hlnz of Gibraltar. Hinz "This will be first time In
won his first game when he set' three years I've come to. spring
back the High School last week,1 training on time," says Hodges.
7-4, while Gibson will be making "I'll be able to take things slower
his first appearance. than when I reported late and
For the Hi-ih School. Francis-!it vil' help mv stamina."
co Dlgf.cio or Fred Ray bourne, Hc'-es always has slowed
will ola 1) v ith the veteran Joe Ji7"i |r>te In the season. OH hit
Buroon and if the latter is not;"' Iv me runs before August
reaclv Bob iV (linger will be call- 15th last seasonand only six
ed on tohuiL i after that
Jimmy did, and he's been
riding almost ever since. Be
first came to New Orleans to
ride at the old Jefferson raee
track and while there met Ed-
na May Lavagna. They mar-
ried within a year, and Goggles
says much of his good health
today is due to Edna's cooking.
He was galloping horsea at the
Fair Grounds this season when
owner Raleigh Dees spotted him
and asked If he'd like to ride
some two-year-olds.
"I told him sure I would. It's
about time somebody finally took
enough Interest In me to give me
some good mounts. I've had those
beat-up nags too long."
Goggles can't see the future
only one run on one hit. Evan
was the winning pitcher.
The losing pitcher, Bill Mul-
ler, gave up 7 runs on 9 hits and
3 free passes.
Totals: Elks 7 runs, 9 hits, 3
walks and 3 errors; Pan Liquido
6 runs, 8 hits, 3 walks and 5 er-
Dom Roberto and Frankie Szi-
vos led the Elks at bat with two
safe hits each. Pete Hale, Ray
Evans, Dick Soyster, Rager and
Joe Copello with one each ac-
counted for the other five hits'Philippine Rattan 2
lected two hits each, one of Se-
vers being a four-bagger. Hil-
son, with a single ln the fourth,
was the only other Insurance-
man to connect safely.
All six hits by the Furniture
team were singles and were
chalked up by Bob Lawyer. Su-
therland, Medtager, Eraser,
Woodruff and Cazobon.
Team standings:
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Firemen's Ins.
Pan Liouido. ,
off Muller.
For Pan Liquido, Larry Jones
was the heavy hitter with a tri-
ple and a single for four times
at the plate. Glaeser, Tarflinger,
Lane and Muller added one each.
In the top of the seventh with
Pete Hale on third, Roberto on
second and Szlvos on first, Pan
Liquido pitcher Bill Muller com-
mitted what was termed by um-
pire Bob Coffey "an illegal
pitch.'' He failed to deliver after
wtad-up. Coffey motioned for
all runners to advance one base,
scoring Hale and moving Rob-
erto to third and Szivos to sec-
As a result of umpire Coffey's
action there was a slight rhu-
barb but as usual, Coffey won
out. The rule for this play as
given by the 1948 Official Soft-
ball Guide is as follows:
ES The base-runner shall be
entitled, without liability, to be
put out, to advance one base, ex-
cept where more are specified, in
the following cases: Sec. 9 If the
pitcher drops or rolls the ball a-
fong the ground or it the pitcher
males an illegal delivery, pro-
viding the batsman does not hit
an illegally pitched ball fairly."
The Firemen's Insurance team
walked away with a 14 to 3 vic-
tory over Philippine Rattan Fri-
day, tallying 14 runs on 14 hits
and 6 bases on balls off pitcher
Howard Engelke who was the
2 .687
1 .500
5 .286
f .ON
Leading pitchers:
NAME Won Lost
Lew Hilzlnger (FI) .... 8 0
Bill Muller (PL)......4 2
Five leading batters:
Sevel (FI).............636
Hilzlnger (FI)...........500
Cazobon (PR)...........500
Stanley (PL).......... .500
Skinner (PL)...........445
Next week's schedule:
MondayCAA vs. Pan Liquido.
TuesdayElks vs. Philippine
WednesdayFiremen's Insur-
ance vs. CAA.
ThursdayP a n Liquido vs.
Philippine Rattan.
FridayElks vs. Firemen's In-
Joan Franco Tip
1Dalida P
.5 Royal Coup
8Miss Cristina
9Heehiio (e)
11Ria Rol
White Fleet
Dies de Mayo
Ventre a Terre
In Time
Golden Babe
WON'T BE LONC NOWThe Red Sox are already shipping their
paraphernalia to the Sarasota, Fia., training base, where 35 farm-
club prospects report before members of the varsity. At Fenway
Park, Trainer Jack Fadden, rigkjt, hands over his supplies to
Johnny Orlando, equipment manager. (NEA)

The secret is in the

lamos uch.nn Co. Ltd- Olaogow, ttsHsid
Distributors: AGENCIA6 W. H. D0EL, S.A.
No. 14 Central Av. Tel. 2-2766
Pan-American Agencies


Estudiante and Jernimo de la Ossa Street

-,-- iTfSm
Strategy Is Not To Let Gehrmann Save Anything For Kick Finish

CINCINNATI. There will be Saturdays next season when
you will we no football on your home aerean. The policy of re-
stricted television laat year at a means to determine the me-
dium's impact On the cate Is to be continued. It was establish-
ed here the experiment did check the downward spiral In collece
i attendance.
R. You will see at least as many games as you did last fall.
Perhaps more. This will depend on the final shakedown of a
nation-wide survey the results of which have not been com-
pletely examined. However, a preliminary study suggests con-
trols may be relaxed and the scope widened to some extent.
There never was any doubt that the partial blackout would
be continued. All the smaller colleges, were lined up on the af-
firmative lde. and since they constitute a large majority bloc in
t the NCAATthe outcome of the debate was Inevitable. When
noses were counted, a curious and indelicate parliamentary pro-
cedure, the vote stood 103 to 8.
Preceding the vote, a variety of opinions were expressed
I from the floor. Athletic director Franny Murray of Pennsylva-
nia was an eloquent and vigorous opponent, as he has been from
the start According to Mr. Murray the NCAA position not only
smacks of illegality but mocks the principles of democracy.
Never was so much oratory lost on so many ears.
Among the eight dissenters was Moose Krause, athletic di-
rector of Notre Dame. Mr. Krause merely stood In defiant si-
lence to register his protest, explaining later, "We are against
tvii action in principle but we will respect the majority's will."
This means Notre Dame will televise only the game, or games
the NCAA committee designates.
Help for the Little Fellow
The main purpose of controled television la to try to protect
smaller schools from football bankruptcy. There may be many
things about the medium's effect that nave no more substance
than mere guess work, but it has been undeniably established
the televising of a major game In which there la national In-
terest does enormous harm to the little fellows.
It is by no means certain that controled television will pro-
vide the ultimate answer. More than 30 schools have already
bad to abandon football. It may be that spectator habits have
changed to such an extent the smaller schools never again can
expect to pay their way. A delegate from Kansas revealed how
puzzling and elusive the problem still la.
"We know that unrestricted television murders us, he spoke.
"We know that restricted television is not quite so deadly. There
Is on other approach we have not tried. Let's abandon televi-
sion entirely and see what that does to us." The gentleman's
proposal was received without enthusiasm.
Actually, nobody, seems to know, very likely can't possibly
know, just what the future holds. This latest action extends
the restriction for only a year. By this time next year it is con-
ceivable the problem may have to be re-examined from an en-
tirely different point of view. By then, for Instance, pay-and-
see television may have become a feasible operation for the
This Is the system by which you pay a fee to receive a spe-
cial event On your screen, an Army-Navy game, the Kentucky
Derby, a heavyweight championship, even a Broadway show. If
you do not pay the fee you will be unable to get this particular
event oh your screen. All you will get Is electronic snow, which
is neither inspiring nor beautiful.
? S*
Ban Costs Notre Dame $600,000
Bob Hall, director of athletics at Yale, believes the pay-and-
see format is Just around the corner of your living room. With
Its advent the gentleman foresees additional and graver prob-
lems. .. "Millions will be Involved. If the schools are to get this
money it will only mean an added incentive to greater and more
vicious commercialism. The money the teams now get out of
bowl games will be small change In comparison. An arrange-
ment will have to be worked out by which all the schools play-
ing football share in the vast sums Otherwise I shudder to
think what might happen."
, '' The NCAA people are at least entitled to a bow for making
an earnest, unselfish effort to grapple with the problem. While
It is obviously to the advantage of the smaller schools to sup-
port the controlled program. It should be noted that a number
of the major colleges are going along, in fact, are leading the
fight. Even the Notre Dame dissent was no more than an ex-
pression of principle.
Mr. Krause told me it cost his university $600,000 to forgo
television rights last year and I understand the frustrated spon-
sur Is willing to go as high as $1.000.000 for next year's full
schedule. These figures make it easier to understand Mr. Mur-
ray's, impassioned plea in behalf of Pennsylvania. It takes a lot
of tltr.uism- to kiss this kind of money good-by.
The program was clumsily handled last fall. There were
[ several pointless blackouts and a great deal of confusion. As a
sequence the public understandably was opposed to any ar-
ary move to curtail its pleasure, became openly hostile and
In no time at all windy lawmakers had Jumped into the act.
There were mistakes honestly made by sincere men trying to do
i the best Jor the greater number. That's, no reason to shoot
them. After all they didn't sell you your set.
Resume Mile
Duels Headed
For Olympics
NBA Sport Editor
NEW YORK, Jan. 19 (NEA)-
1 Frederick Loren Wilt had a
couple of more legs and $918,-
485, the galloping G-man would
be another Stymie.
NEW YORK, Jan 19 (NEA)
Baron Michele Leone's pet
holds are -the neck stomp and
Lord James Blears' attack Is
replete with dropklcks and he
flattens opponents with la sav-
Danny McShaln took two of
three falls from Lone Eagle
with an atomic drop. The Chip-
pewa struck back with a series
of tomahowk cuts, whatever
they are on a mat.
Wrestling never runs out of
new names for holds and
characters to apply them.
M MM. King Cm. tf
"WT, Cordo* A U. Ua
y*t ordon's
Stands' Supteffu
Don Gehrmann Fred Wilt
But Fred Wilt Intends to get
away from that popular equl-
ne's tactics in resuming his,
mile duels with Don Gehrmann
this Winter, the first renewal
of which Is down for the Phi-|
ladelphia Games in Convention
Ball there, Jan. 18.
Wilt will take the advice of'
Paul Pilgrim, the Olmplc Games
Star of 1113.
"My Job" says the Gallop-
ing G-man, "la to burn up
Gehrmann's stamina, not let
him save anything for the fin-
ish. It's my only chance. I
haven't Don's speed. I never
saw a distance man with more
sheer speed."
In condition, Gehrmann Is
the most exciting sprint finish-
er America has produced since
Princeton's Bill Bonthron was
winning and losing gnat's-eye-
lash battles with Glenn Cun-
ningham .
Gehrmann and Wilt met for
the first time in the MUlrose
Games at Madison Square Gar-
den two years ago, when they
roared to the wire cheek to
The initial meeting became
famous as the Who-Won-It-
Mile. The controversy preci-
pitated the most -. protracted
rhubarb In track and field his-
tory. The Judges gave the de-
cision to Gehrmann, but days
after.officials decided the other
way. Almost a year later, the
national Amateur Athletic u-
nlon reversed the reversal.
In subsequent meetings, Gehr-
mann's 80-yard sprint at the
end was good enough for a fat
margin of victories.
Sometimes it is possible to
top a closing kick of this t>pe
by matching it with a drive
maintained over a longer dis-
To acconiplih this, Wilt might
need some cooperation from
the Joyriders. At the Boston
Garden last season, for Instance
the field set out to Impersonate
the tin rabbit at a dog track
in hope of setting a pace that
would destroy the ex-Wiscon-
sin whiz.
Sweden's Ingvar Bengtsson
peeled off the first 80 yards
In 2:01.3 then tottered out of
contention. Horace Ashenfelter
then took over the interests of
his Federal Bureau of Investi-
gation colleague, Wilt. The
Pennsylvania State College lad
set the pace to the three-quart-
er mark, where the clock show-
ed 3:04.8.
That set up the fastest mile
the Hub ever saw.
With a lap and a half to go.
Gehrmann tested Wilt, and
when the G-man responded, the
Bouncin? Badger decided not
to pre*s the issue quite so soon.
He r.-i'pd for the 1"it bilf-
lap. '' he usue'l-' r in8
closed r th his etufir"'nTy kick
to take it all in 4107 0.
Wilt, in his finest or"''*n
and In full stride at 31. the
other nl'ht minlshed the clock
with sn 8:59.3 for a new world
indoor two-mile flat-board re-
Running against John Joe
Barry at the New York Pioneer
Club meet two Winters back,
Wilt rambled through three-
quarters, and then blasted the
estimable Irish mller by nego-
tiating the final 440 in 56 flat.
There is other evidence that
Wilt can keep within striking
range of Gehrmann, and race
him on even terms, or better, in
a mauling fourth quarter.
The one-time Indiana farm
boy caught and passed Gehr-
mann on four occasions in 1961
(fter the bespectacled Mllwau- villon Indiana
ee public relations man troun- Beavers twice, 65-60 and 58-53.
ced him In eight previous out-1 Last season it was a dedicatory
,nf- IR?me at Kansas State: Indiana
Gehrmann was bothered the 58 Kansas State 52.
Vejar Drives 53 Miles To School After His
Roadwork While Extending Victory String
REGISTERING A KICKTottenham Hotspur's goalkeeper hits
the turf hard in an unsuccessful attempt to stop a goal scored by a
Charlton Athletic haYfbackTalso on his way down. The pecar match
drew the usual tremendous crowd in London. (NEA;.
Wrestling Has New Names For
Holds, Characters To Apply Em
NEA Sport Editor
From Maine to southern Ca- is better than ever, for the
llfornia went the bewhiskered
Smith brothersJohn and Al-
and not a eough~Tn a carload.
Gorgeous George Grant is opt
with the newest hairdo, billed
with the villain as the beauty
and the beast. Other good at-
tractions working out of Los
Angeles are Elephant Boy and
the newest Angel, this one the
Canadian version.
Among the dozen or more
claiming the heavyweight title
are the accomplished Lou Thess:
and Frank Sexton, but the
freaks continue to get the mo-
With the National Wrestling
Alliance attempting to establish
Thesz as the one champion
promoters have turned to tags.
Mr. America Gene Stanlee
for fx^mple. Is the television
champion, and that's mighty
Important with the show piped
into living rooms and pubs.
Hairy Leo the Lion Newman
soes to work as the vegetar-
ian champion, etc. The Japan-
Don Eagle packs no pipe of
peace Antonio Rocca wrestler
almost entirely with his feet
Georgeous George is the beauty
shop champion. .
Booked out of Buffalo, where
he is an extraordinary card, is
The Great Togo, a Japanese
who capitalizes on the addicts
suspecting he has a bit of a
bulge combining Judo with
American methods.
There Is plenty of work for
all with the NWA having 3P
members supplying talent to
500 clubs in the United States
and Canada. The performance
grapplers never had It so good,
and want to keep it that way.
Yukon Ericreal name Holm-
backame out of Anchorage
Alaska, to strike gold as The
Chest. Al Mayer gave The Chest
his name when he couldn't get
through the door of the book-
er's New York office, and the
big fellow was made. They tell
Sou ha was raised in an ice-
ox, and breakfasts on blub-
Bob Chrlstenberry, new chair-
man of the New York State
Athletic Commission, Is a wrest
ling whack, suggested that the
pullers and tuggers put on
more Australian tig matchei.
To him and millions of others,
the antics of the grunters and
groanera Is sparkling entertain-
Wrestling has really produced
some doozlesfunnier than any-
thing to come out of baseball
usually regarded as the hub of
unusual and amusing stories.
Too bad some of them can't
NBA Staff Correspondent
NEW YORK, Jan. 19 (NEA)
Chico Vejar is enrolled in Nw
York University's School of Dra-
matic Arts, tolls passionately
over his books.
He had a 92 average in high
school, boasts an 88 average in
Only a comparative handful
of college boxers continued pro-
fessionally, but the 20-year-old
Vejar had that as the main
Idea before he matriculated.
New York's newest ring phe-
nomenon decided on acting as
Just something to fall back on
"I don't want to be a plug-
ugly when my boxing career is
finished." young Vejar confides.
He rises at 5 o'clock in the
morning, does his roadwork
drives 53 miles from his Stam-
ford home to the Washington
Square section of New York, at-
tends classes and works out in
the Catholic Youth Organiza-
tion gymnasium in the after-
With such a heavy schedule,
it was no wonder that Vejar, a
welterweight, looked' all tuck-
ered out after taking eight of
10 rounds from the experienced
Enrique Bolanos In the main
event at Madison Square Gar-
den the other night. It was his
17th match In 13 months.
Vejar needs a rest, but says
he wants to go on fighting.
T have youth and strength
on my side," he points out.
"I know my opponents are
6Ding to get tougher each time,
ut so am I."
Vejar was asked what in flst-
flghting gives him the biggest
Seeing a battler stretched out
at his feet, maybe?
"Nah," he says, "I feel best
when I'm walking down the
aisle to the ring, and the crowd
Is yelling and I'm waiting for
that bell."
Vejar Is owned and operated
by Steve Ellis, a sports an-
nouncer, has won 37 of 38 pro-
fessional starts. His triumphant
charge Includes 22 knockouts.
The Stanford Steamer Is a
well-constructed, muscular boy
with gobs of gameness, an ener-
vating punch, a whale of a lot
of ambition and wide Inexperi-
Vejar Is the hottest thing in
Connecticut since Willie Pep
first came out of Hartford
When the Italian-Indian moved
into the Garden against Bola-
nos, he pulled some 1500 Nut-
meg State fans with him.
El Chico showed he has a
grand left hand and that he
can do things most young fight-
ers can't: He can, for example
hit and hurt while backing
away. He also showed that now
and them, because he's just a
kid, he forgets to make use of
his special gifts and slugs reck-
lessly and almost gets his
brains splattered around.
Out of the ring. Chico is a
personable youth. He is better
looking and more intelligent
than most professional pugs
and he laughs easily. He un-
dergoes a startling and fright-
Willie Pep
Chico Vejar
ening metamorphosis as soon
as the gong bongs. His curly
hair, smeared with oil, actual-
ly stands on end. The red rub-
ber mouthpiece distorts his face
in a malevolent leer.
bouts in my town. I grabbed
my uncle's last name and
fought as Chico Avalos. won
the state title and turned pro-
"1 started hitting better after
I turned pro because I slowed
down. In the amateurs and
] semi-pros you fight only three
rounds and you gotta go at top
speed. You're not balanced to
let go a good punch. But In the
pros, the fights are longer and
you got more time to work and
size up your opponent You can
maneuver a guy and set yonr-
self to get all your power tato
It .
Chico Vejar, In the tender
phrase of the fight mob, it Just
a baby.
But, as someone said, he'a
moving up fast on the inside.
Stamford's rising rookie start-
ed In the beak-busting business
three years ago.
mZ* a ei"1-Pro-' he explains. time'~a Michigan state
They don t have amateur has been so honored.
East Lansing, Mich (NE1
All-America Don Coleman's No.
has been retired, the first
ese Sandman, Mr. Moto. Is "the be dug up and worked into a
most h*ed man In wr-'Min**
This Came Should
Have Been Played
In Squared Circle
DENVER. Jan. 19 (NEA) It
Is more blessed to give than
So when St. Regis of Denver
and Washburn Collete met in
basketball, they gave plenty
They caressed '-ch otr--'- with
punches. Eight playe-s fouled
out. Five more were thumbed
for fighting-
Regis played the lst 75 sec-
onds with four players, the final
seyen seconds with threeanf
won, 79-88.
Schools May Quit
Inviting Indiana
BLOOMINOTON. Ind.. Jan. 19
inviting Indiana to help dedi-
cate fleldhouses if the Hoosler
basketball teams aren't careful.
The Bloomlnpton boys went
west two years ago to help Ore-
iron State dedicate its new pa-
downed the
latter art of the season with
virus, became discouraged, re-
tired temporarily.
Wilt la-sticking to the mile
In preparation for the 5000 and
10.008 meters at the Olympic
Games, where Gehrmann will
compete at 1*00.
It will be int*r'iM-e: ind n-
This year it was at Wyoming,
the Hoosiers winning, 57-5.
Boat Owners Get
A Storm Warning
NEW YORK. Jan. 19 (NEA)
E. S. Terwllllger cautions yard
operators and boat owners who
store their own craft to check
the strength of their sheds.
"Storms such as the recent
winds which lashed the north-
east, can cause untold dam-
age," the Yacht S*fety Bureau
manager points out
Terwillieer urges owners tr
'"eiM'rata ahfd roofs and sld-
I""* for weak pots and rein-
force them.
He suggests the quick re-
moval nf snow from flat or low-
pitchrd roofs.
Snorts Shorties
Twentv game wln"er NeH nar-
ver of the 8t. Louis Browns is
worried abon tthe wage stabiliza-
tion board's nollcv on baseball
salary increases. The reason
Garver met with owner Bill
Veeek and is almost certain to
get i raise.
Former Major League first
baseman Benjamin Houser died
In his home at Augusta. Maine
at the age f M. Hauser elayed
with the Philadelphia A's aad
oaten Bravas befare World War
for every use
MarhMtan, Kans (NEA)
-nsss State can field a b
. Uctball team consisting en;i fly;*l*ned for a movie role, con-
cltlng to see Don r.^rmn'of Indiana bovsBob Rousey nors will play a police raotaln
and Fred Wilt run all the way Gene Wilson, Dick Peck. Dan in a production starring Spen-
to Helsinki 'Schuyler and Arnold Droga. 'car Tracy.
First Baaeman chuck Connors
the Los Afrele* Anels has
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Politics In
Mexico Still
WASHINGTON. Jan. 19 Offi-
cial observers in Mexico are dis-
couraged to note that the cur-
rent campaign for next July's
presidential election is being
conducted in the same
"Let the people know the truth and the country is *a/" Abraham Lincoln.
Srong-arm tradition which hasl
laracterized that country's pol-
Mrs for the past 35 years.
jFew question that conserva-1
ttve colorless Adolfo Ruiz Cor-j
tlncz, the official PRI party's
candidate, will make a more sat-,
Isfactory chief executive than
jould flamboyant Gerj, MireeJI WAOMlwulwn, ,.. or,
Henriquez the independent flhoa ^ Treasury John
opposes him. But rio coa > pre snvrler ureed Coneress to-
tends that the voters will have a ^v to aOTro^ff rteSt T^-
>y ^J^Ce^VtarvPhase man? pTa^to organize the
if Mexico's 'revolt onarmore or Internal Revenue Bureau to In-
toss ended 'in 1911"a"te? seven sure "top efficiency, unquestion-
blSodv vears. the left-o-ccnter ed brfprlty and maximum eco-
terhUnSee,^reThPS'l- before the House
continuing. Candidate Henriquez Executive Expenditures Commit-
is not physically prevented from tee, Snyder said the plan to re-
Truman Revenue Bureau Plan
To Insure IntegritySnyder
making his campaign tour, but
gafcgs of official bully-boys reg-
nKriy break up his meetings and
his rural supporters are subject-
ed-to Intimidation.
Bpjre Importantly, the PRI ma-
from the scandal-ridden tax
collecting bureau would:
Make the bureau "an out-
standing career service" with,
personnel appointed by "merit."
Provide a "continuing and
under Civil Service. Only thei Snyder said the present sys-
Internal Revenue Commissioner! tern of appointing tax collec-
would be appointed by the Pre-1 tors "is an archaic one of al-
sldent. I most a century's standing. As
Snyder said he already has Presidential appointees, he said,
streamlined bureau operations collectors are not "fully respon-
as much as present law allows, I slve" to control by the treasury,
and the rest is up to Congress. I Rep. Clare E. Hoffman (R-
ehtnery will control the polls on thorough check on employe be-
lon day, July 6, and count havlor."
.ballots thereafter. During al-
t four decades under this
Mn. no opposition candidate
ever been publicly conceded
than 10 per cent of the to-
rreat many people, lnclud-
Eeteran diplomats assigned
lxico, were hopeful that
^working, progressive Pres-
ident Miguel Alemn would
Move many service functions
from Washington and ."thus
bring them closer to the tax-
At the same time, Sen. Her-
bert H. Lehman (D-W. Y.) told
the Women's National Democra-
tic Club that the Democratic
Party will not get or deserve
the confidence of the nation
unless wrongdoers in govern-
round out.hls term by giving the, ment Sre dismissed- ar,d punlsh-
country its first genuinely free,.,,
elections. However, It Is now
clear that those who have held
power for so long are not yet
ready to risk losing It. no mat-
ter how much 'criticism their
tactics arouse.
"It's really too bad." a South
American ambassador to Mexico
said recently, "that the country
which has pioneered social and c
economic democracy ih our con- ^Qgg^Qf, wno now are
tlnent still behaves so much like: appointees. Their
a dictatorship in politics.
Hey, The Cops
Are Selling Tickets
The Balboa Branch. The Ca-
nal Zone Police Association,
wUL hold Its 14th Annual Po-
lice i Ball at the "El Panama"
bfltai, on Friday. March 14, at
8 p.m.
"There will be continous
dancing music furnished by
fEl Panama orchestra, to-
|er with the orchestra of
Elo Jaspe, in addition to
Mr. Truman's- pian to reor-
ganize the bureau will go into
effect automatically unless ei-
ther the House or Senate vetoes
it by March 14. The Senate
Executive Expenditures Com-
mittee will start hearings Jan.
The Presidential, plan would
eliminate the posts of 84 tax
would "be taken over by up to
25 district commissioners, all
Soviet Thanks For
US Relief Aid
Cited In U.N.
Mich), an opponent of the plan,
has demanded that Snyder sup-
ply a list of all bureau em-
ployes fired or suspended in
connection with recently-dis-
closed scandals. He wants to
know how many were under
Civil Service.
A survey showed that more
than 50 bureau employes have
been fired, suspended or forced
to quit in little more than a
year because of tax irregulari-
ties. All except four tax collec-
tors on the list were under
Civil Service.
PARIS. Jan. 19 (USI8) A i
1923 official resolution of the
Soviet Union's Council of Peo-
ple's Commissars shows, In spite
of present-day denials, that the
two" orchestras, tt>"lV win Soviet government once appre-
Sitertalnment for all. and elated American effort* totP
Thursday to the Financial com-
es for those who are lucky,
kets are now available
any Canal Zone Police-
man or at the police stations.
Reservations for tables axe
now being accepted on the basis
dfl ""first come, first served"
tfitefore, it Is requested that
tSa s e desiring reservations,
please call Balboa 1277 or your
nearest police station, giving
Jbitr name and the number of
IpbpJe expected at your table.
The resolution was read
mlttee of the United Nations
General Assembly by Channing
Tobias of the United States.
It expressed gratitude for
American efforts in relieving
famine suffering in the Sov-
iet Union in 1921 and 1923.
During those years the Dilted
St p tes contributed about $53
million to relieve famine in
the USSR.
Last Tuesday, however Soviet
delegate G. F. Sakslne tried to
convince the Committee that In
those years, the United 8tates
used the excuse of relief to
send agents who "plotted with
traitors and fomented civil
war.'' He also alleged that all
the agents brought in the way
of relief was "rubbish,"
These charges are not borne
out by the resolution passed by
the Council of People's Com-
mlsars In 1923.
The resolution slid the Amer-
ican Relief Administration
"came to the aid of the peo-
ple and organized on a broad
scale the supply and distrlbu-
, 11 tlon of food product* and
"other items of prime necessity."
The resolution continued
"Due to the enormous and en-
tirely disinterested efforts of
the American Relief Adminis-
tration, millions of people of
all ages were saved from death
and entire districts and even
cities were saved from the hor-
rible catastrophe which threat-
ened them."
Destroyer Escort
Arrives From US
The destroyer escort.
LIGHT-HEADED LADYIn his London studio, sculptor Arthur
Fleischmann puts the finishing touches to his "Symbol of Light,"
carved from the largest block of transparent plastic ever manu-
factured. The three-foot-high head will be installed In a new
building of Dutch electric light bulb company to mark its 60th
Extra, Extra! Read All About The
Latest Reds' Discovery: America

Extension Division
(ZJC Registration
Starts Thursday
Registration for second sem-
ester Canal Zone Junior College
Extension Division classes at the
Balboa center will be held from
6:30 to 8:30 Thursday night, it
has been announced by Roger
C. Hackett, Dean of the College.
The first meeting of the sec-
ond semester Extension Division
classes will be on Monday, Feb.
4. .The semester will continue
until the end of May.
A total of 44 Pacific Side
courses are listed in the second
semester announcement but
specific classes will be formed
only if ten student* sign con-
' tracts and pay tuition for them
on registration day, it was
Most class meetings will be
held in one-hour periods be-
tween 5:30 and 8:30 on Mon-
day and Thursday nights. With
two exceptions all the Instruc-
tor* are regular Canal Zone
Junior College or Balboa High
School ones. They are R. R.
Saul, Air Force auditor, who
will have courses In accounting
and personal finance, and Miss
Sue Core, well-known local
writer and Ancon school teach-
er, who will teach a course on
the history of Panam.
Properly prepared students
may earn two semester hours
of regular college credit (four
tn accounting) on the successful
completion of each of these
courses with the exception of
elementary algebra and plane
geometry, for which only high
school credit will be given.

In a future that belongs to the children, the Western Hemisphere i* sadly out-numbered, sa the
Newsmap above illustrate* graphically. The Eurasian continent alone has almost seven children for
every one In North and South America. The map, based on data contained in the booklet. Children ,
and Youth at the Midcentury (copyright, 1131, Health Publications Institute, Inc., Raleigh, N. C.),'.j
how* geographical distribution of children under 15 throughout the world.y
WASHINGTON Jan. 19 (USIS) lColumbus out a tardy lad who
Communist invention claims, might just as well have stayed is
like the measles, are catching.
"Inventltls," once confined to So-
viet Rusia, Is spreading to the
Satellite countries. The Kremlin
has passed on the disease as a
sort of special reward to its Sa-
tellites for staying in quarantine
behind the Iron Curtain.
The latest outbreak of inven-
tltls fever Is raging In Commun-
ist Poland, which now claims to
have discovered of all things
America. The Polish Commun-
ist newspaper, the PriekreJ, pub-
lished In Krakow, stated in its
Issue of Aug. 26. 1951, that a
Pole discovered America sixteen
years before Columbus. The
newspaper claimed that this
man was called Jan of Kllno,
otherwise known as Johannes
Sconus. and that he was a Polish
navigator with a Norman expe-
dition which discovered Amer-
This claim makes Christopher
I jaln and let Queen Isabella
keep her Jewels. Since the exact
date of the Pole's so-called dis-
covery Is known only to Prxe-
kroj's editor, the American na-
tions are left at a loss for a date
to celebrate in place of the tra-
ditional Oct. 12 observance. The
Communists might like to sub-
stitute Dec. 21. Stalin's birthday.
Stalin, after all. Is the source of
all discoveries and Inventions ac-
cording to the Communist credo.
And the puzzle rises: Do Stalin
and the rest of the Communists
look on their .Pole, Mr. Kllno or
Sconus or whatever his name is,
as a hero or a villain? The ques-
tion is baffling. The Reds act
as If they wish America had
never been discovered. Why then
this sudden concern with Us dis-
covery? Could It be that the
Communists secretly yearn for
America and the freedom it
stands for?
WOLF! WOLF! As stunned Londoners look off, Pat Kerley. a Royal Academy o Art stu-
dent, flees from the "wolf." The grotesque creature pursued ttttojn,. spite of the sign at right,
which warns: "No unauthorized per*on allowed beyond this adttee." It was all in preparation
for the annual Chelsea Arts Ball.
of Col
RAIN The reason
apaneae kidi at the bot-
this picture are running
like crazy is that the two
Air Force planes above
ire dropping randy. Spon-
loy the Malntcbi Press, it
|rt of an air show over Ta-
ina Park, Tokyo.
Kenneth M. Willett, (DE-354)
arrived at Cristobal at 9 a.m.
i Saturday from New Orleans.
Louisiana The Willett 1* on a
[two-week Naval Reserve Training
I Cruise and will begin the return
trip home Monday.
The 1.450 ton vessel, command-
ed bv Lieutenant Commander I.
1 K. Weatherly. U8N. is 306 feet
long, with a beam of 37 feet and
a draft of 14 feet. Her comple-
ment is 15 officers and 305 en-
listed men. most of whom will be
ranted shore leave and liberty
Marilyn Monroe,
girl with the
XSS figure has been
selected by
G.I.'s of the
of the
23rd Infantry,
2nd Division, a*
the "Girl Wed
Most Like to
Chogle Up a
Hill With." The
Yanks who
fought on
explained that
while In Cristobal u Korean sir
Entertainment planned for the or ciimD
crew of the Willett Included al
'lance last night at the Cristobal
. YMCA and a sightseeing tourj
today of Oatun Lock*. t '
tl Radio Hams
Schedule Picnic
At Summit Gardens
Canal Zone Radio Amateurs
and their guests are having a
get acquainted picnic at Sum-
mit Gardens on Sunday, Jan.
Those attending will brmg
their own sandwiches and will
find seft drinks available on the
grounds. For those who wish
something more pretenlous, there
will be a fire for broiling welners
or toasting marshmallows.
There will be a number of mo-
bile transmitting and receivlnj
stations In automobiles and
guests not familiar with amateur
operation will have a chance to
observe how amateurs have pre-
pared to provide emergency com-
munications m the event of city
power failures.
Also on the agenda are soft-
ball games as well as horse shoe
pitching competitions which will
i be of Interest to the youngsters
who may not be Impressed with
the radio gear.
Final arrangements will be
made at the meeting of the
crossroads Club m Oatun on Jan.
22 when the Activities Manager.
Capt. t. F. Meehan, will out-
line the program for the day
Navy Medics
Learn Marine
Combat Duty
Navy medical officers,and hos-
pital corpsmen at camp Lejeune.
N. C, leam how to hit the beach
with the Marines and evacuate
battle casualties using amphibi-
ous tractors and helicopters.
Above Is a general view of the
mock beachhead a* the medics
practiced a full-scale combat
landing. At right, hospital corps-
men give blood plasma to
wounded" Marines before tak-
ing them out by helicopter. The
i medics are members of the Field ,
Prospective amateur's are in- Medical Service School at the I
,.j * ottenrt the meeting camn Leieune Marine Bariack*. f
vited to attend the meeting
which begins at 7:3 p.. the
Gatun Maintenance Division
shed, on Shaler Road.
22 Stills Seized
In South Carolina
COLUMBIA. 8. C, Jan. 18-
(UP)Federal Alcohol Tax Unit
Atent L. W. Wet said today
agents seized 22 Illegal whisky
stills In South Carolina last
West said half the stills des-
troyed were In the Greenvill.
Area. More than 13,000 gallon |
of mash and 400 gallons o.
..wihsav were seized and 18 per-.
l*BMCT axrejMA ****-"
Here's the Bulck Super Riviera
sedan for 1952. Along with
Buick's other new tiling* It
will be shown by local dMn-
butors Srooot and Paredes on
Panama'* "Automobile Rew.
New are the weepear and
rocker panel molding, re
fencer panel molding*. *tal
less steel wheel cover*.


> ::
center it's Jimmy Vincent, former professional at the lo-
cal club and now Stateside businessman, sportsman. Jim-
my will direct the roed tourney and two of the top-flight
Dros who will compete for the prize money are Clayton
Haefner (left) and Chick Herbert.



.. .1.)

Review Of The Week


"THERE'S (BETTER THAN) 30W invthem that hills"
inignt well be Panama's slogan this week.
! or hot on the heels of the news mat uranium was
discovered In the mountainous regions 01 Tole in the
Province of Chiriqui, came :h almost equally as wel-
come announcement that :t wasn 1 the vital atom
mineral at all but copper.
And so the report goes, from the local agent for
the Kennecott Copper Corporation, located In the
Chrysler Building in the city of New York, came a
warning signal to one and all to "hush-up."
And while some Panamanians were figuring up the
thousands (or millions) that tne lucky Antlnori would
make on the deal, others, less tortunate were bemoan-
ing their fate.
Armed Forces local raters that were retired, nd
actually have no kick coming, began to wonder why
their retirement checks have been sharply cut this
last month. It all bolls down to a new tax law that
says 30 per cent of thejr annuities will now be de-
ducted Irom each check.
Some of these old-timers, hard hit by the big
decrease, were turning worried eyes toward the
retired employes international organization' to
which they belong, as well as to Army personnel
officers who were exchanging correspondence with
On the other hand, Canal '.Id-timers who worked
down here !n the construction dayt- of 1904 to 1915
were being given annuities without having to pay
tax on them, according to a recent ruling handed
down from Washington's Court of Claims. (This af-
fected only US citizens howeverj.. And the Army was
doing alright by Its local raters besides fighting for
their cause in the retirement deduction law.
Eifective early this month a'l Army non VS. work-
ers were to get aouble pay tor hc'Idays, and were
placed, by a new leave pian on an identical schedule
as U.S. rate employes.
ak&I 900 of tne GEOC-CiO deserves some of the
credit for the liberal policy u<< presentatives presented a ID- point program to the
U.S. Army Caribbean, but the Army too get* a pat
on tne back for being the oniy one of the Armed For-
ces to Inaugurate this new program for local raters.
There seemed to be action ?n all fronts of the fe-
deral government as Canal officials announced that
more than 1300 craft employe; (US. rate) were given
pay raises amounting to from .hree to eight-cents an
nour. This came about as a result of quarterly adjust-
ments the Panam Canal makes with the Navv Yard
rates in the U.S.
,*T>ne ilrst Canal Zon automobile accident fatality In
1952 occurred yesterday when a 78-year-old woman was
killed on Gaihard Highway, ana during the week three
fatalities, two from drowning, and one from hunting
marked a rising accident death rate -. While the Bal-
boa Magistrate heard cases against nine loiterers, two
vagrants, nine traffic offenders, three trespassers and
two drunk drivers, besides two pet.'y larcenies, one
with a prior conviction.
-----o -
Panam may soon be doin;; business with pound
notes like they do in British countries, If the Na-
tional Assembly approves 4 bill presented Wed-
nesday by Finance Minister Galileo Sola at the
iirst 1952 meeting of the legislators.
The biU would permit the government to coin
its own gold currency with a higher nominal value
than its intrinsic worth and to establish one, two
and five-pound coins valued at $1 per pound.
S lis claims the government stands to make a
PJ-f't in many ways, among them, a net profit
Per cent on the amount made by having
the project financed by the Banco Nacional and
the government repay the loan with the money
after it is made.
The school strike still continued this week with no
apparent end in sight.
Indications are that the situation may become more
chaotic as the days go by because, according to the
chief of the Panama Secret PUce Panamanian Reds
are showing unusual Interest in addition to playing
an active part in the strike of students and teacher*
communist agents assigned to Interior Provinces
the Secreta chief said, appattntly nave been order-'
ed to return to Panama City to *ork on all the angles
ol .he s-hoal situation. .
S;:ven .-ludents. arrested oy he police and sentenc-
ed tor creating disturbances, went o: a hunger strike
in the (Vtrcvi Modelo, but iliev were released on or-
oe-i from the President by Minister of Government
sn'i Justice Miguel Angel Ordonez
T.ie sensational disappearance of Bolivar Sucre a
rioccry chain collector, five y.vrs ago made the head-
nrs sgain this week whe.i :n* men charged with
!:.trapping and murdering h ui (although his body
1. -, .ever been found) were '.rought to trial.
Mi-ruel Cayado, one of 'he two lrfendanta, was
a.quitted fcy an eight-man .ury. which was. ap-
rafntly Impressed by test'nranv introduced by
I>efen-e Lawyer Guillernia "lraue* to the effect
I'irt !vj client's confession uf the alleged murder
w obtained under duress.
I n que Corrales Domnguez, bfc co-defendant,
lied In absentia, was not so fortunate. The Jur
1. und him guilty of murdci
The case ended with Cayj-do's riegsF but what
* iv*aS!IE2lcdi,.to Bo!vaf rw on the night of
Aril 20 104 still remains a mystery
Polities in preparation for the fo-thcoming presl-
t!iP plectlol,s- still had : harp of the limelight
Twentv-thrce Deputies jf 4u National Assembly
pcted with unusual speed and held two sessions with-
in tr-ntv minutes of each oth'r tx pass bill allowing
candidates tB the Assembly to be able to act also as
member of the Electoral j-uv which wil. count the
\r'-s after they are Dolled.
PjsM-re was Nthig brought ro oeir In some sectors
. m nu/,*i
e WINSTON CAME BACK to Washington, made a
speech which frightened the British more than It did
the Americans, and prepared to return home from his
first personal efforts to set the world in order since
he lost power in Britain's 1945 elections.
United 8tates congressman cheered Churchill's as-
surance that he went right along with United States
proposals to whale a little tar out of China if there's
any double crossing on a Korean truce agreement, If
there's a Korean truce agreement.
The British, who-had breathed tranquilly for
about a week after Churchill exacted from Presi-
dent Truman a promise that Britain would
have some say-so as to when United States atom
bombers should streak off to attack Russia from
their bases in Norfolk and Suffolk, started breath-
ing anxiously again.
There is a strong feeling In Britain that a lot of
wild men In Washington are eager to sprinkle A-bombs
in some profusion on Russia.
There Is an equally strong awamess that Britain is
about the handiest place for Russia to protest this
project with a spot of A-boirb sprinkling on her own
This British belief in Washington wild men is part
of the European Impression, recently reported by the
Alsop Brothers, that United 3tates policy Is hi the
hands of Sen. Joseph McCarthy, not ?. gentleman with
the contemplative, analytical approach to the pro-
blems of containing Communism.
The British do not want to find themselves dodging
between the A-bombs merely tccau.se Sen." McCarthy,
or any other Senator or dog catcher for that matter
considers anti-Russian fighting talk a good election-
year come-on with his local voters.
The United States foreign policy is not so subject
to spontaneous combustion as Is feared. In Europe.
But it has been known to wander up some rather
perilous blind allies In the dirk.
The British feel that, walk.ng beside the United
SUtes through the gloomy world of the present, they
would like right to strike a helpful matclvto light the
way in such allies, if thereby they can afford avoid
both promenaders getting hit on the head.
Whatever passing apprehensions may rlae here and
there, Winston's visit seems to have done good.
A lot of yes or no answers were given to problems
which have been shuttling round the usual channels
much too long to be helpful.
It's kind of comforting to find tap Government
men these days making some firm, fast decisions,
without iffing and butting in triplicate.
The winter maintained its assauit on In the North.
Sunny California took one of the hardest weather
beatings of the century.
In the North Pacific hope was all but given up for
the 46 crewmen of the United States, freighter Penn-
sylvania, split and sunk by a .-torn.
More storms like unto the ones thtt split and later
sank Capt. Carlsen's Flying tr.terprire pounded ship-
ping in the North Atlantic and the English Channel,
destroying at least three ocean going vessels.
The Southern Pacific streamliner City of Sao Fran-
cisco was still snowbound on the High Sierras at
weeks end, though all 222 passengers were got out
after three days isolation.
The war In Indochina seemed to be getting busier,
as the French some time ago predicted.
The French have already raid they cannot hold
without help if the Chinese Join that wax, as they
did In Korea. Last week French planes started to fall
to radar-directed flak. "
No one In the high counsels of the United States
has said quite what they would lik.? to do about to
overt Red Chinese or Russian intervention in Indo-
In election year United 8tates nolitlclans would not
care to threaten to cast many of their younger voters
into a country almost as unknown and unloved among
Americans as Korea used to be.
But in any year United S' it es generals would not
like to see the Reds take another country, Including
a rich rlcebowl, by default.
In Egypt the antl-Brltisn guerrillas seemed to be
graduating more trained men in the ambush busi-
ness, though casualty-wise the British were still hit-
ting harder than they were hit.
Churchill's Washington suggestion that the
United SUtes, Turkey and France should send
token forces to bolster the British garrison in .
Egypt was spurned in rare unison by the United
SUtes, Britain and Egypt, which didnt seem to
abash the Old Warrior ene hit
Iran and Russia both decided to get themselves up
to date.
Iran gave thought to amending the treaty of 1856,
under which Britain currently maintains consulates
in Iran.
And Russia suddenly noticed that the Kashmir dis-
pute, stewing between India and Pakistan for five
years or so now, Is nothing lev that) a dastardly An-
glo-American imperialist plot directed at Red China
and Russia.
as the week came to an end to have the President
veto the bill. .
Other News In A CapsuleTV urists were beginning
to flood Panama and the Canal Zone as the United
Fruit Company's big four cruise ships started their
Panam run... And 54 Chilean naval cadets on an
instruction tour were dotting the town with their
spotless white uniforms... There were almost as
many doctors as people In Panam this week as their
three-day conference cante to an end.
For the first time the American College of Surgeons
held their conference outside of the VS.. and local
medical men sat in on discussions of current surgical
developments and witnessed three-dimensional
movies with the aid of polaroid glasses...
was allowed to play In the San Diego Open after tl
PGA moved to bar him from the event. Louis w
finally allowed to play on the ground-- that he was a|
amateur and did not have to be a member of Ir,
Professional Golfers Association.
Another Negro a pro Bill Spilier was harrJ
because he is not a member of the P.GA. Howeva
Louis claims that the PGA believes In white supri
macy and will not admit Negroes to their organizj
Spilier and several ether Negro golf profession-
als have applied for PGA membership more (
three years ago and their applications are still
"under consideration." "The membership is jut
another method of application discrimination,"]
'said Louis.
Local amateur, baseball leagues for players of
ages are in ful swing. Little League play got undel
way hi the C.Z. this week, aiso the Atlantic and Pac
fie Side Pony Leagues. The Twilight Leagues for oldj
players got started last week.
Panam Lightweight Champion Wilf redo Brown ar.
challenger Louis Thompson aie fast rounding inj
their best shape for their scheduled title bout Sunda
Jan. 27 at the Panama Gym.
Brown, who lost his title early last year because
failing to defend within the time limit given him I
the Panam Boxing Commission, "cored an elgl
round TKO over Thompson in a non-title go in CoTq
to regain his crown. Thompson had resulted char
plon in an elimination.
New York Giant centerftelder Willie Mays
his aptitude test this week and will be called to du^
In the Army late next month or early March.
Motorcycle racing will be held this morning at Ui
Juan Franco- Race Track. Champion "Choppy'.' Whit]
and runner-up Eddie Armistead are expected to furr
ish fans With a thrilling repeat performance of tl
first meeting's finals duel.
All of today's races are expected to be more close!
contested than the races held earlier this mntl
because most of the.riders have benefited from til
experience of actual competition at the half-mile ovi
dirt track.
The motorbike daredevils have also had time tl
practice on new methods o" "Fiiiplng" up theil
Foreign players have started to arrive for the oil
Panam Open which gets underway next Wednesda]
with the classiest "name" field ever to compete local!
ly in a tournament.
"Slammin'" Sammy Snead wlU head the visit-
lag delegation. Such other top-notch internation-
al sUrs as Robert Di Vicento, Bock White, Clay-
ton Heafner, Henry Russell, Chick Harbert and
Raul Posse will be in there shooting for the top
However, local links fans will be pulling for th
local champ, our own Johnny MacMurray, to take itj
all once more.
Baseball men agree unanimously that the death of
Detroit Tiger owner Walter Briggs is a great loss
the game.
Briggs died early Thursday morning, at his winter!
home In Miami Beach after a 'ong Illness.*" J
Word of his death quickly spread to all corners oj
the baseball world. Without exception, owners, play-
ers and former players agree that h!s passing wi
felt in the game.
Tiger manager, Red Rolfe. calls Briggs' death
"staggering blow to baseball.
"Baseball may well have lo-t 1U last owners will
the viewpoint of the fan," says Rolfe. "His generositi,
to his players and to his offic associates was bound-
Briggs, who would have been 75 on Feb. 27, took
over control of the Tigers in I9S5 end Immediately
built reputation as an owner who had the best
- interests of the fans at healt. He spent Urge sums
improving the Tigers' horns park, Briggs Stadium,
he added thousands more in a never-ending search
to give the Tiger fans the best possible team.
Detroit General Manager 'Charlev Gehringer, wr
worked for Briggs as a player and later at the frontl
office, calls the late owner the Tigers' "most loyalI
Gehringer says Briggs gave him full power when he I
took over as general manager last season. "I could do]
anything I wanted," says Gehringer. "If I thought it
would help the club."
Briggs had been in poor health for some,time. Last!
Monday he seemed to rally and went for a drive. How-
ever, his condition' took a turn for the worse and hiaJ
son Walter "8plke" Briggs, Jr. flew to his bed-j
side from Detroit. Young Briggs was with his father]
when the end came.
General Manager John Qulnn of the Boston Braves|
a .veteran baseball man says he Is "shocked" to
hear of Briggs' death. "I feel baseball is losing one of
its outstanding men," says Qiinn.
The news also shocked Roy Mack vice president of I
the Philadelphia A's.
"Briggs' death is a big loss to the league." says]
Mack. "He built ud Detroit enlarging the field and!
putting a lot of money into the gam. He worked hard
for Detroit."
Owner Bob Carpenter of he Philadelphia Phils savs
he knew Briggs only briefly. "But." he adds. "I look-J
ed oh him as an outstanding man whose death will,
be a great loss for baseball."
President Powell Crosley of the-Cincinnati Reds
another who didn't know Bripgs will but held 1
Detroit owner In hfcrh esteem:
"I didn't know Walter Brig?..* too well personally,"}
says Crosley. "however. I hav? followed his baseball!
and business career for many years. Although he has
been a semi-Invalid, it Is well known that his hand;
has continually been at. the he.m of the verv success-]
ful Briggs Manufacturing Companv and the Detroit'
baseball club."
Plans for the funeral have bei-n completed. The body
will be flown from Miami to D-trolt in a private plane..
A solemn requiem mass will oe sun? Monday in the^
Blessed Sacrament Cathedral ,n Detroit
' Sunday; ja'nuary 26,1952

!?N.1PF.T,0N.E Two Men ta tte uu o thb culpture which
won the $3500 first prize for Minna Harkavy o New York in a
national contest sponsored by the Metropolitan Museum o Art.
The figures are on display in the museum.
; ft-, .-i 1^
jMtvV--*' K -j
.BULL'S EYEAn artificial eye, made of plastic and believed to
i be the largest ever made, is the pride of this prize bull owned by
[ F. F. Mclntosh of Spencer, W. Va. Inset compares the artificial
' bull's eye with one for human being. Pupil is 10 times larger, and
overall eye is three times greater. Purpose of the artificial eye is
to improve the bull's appearance for fairs and shows.
Monarch finer foods
re 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 (bods. Ask for them in your
grocery store. If your dealer does not
stock Monarch finer foods, inquire of:
World's Largest Family of Finer Food*
Distributors in the Republic:
COLON Tagaropulo*, S. A. Tel. 1000
PANAMACa. Panamericana de Grange Crush
Premier Sunday Cross-Word Puzzle
1 On the
5 -European
to Funda-
mental i
16- Wholly
1* Fluid rock
20 Demon-
21- Unaccom-
32 Great
23 So be it
24 -la borne
25 Titles
26- Climbing
27 Guards
29 Number
31 Urges
3s -Terminal
of the
U- -Crippled
36 Rip
37 Purpose
40 Withdraws
42 -Upright
piece of
a step
46 Italian
47 Taste .
48 Unit of
BO T*ucifer
01 English
52- -City in
53- -Yields
55 -Reckon
56 Chess
57- Oppose
58 Group of
60 -River In
65 Strictest
7- Wading
69 -Star in
71- -Storm
72 -Bruises
76- Upper
part of a
78 Issued
82 ImlUle
83- Stationary
86 Stares
87- Rowing
88- -Harvest
90- Spills
liquid -
1 -Wanders
92- Poet's in-
ps European
\ .THAI.
95 Watering 1 Exclama- 39 -Combina- 79- Dwelling
place tion of tion of 80 Artist's
96 Apostle despair normal frame
97- Instances 2 Gentle and acid 81- Clothe
98 Subdue 3 Baking sodium 84 Gems
JOO Parts of chamber carbonate 86 Through
garment 4 Temple to 40 Rants 89 Small
102 Lodging all the 41 Soft drtnfci allowance
houses gods 43 Escape 91 Reverted
103 Athletic 5 Run at 44 -Cere- to a former
aggrega- top speeil monies owner
tion 6 Snooped 45 Partly 92 Pertaining
105 Haste 7- Slicks used frown rain to mother
106 -Female in punish- 47 Weep con- 94 -Observed
horse ment vulsively 9 -Chirp
107 Goes 8 Hail! 49- -At no time 7- Central
forward 9 Signer of 52 Ceases part
111 Italian a will 53 Mark or 99 -Runners
goddess of 10- Flag omission 101- Lyric
harvest lt -Wing 54 Brutal poems
112 rerlaining 12- -A few persons 102 Detest ers
to father 13- -Concerning 57 Picture 104- -Fruit
It Temporary 14- Masculine puzzle 106- -Bricklayer
use name 58 Copper 107- Fish
117- African 15- Changed coins sauce
antelope a legal 59- Ethiopian 108- -Feminine
119- -Harass sentence sovereign aunts
121- -City in 1- -Melody 2- Collection ioa- -Useless
Alaska. 17- Liquid of tools 110- -Granulated
122 Masculine measure 64- Has on starch
name 18 -Golf 66 Thing; in 112 -Young
123 Knave mounds law salmon
124 Mistake 2ft Talk 68 Shuts 113- Star of
125 River insanely tightly suddenly
in 30- Arabian 70 Prejudiced increased
England chieftain 72 Billiard light
126 Walking 32 Predatory shot m- Hcljww
stick incursion 73- -Musical prophet.
127- Persons J4- -Made flat drama 115- Part of a
conscious U -Hinder 74- -Ap- camera
of social 37- -Newspaper proaches 118 Knot
rank paragraphs 75 Halts 120 Period
128 Mends 38 -Pertaining 1 4 Openings of
129- Girl to birth in the earth time

A\crf* line si >uluti.>n: > King Kttturct Syndicate
.Answer tc be found elsewhere In the Sondas American)
"HAVING A WONDERFUL TIME . ."'Wish you were here." the 10 shapely young ladies in
She surf at Daytona Beach, Fla., seem to be saying. Winter-racked northerners are likely to warm
up to the invitation in a hurry. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^
,, .,.- ,^- ..,-;.-,...,.: ..I.L^.^

87. H STRIKT *. 0. BOX 134. PANAMA. N. OP P.
Telephone Panama No. 2-0740 (5 lines)
343 Madison Ave new York, LOCAL BY MAIL
PER MONTH. IN ADVANCE ----------------------------------------------- S '.70 2?9
IN ADVANCE ---------------------------------- 0 '3O0
__________________ 18.SO 24 O0
The Vigil
(Fro7ii Yankee)
Only the winds bell through
the branches tolling
Foretells the time o the year
OI summer subsiding and the
first frost near
'To one who feels In that slow
incessant spelling
The days' expenditure. Only his
own hearts telling
Is the true time of the year
To the child long changed and
now fled in fear
Before the leaves in the yellow
forest falling.
Never a shout in the house or
a girl either:
Only those pimply boys who
Sour as cooky dough. Where
once the surge.
Curtains: mirrors where t h e
windows were.
It's a neat place. Ma'am. They'
ve stuffed the hawk
And hung the oars up varnish-
ed and they talk;
God. how they talk!about the
members and their stations.
About the house rules and the
About their battles with the
mice and spiders
They talk of anything but
what's outside.
The coal-fire tinkles and the
TAVISTOCK SQUARE teacup lulls.
For V W '
(From The American Scholar) It's not like Dan tes time with
Yours Is the voice that I have1., \se skMs
almost known > shrieks and pitch-pots and
From style and rhythm, yet be- old putrid years
yond my reach ,Dug g fFm HeU to dress the
M WfaVreaWbheachbreakS "^ ""'or VUlont"lagging dead men
But now I hear the inevitable^ ^^^ when all lhe
The onl'v timbre which could1 roof cats wrangled
be"your own? Shakespeare's of the Fierce Dis-
And cadence lifts into the liv-' .c puAe"w",,0 (hot T(.c OQr
fin rtPPfh ,s ll0t llke tnat- Its neat-
'"" SDeecn- Ma 'am, and they know their
For I am come Into your winter,. , uly' .,!.,
J I eat as a catechism.
in freesia afternoon. Virginia ^ JR ^
The warp of talk has long been
aid, the woof
Is making now upon the accus-
tomed loom
And all the woven flowers are
ip bloom
Nostalgia's final miracle of
That on a London February
Instructed by the railings
your Square
I entered at the door and
climbed the stair
never come.
(From Florida Magazine oj
outsee him.
The vulture can
or' and the deer
Jutrace him, and the hound
has powers of smell
That utterly dwarf his best;
And found you here. So it were| the Iox can hear
ynin to say Jfore keenly, and the swan and
That house and you are vanish-, goose excel
ed, and away. gy homing Instinct; boars have
The merriment an imprint on. stouter hide,
the air And rats more capable teeth-
_,. ..-,....., .. ,Grow sharper weapons; apes
,IHE R?OVA?E?. TB.MP1 I and luirrels glide
(From The Atlantic Monthly) Vp Wgh green galleries with a
Ma AM, you should see your i nimbler ease.
Remember where the pillars yes! but to compensate these
stood, the douse lacks, we say.
Of sea-surge smashing clean Man has'his brain, by which to
across the porches, | ruie and soar.
Everything open, the wet windy And thus he conquers, charts
,_ to"*- I the Milky Way,
The blind man shouting things Reckons the ages, weighs the
of gods apd girls | proton's core..
Above the wave sound in the Then, by his skill, his brilliance
smoky swirling in deduction,
Things about Troy, the horse- He patters bombs, and plant?
trick and those troubles? his own destruction.
Pearsons Merry Go-Round
The olice. Ma'am. Is a private
Herewith And (Solution to Sunday Crossword Tu2-
zle, No. 408, published today.
?asa aaanu anaca acaa
anas aastsa naasa aana
??3E aoaas sanas no-aa
aanaaiiaB aai asflaanoB
mana ausas ana
I N TfclNT I
Err i rue si
anas, annraa as aaanii
anacs aanafs aaaaa sana
ana raaaaa asaanDc aaa
aanaaa aanaa aanaaaaa
nana raamaa acaa
WO N T U S E SbbbAT[T I K-bBG U 5 H E D
naa aaaoHaa anaae Ena
aana aaaaa aanaa -aaa
aaaiiB sac aaoaa anaaa
aaaaa aaaua aaaa
r>.inbulf by Kiag FMlutM SyiUiBBM
Drew Pearson says: Hungarian minister to Wash-
ington drugged Cardinal Mindssenty; Dr.
and Mrs. Weil enjoy diplomatic immunity!
Cadfnal Mindssenty resisted heroically until
drug was administered.
WASHINGTON. In 1934 a Communist doc-
tor named Emil Weil was arrested in Budapest
for subversive activities and sentenced to 15
years in jaiL Sixteenyears later he became Hun-
garian Minister to Washington.
In bewteen he had attained a position of su-
preme trust within the Communist government,
so that when it came to forcing a confession from
the greatest church leader of Eastern Europe.
Cardinal Mlndszenty, this doctor-diplomat was
chosen to administer the drug.
From thoroughly reliable refugees once high-
up in the councils of their country comes tnis
story of the Hungarian Vlnister to the United
States who helped to "urce the famed, phony
confession from Cardinal Mlndszenty.
While Hungary was gouging ransom money
from us for the return of roar American fliers.
Dr. Weil sat serenely in Washington protected
by diplomatic immunity
The story begins following Dr. Weil's Incarcera-
tion in Marglt Korut prison.
There he was permitted to work as a doctor
md as such was given special privileges which
e could have used to heir other members of his
During part of this time Hungary was under
Hitler and Hungarian jails were filled with anti-
Nazis. Dr. Weil, however, xemained aloof. He did
not want to focus attention on his Communist
Ten years, later, when the Red Army swept
through Rumania and occupied Hungary at the
end of World War n. Dr. Weil dund himself in
a position of great power.
As one of the early members of the Commun-
ist Party, he became the leading doctor in the
new Communist government, and Immediately
took over the Budapest Chamber of Doctors
Hungarian counterpart to the American Medical
He reorganized it into the "doctors' union,
surrounded himself with fanner Nazis and ap-
pointed a medical comml>sion to pass judgment
on the conduct of Budapest doctors during the
Nazi occupation. Dr. Well himself headed this
Significantly the commission dealt the most
severe sentences to doctors who had fought both
Communism and Nasisru.
Doctors who had become Nazis but later joined
the Communist Party weie let off lightly. Some
of them were given sentences ther tipped off
that It might help if they would see Dr. Well.
And after waiting lay* in hi outer-room ,for
an audience with the No. 1 Communist doctor of
Hungary, they were told io Join the Communist
Thus many members of '.he faculty of medicine
of the University of Budapest who had become
Nazis were blackmailed 'nto becoming Commun-
Dr. Well, who Is Jewish, apparently did not
care how passionately Ihey h.id embraced the
Sunday. JmfVfl *WHWtWi.r11
anti-Semitism of Hitler. Meanwhile anti-Nazis
and Democrats who had resisted the Nazi regime
were brutally ousted from the medical faculties.
Dr. Well's wife. Dr. Susan Lelchner, worked as
a radiologist at the Jewish hospital In Budapest,
where her Intimate friend. Dr. Catherine Winkler,
had long served on the "-ame taff.
During the Nazi occupation D. Winkler was
deported to Auschwitz prison camp where she
died, and after the war aer apartment with its
furniture was put up by the Communist govern-
ment for sale.
Whereupon Mrs. Weil, the close friend of Dr.
Kinkier, appeared at that friend's apartment to
pick up some of the choice paintings.
The maid, remembering Mrs. Well as a guest,
remonstrated that she was "stealing the things
of my poor lady who was burned In Auschwitz.",
To which Mrs. Well replied: "Your employer has
become a vile traitor, an agent of the Imperial-
Mrs. Well is now in Washington enjoying the
free furnishings of the Hungarian Legation and
privileges of diplomatic immunity.
As the most powerful iiolltical doctor in Hun-
gary, Dr. Well also barbed in on the exit of Hun-
garian Jews 'and reaper! a profit from their
Hungary had agreed to permit 3.000 Jews to
migrate to Israel, but 'he Israeli government
wanted a lung X-ray of each Immigrant.
Dr. and Mrs. Well wangled a deal whereby they
were the only ones authorized to take the X-rays.
They charged 100 florins per picture, cleaned up
30,000 florins.
Dr. Well was called In on the Cardinal Mlnds-
zenty trial because of ins closeness to Prime Min-
ister Rakosl.'
Mrs. Weil is the prim-; minister's personal phy-
sician, and at such times as he visits her office,
the secret police notify others living in the same
apartment house not to l'ave their apartments.
The drugging of the Ca dinal took place after
82 hours of cross-examination at 60 Andrassy
Street during which he resisted remarkably welL
The Cardinal was not tourtured or beaten,
though required to stand throughout the ques-
He was terribly shaken after his secretary, An-
drew Zakar. was led in, covered with blood, hys-
terical and shouting wild answers to every ques-
At this, the Cardinal alnted. He was then
given Aktedron under the direction of Dr. Well
with two other- physician?. Doctors Balassa and
(Celemen, assisting.
Aktedron was first used in Moscow In the trial
of Soviejt chief of staff Tukashevsky and six
other high-ranking military leaders who "con-
fessed" treason.
Up to the time he was .-rugged, the Cardinal's
resistance had been heroic.
Colonel Decsi, head of the secret police, who
personally led the cross-examination, described
tbe Cardinal as one of h!s most difficult cases.
After the drug, however, the Cardinal gave
the answers his lnqulsltoi wanted. And the doc-
tor who broke him is now Hungarian minister
In Washington. _________________
b^bS"-. -

Labor News
And Comment
By Victor R.esel
In May. 1950, this reporter rapped Benjamin
j. Buftenweiser (Ass't US. H:gh Commissioner
lor German) for declaring that Nazism was
'dead"... Last month, alter serving for six years
as second-ranking American official in Ger-
Where else could it happen? We're going to complete the njany, Mr. Buttenweiser letlred from his post...
Hyirogen bomb on schedule. But the nien in cnarge of the ver- : His last words were a complete flip-flop from the
miform type building construction from which will roll the stuff
to discourage the Cominform will have a stockpile of ulcers.
Apparently there are no more temperamental workers any-
where than those at the Bigger Bomb installations for they
have now walked off the job 42 times in the past months. But
ihey always go back and work harder.
It would all have a musical comedy touch if it weren't so
On Jan. 8, the engineers who work the massive cranes at Germany and began ma'-.ing dreadful mistakes
the huge Savannah River H-Bomb plant stopped work to pro- this column warned the people of the UJ3. and
test the firing of an oiler. their elected representatives that, far from un-
Word soon spread and the group of m?n who supervise some |dergoing denazification Germany was moving
jobs inside the vast compound quit in sympathy and because they switlly toward renazi ation We citad case
have to trudge four and five miles a day to get their work done, after case of Nazis returning to positions of pow-
By evening, 800 engineers were out and at a meeting to decide er and influence in German political, economic
stretch out our arms so that the Russians can
march as speedily as possible through Germany"
.. .In short, the SRP seek?, a remilitarized, rena-
zified Germany which 'In cooperation with Sta-
lin) can some day rule .-.urope.
------ o ------
Throughout Germany other new Nazi groups
crowed over the 8RP victory in lower Saxony
and are playing footsie with Remer and Doris...
Already the Bavarian Fconomic Reconstruction
Party i with 12 deputies in the Bonn Parliament)
has joined forces with th* SRP... Other likelies-
for fusion in the Nazi combine are the Deutsche -
Bloc in northern Hesse; trie National Democratic,
Party in Upper Hesse; a: d the German Elector-,
al bloc in Bchleswig-Ho.'steln.. Schj'iswig-Hols-
As far back as 1945 wnen the allies occupied. tein is now in Nazi hands .. This state's premier
Is Dr. Walther Bartroin, a former Nazi
position he had taken 18 mon'hs earlier... He
declared that Germany h:d witnessed "a revival
of arrogant nationalism;" that religious hatred
was still rampant; that t' ere was a ''disappoint-
ingly small" number of German? who "wanted to
do the right thing."
and cultural life... We cion't know what finally
opened Mr. Buttenweiser s eyes but here are some
developments over the past 12 months that may
have contributed to hi? education which he
should have known all along.
In the Spring of 1951 the Socle Ust-Reichs Party
placed its candidates nn the ballot in the elec-
tion of a parliament for lower Saxony... The
Soclallst-Reichs Party -.cceived 366.709 votes
ranking fourth among the ten parties that cam-
paigned ... It elected 16 members to the State
legislature... Every German knows that the So-
cialifct-Keirlis Party is the post-war successor of
Hitlers Nazis... The aims and platform of the
SRP are Hitler's.. .Der Fcuhrer is Dr. Fritz Doris,
who even today boa its that he was a Nazi
party member "to the vrry lart"... His No. 2
man is Major General Otto Ernst Remer, who
suppressed the July. 1944, attempt to assassinate
Hitler... The day before the lower Saxony elec-
tions Remer demanded revival of the "Fuehrer
principle" in Germany through rule by the
Although the American sponsored Bonn gov-
ernment is making a Inlf-he.trted attempt to
outlaw the SRP. Doris and Remer have declared
that their pro-Nazi party will "meet terror with
terror"... Of course, th SRP is playing the
Kremlin's game... Said Remer in a r ec e n t
speech: "Instead of lett'ir. our women and child-
ren be over-run by the Russians and our men
bleed to death in the Maginot Une, wbe should
At the same time, the teamsters were just about winding up
a contract giving them a M-a-week increase.
When they heard that the engineers were striking, they de-
cided at their own meeting to quit work the next day and de-
mand $10 a week more to bolster their fcUow workers. The next
morning they arrived with pickets.
But the engineers no longer needed support. The night be-
fore they had voted to go back but had neglected to inform
the teamsters.
So 14,000 men lost about a day and & half
Something like this incident has occurred 42 times at ttoe
Southern plants. Like I said, where else could it happen to a
nation's basic secret weapon?
Outside the gates of the nation's key defense plants there
are now new squads of Communist operatives working under a
man called Irving Charles Vclson. Their assignment is to get a
representative group of American working Joes from each de-
fense industry to Moscow this Summer.
This Is how they operate:
They have contracts in the plant.-;. These contracts then
finger certain workers who are followed home by Velson's agents.
There the Sovieteers offer each working guy a fre* six weeks
vacation, all expenses paid, touring France (inside plants con-
trolled by Communist unions), Czechoslovakia and, of course,
Senatorial exposure postponed departure of one such group
which had been recruited by Velson's men among shipyard work-
ers in Quiney and Boston, Mass., New fork, and Wilmington, Del.
The American union men, in this case members of the CIO's
Shipbuilding Workers, are Interested because I hey. believe they
have nothing to lose and six weeks in Europe on the cuff to
But the Shipbuilders' president, John Grogan. has just dis-
patched word to all locals warning his people to stay away from
these agents. Grogan wants Jo alert other union chiefs in the
heavy industries that the propaganda squids are working in their
plants too.
Doesn't this make Veison a spokesman tor a foreign prin-
cipal? Isn't he running a passport mall? Why isnX he questioned
by the State and Justice Dept.?
The Russians want those American workers for propaganda
exploitation, to show the Orient that Rur-sia isn't preparing for
war. Just look, we open the door to VS. Joes
Within a few weeks. Clement Aitlee> British Labor Party
will set up a good-sized propaganda fund to launch Socialist
parties and- propaganda in Africa, Asia and South America.
Federal narcotics agents are burned because the U.S. musical
industry isn't cooperating as it should.
The Feds point out that the U.S. group hasn't followed the
example of the London Trade magazine. Melody Maker. This
publication has gotten the cooperation of the British Musicians
Union, and only this past Monday it was decided to drop from
membership any player convicted of narcotics charges
-------. r>--------
Despite the heavy sectional unemployment, the government
believes it just won't be able to get enough workers in most de-
fense areas because generally unknown to the public the
Defense Dept. actually has about $ accumulated to I
spend for defense orders, supplies and clothing.
About the only active participation ir. national CIO affairs
into which Phil Murray will plunge tnU year will be the presi-
dential campaign. His first choice is President Trumsn. If the
President doesn't run, Mr. Murray will not do more than issue
a few statements. He will became President Emeritus of CIO at
its Los Angeles convention next November.
One of John Lewis' chief demands w:ll be for an increased
union tax on every ton of coal mined probably to be upped
from 30 to 40- cents a ton for his welfare :und. He expects heavy
unemployment In the industry early next year and wants the
additional millions to finance his own reiief machine.
Most labor leaders interpreted Mr. Truman's State of the
Union speech as evidence that he will run again It was so New
High Democratic leaders are actively wooing the AFL since
they learned of the growing Republican s.rength and activity in
the Federation.
The Army is still running the nationv railroads and has just omist and authority on 'he Argentine, has re-
been asked for pay raises by the conductors. : ported to the Foreign Policy Association that
Harry Bridges' longshoremen may have to pay as much as Evita Pern's recent illness may be an excuse
$700 each to get up that $750.000 their tit wing union lost in for her to withdraw accfully from public af-
the recent lawsuit which sprang out of Brother Bridges' ambl- fairs for a more or less extended period of time,
tlo.-u to control work on certain schooners going to strategic I It is certain that the Argentine Army put its
Alaskan waters. foot down last August and forced her to with-
(Copyright 1952, Post-Hall Syndicate. Inc.) draw her vice-presidentin! candidacy
"The officer class do not like Evita Alexan-
der reports, "because she has meddled in their
affairs as she has meddled in virtually every
phase of Argentine public life."
In the last analysis, Armstrong concludes. "The
Argentine Army can keen the Perons in power
or throw them out as it si es fit "
Defense mobilizer C. E. Wilson has hinted that
there may be a new solution for the shortage of
scrap iron for steel making, which has already
curtailed operations of a number of blast fur-
One possibility he mentions is to make use of
low grade ores as a subsiilute for scraD. He won't
go into details, but research metallurgists are
known to be working on 'he nroblem.
"I haven't learned much in Washington," com-
a former Nazi party,
member like the majoruy of his cabinet... But
Bart ram is only following the pattern set by-
Chancellor Adenauer's federal government in
Bonn, whose Ministry of foreign Affairs includes-
134 ex-Nazis.
Today the major political parties in western
Germany i hysterical with fear over the success
of the SRP) are also enura^ng the idea of a
strong nationalist Germany... They know that-
the German people are st.il infected bv Hitlerlsm.
and are prepared.to give '.he Germans what they
want a totalitarian. anti-Americar. govern-
ment. .. That's why Chancellor Adenauer recent-
ly urged the relnstateiii-nt of the German na-
tional anthem, "Deutschland Uber Alies" (Ger-
many Above Alii... And that's why the Ade-
nauer government demanded clemency earlier
this year for 28 convicted Nazi war criminals...
Of course, it got what it wanted front Hign
Commissioner McCloy ior 21 of the murder-
Alfred Krupp was one of the men released by
McCloy at the demand Of the German govern-
ment. .. Krupp. tb^ cartel monopolist Is one of
the handful of Germans who built the vast in-
dustrial and technological machine that made
it possible for Hitler to devastate Europe.. .When
he was sentenced as a war criminal (in 1948) the
court ordered the Allied Control Council to con-
fiscate the Krupp propel ty valued at about
300 million dollars... Bur. when Krupp left the
Landsberg prison early tnis yenr he found that
the confiscation had never taken place- that the
six-man board, of director appointed by the Al-
lies as trustees of the Kiupp combine were all
his trusted employes: ana that he was back in
sole control of the apparatus which was largely-
responsible for two world wars!
Peter Edson In Washington
NEA SUfl Carresawndent

WASHINGTON(NEA iO. K Armstrong, Mis-
souri Republican congressman, worked his way,
into the crowded Washington press conference
where Sen. Henry Cabot Ledge, Jr., of Massachu-
setts, announced that he was entering General
Eisenhower's name as presidential candidate in
the New Hampshire Republican primary.
Representative Armstrong, it will be remember-
ed, gained a certain amount of notice at the Jap-
anese peace conference In San Francisco, by
handing Soviet Delegate Andrei Gromyko a map
of all the slave labor camps hi Russia.
At the Lodge press conference. Armstrong, at
the back.of the room, tolu who he as and said
he had a question. Cries of "Throw him out!"
and "This is a press conference'" greeted him.
"I'm a contributor to the Congressional Re-
cord." protested Armstrong. He might have add-
;ed also that he used to be a professor of journal-
ism. And in his official biography in the Con-
gressional Record, he lists himself as a contri-
butor to "Readers' Digest'
But none of those things did hin and good.
Keep quiet!" chorused the correspondents.
Finally Senator Lodge was forced to shout at
Armstrong above the bedlam, 'See me after this
is over."
Afterwards, slightly piqued. Armstrong refused
to tell what his question would have been.
This is one of the few times In the history or
Washington that any wny has been found to
silence a congressman
Robert J. Alexander. Rutgers University econ-
ments Wilson, the ex-General Electric president,
"but one thing I have learned is to get all the
facts first, before I start talking "
Wisconsin Republican Sen. Alexander Wiley,
who at first praised ex-AI.en Property Custodian
Leo J. Crowley to back up demands for an in-
vestigation of the Alien Property OfKcc. has now
turned against Crowley.
Wiley is blasting him for having employed
Henry Grunewald. the non-talking witness in the
tax scandals.
Last October, Senator Wney put great long let-
ters from Crowley into the Congressional Record.
That was when Senator Wiley wv urging an
amendment to the resolution ending the state of
war with Germany.
In this amendment. Wiley wanted authoriza-
tion for Ernest Halbach. former President of Gen-
eral Dyestuff Corp., to -.ring suT. against the
Alien Property Office, which had bought up the
stock of Halbach and his heirs in the corpora-
Crowley supported Wiley in his effort to re-
open the case. But the Sl-ite voted it doWn. Then
came disclosures that Crowley had hired Gruen-
wald as an investigator.
Senator Wiley's latest press release criticizing
the Alien Properly Office takes credit for dis-
closing that "mystery m-n" Henry Gruenwald
had a position of trenu noons potential power
in APO.
Samuel Smug
u trae
vao weald he to!
Satnael Snag la snarl
If vou were be.
Sam tao always find (d bays
His secret U t advertise!
There were a couple o gimmicks in the final
decision to hold Democra'ic and Republican na-
tional conventions in Chicago j Amchitheater.
way out by the stock /ards.
Early last year. GOP National Committee
Chairman Guy Gabrieison and his then-opposite
number at Democratic headquarters. Bill Boyle
agreed to share expenses .n holding the conven-
tions in the Chicago Stadium.
The Stadium, where >ast contentions have
been held in Chicago Is relatively close in to
the lake front hotel dlstrVt.
The Amphitheater is five mi>s anc $1.50 taxi-
fare out. Also, the Staainm seats 17 000 while
only 14 000 can be crowded into r.ne Amphitheater.
But when the national committee represen-
tatives went to Chicago to negctiate. they found
the Stadium management most uncooperative.
The Amphitheater man^pemnt. oc the other
hand, went out of Its way to meet political re-
quirements as to price and "-^modelling. They
even agreed to air condition the piare, which v
Stadium wouldn't do.
Result was that the dca' wts thrown to the
What It means Is that enere going to be one
awful battle for tickets of admission tc both con-
ventions, with 3000 fewer seats to pas.- out.

SUNDAY, .JMMvY,^,'1963 -
Sunday' *ft*N*> SftftNMifcnf >'
PAdfc lt fVt

n- ^i
(Photos by CARMNE and i
In I he current trend to remove
I ruma from its dependence on
trurism and Canal-connected in-
iomr and establish a self-sus-'
taining economy, agriculture
looms large.
There is no doubt that when
the time arrives and Panam can
rai"-c enough foodstuffs to be in-|
dependent of outside sources a
tremendous step forward will,
h:.' r been taken.
Less prominent in the news is
that ereat natural resource of
Panama which ha* scarcely been
tailed as yet. This is lumber.
ere are vast tracts of virgin
tun er in the Republic which can,
be estimated only In the broad-
est terms, much less measured.
True It is that these areas are for
the most part inaccessible but
historically the felling of timber
has always been the prelude to
the onward march of civilization
and cities. There is no reason to
exnect anything different here.
While the Darln region is re-
po. iedly the richest in timber re-
source.';, there is the great area
from Volcn or Boquete stretch-
inc; towards Almirante. Here are
vast stands of valuable first
urcwl.h timber.
While on a trip to the high-
land of Chiriqui Province, we
were impressed with the number
'of lodging trucks encountered
along the roads, each carrying a
heavy load of uood lumber. The
sawmills of Volcn are busy and
the stacks oi lumber getting air
dried are a pleasant sight por-,
tending plenty of construction
for the Isthmus.
The Panam Canal Company
is a steady user of native Pana-
m lumber. Last fiscal year it,
purchased about 400,000 board
feet of various types, according
to information from the Press
Representative. The cash value of
this ran consistently over $50,000.!
It was mentioned that esti-
mates are now being made for
the probable Canal needs in lum-
ber during the coming building
program and these may be con-
Some lumber is shipped from
Pedregal, a little port a few miles
from David, but this Is not con-
sidered satisfactory for a variety
of reasons.
Lack of dependability of ship-
ping along coastal Panam ports
was highlighted by the fact re-
cently revealed that it is diffi-
cult to get insurance of cargo
carried on some ships. This has
halted cattle shipments by water
from Interior points. For that
reason, convoys of cattle trucks
are seen weekly rolling in from
distant Interior points.
Added to the steady demand
for lumber in the Republic for;
construction, furniture, etc., and I
to the increasing amount being!
exported, this means that the.
Panam lumber business appears
headed for a new high.
During our visit we took pic-
tures of one saw mill In the Paso
Ancho section of El Volcn which'
la representative of all the mills,
there. The various mills keep
their trucks on the road conti-
nuously and thus new fodder is
brought to the whining, whir-
ring, "omnivorous saw blade.
We were told that the stands
! of lumber are so far back on the.
slopes that transportation to the I
mill is a problem. However,
transportation to Panam City
land the Zone would seem a far[
more important item to the lum-
, bcrmen. It's a long haul, those
350 or so miles from Volcn to
the capital city. Hard on cars,
drivers, tires and pocketbooksl '
Increased and improved trans-
portation facilities, either by bet-
ter roads or better shipping facil-
ities, will do much to step up
commerce In lumber as well as
foodstuffs so abundant and
cheap in the Interior provinces
From a personal standpoint
the big trees of the Volcn are
a de'ight to the visitor. Towering,
sturdy, they are a Joy to the eye.
As one travels about the fields
and meadows filled with stumps,
the realization comes that this is
really a pioneering area. Here
trees are being cut for their lum-
ber value and not primarily to
clear land for cultivation.
Walking along a Volcn road,
breathing the Invigorating air,
smelling the forest, looking up
at the towering sentinels lining
the road, and enjoying nature for
herself is an experience worth
It's a temptation to cease hur-
rying and just "lumber along."
Tough trucks and tough men are needed in mlle-hij;h
lumbering operations in Panama.
They look like rough logs, but mighty fine lumber will be the product after the sawyer
has finished. -----^_*.,.
A sweater Is needed even In the noonday sun f
graphers at the lumber mill at Paso Ancfcu.
Air-dried is this lumber and the stacks mount up while the drying process is taking place.
Thrn It's ready for market.
urred country the Volean, and as a change from city life.
It's'wond^rful Vigorous bracing climate nd a glorious view
It aTl mes are only part of Its attract on,. Ther road,.are
nrnrisinelv rood right op to Cerro Punta and, from Balboa,
."i? ho*?rR?tta y.- In the heart of Panama's highland.
with believable vegetables, game, fishing and lumber.
I _.l tix
Sunday AaetKM ShwHwmi

The Annual Feast Of Ocu
ie feast of San Sebastian
ron saint of the colorful town
)cu In Herrera Province be-
yesterday and thousands of
impeslnos" started the long
ek Into town from their planta-
ins In the backwoods.
fWomen could be seen trudging
one the dusty road, one hand
feting on the saddle of the
irse her husband Is riding, the
ther hand giving an occasional
jost over a rough to one of her
nail children."
The whole family is sportmg
-heir best, duds. Pieces of family
jewelry which are worn only at
fiestas can be seen glistening in
the sunlight.
Before coming into the town
the family stops at the river to
wash their feet and to take a
look at their reflection In the
Last night a fireworks display
followed the vesper service which
got the religious feast under way.
Cannon boomed and bells rang.
All through the night the town
was lighted up by hundreds of
wood fires and the beat of the
drums blended with hilarious or
drunken laughter as the "cam-
pesinos" and their "parejas"
danced the cumbia, or the tam-
borito and lustily sang the me-
"Ocueos" who live in Pana-
ma, Colon and the bigger cities
of the Interior, and their friends
also, are In Ocu for the fiesta.
A few "gringos" can be seen
moving about from place to
place, unmolested.
Most of the visitors are housed
m the comfortable, but small
3an Sebastian Inn. but the cam-
pesinos sleep. If at all, out In the
Cavalcades, impromptu horse
races, grudge fights and cock-
fights serve to add more color
to the fiesta.
"Galleros" from all over the.
country bring their game cocks
to Ocu to pit them against the
"champions" from other regions.
Thousands of dollars change
hands during these fights.
The fiesta will continue
throughout the day today and
far Into the night and tomorrow
morning the now-weary family
will start trudging back into the
hills and into the hinterlands to
work and dream of the wonder-
ful time that was had by all.
The next time the family comes
to town for another fiesta will
be during thelCarnival celebra-
tions that precede Ash Wednes-
THIS CAMPESINO, before starting out, strokes the head of
the horse he has been grooming all year to show off in town
at the San Sebastian feast.
A GRANDSON, starting out to attend the fies ta unaccompanied for the first time, gets some
la't minute advice and counsel from his grand mother. "Cudate, mijito!" (careful, my sob)
are her last words.
MARRIED TEN YEARS, this couple comes back to the corner
in Ocu where they first whispered words of love and decided
to get married during a similar San Sebastian fiesta in 1042.
TRUDGING THE DUSTY ROAD toward Ocu dressed in their "Sunday best." This picture
Is from an oil painting by Dr. Jose Maria Nunez, Panamanian folklorlst.
For the Best in Fotos & Features
... It's The Sunday American

xiswy MiwCncwi ^wppt^M^^i
THE MARBLE ALTAR in this church is considered as one of
the most beautiful in the Republic. All the religious acts of
the San Sebastian feast will be held here and as in all other
churches in Panama the majority of those attending win
be vomen.
Ifitfi n

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