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*'tl the people know the truth and the country is eafe" Abraham Lincoln.
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Now... 6 Years Old!

rWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, K. P.. SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1952
TEN CENTS
Malik: US

Cities In South, Midwest Hit
By Walkout Of Truck Drivers
NEW YORK, Feb. 2 JOT*
Union leaders representing 18,-
000 striking long haul truck
drivers claimed scattered victor-
ies today as their widespread
walkout began to be felt at con-
sumer level In strike-bound
Southern and Midwestern cities.
However, a spokesman Tor the
truckers was Just as Insistent
that their ranks were firmly
closed against the demands made
by the AFL Teamsters Union.
In Chicago 4,000 dockmen,
Idled by their own choice In an | Ohio dispute, but reports from
unauthorized walkout over what that state said Indlvfthjal raw
diana, Wisconsin, Minnesota,
North Dakota, South Dakota,
Iowa, Nebraska, Kansas, Missou-
ri and Michigan came to terms
with the union In Chicago nego-
tiations.
The new contracts generally
called for wage boosts up to 19
cents an hour for drivers on
hourly wages, and up to three-
quarters per cent per mile for
those on a mileage basis.
(NBA Radlo-Telephpto)
BILLIONS AT STAKE t- As the first seaslon of the Phllip-
flne-Japan reparations talks begins in Manila, Philippines
oreign Secretary Joaqun Ellzalde deft shakes hands with
the head Japanese delegate, Julchl Tsushima. The Philip-
pines demanded more, than $8,000,000,000 in World War II
reparations.
they considered an unsatisfac-
tory settlement, forced a 75 per
cent shutdown of the cttys
trucking Industry.
The drivers' strike affected
some 10,000 AFL teamsters In 10
Southern states after wage ne-
gotiations at Memphis, Tenn.,
and Dallas, Tex., bogged dpwru
In the Midwest some 6,000
drivers in < Ohio were on strike
but trucking firms in 11 other
states agreed to a new three-
vear contract granting wage
boosts to their employes.
Chicago police arrested nine
men in a "flying quad" which
they said was touring the city
attempting to force dock work-
ers off the Job. Two guns and
baseball bat were found in the
car of those arrested.
The drivers- strike started at
midnight Thursday In Tennessee,
Mississippi, Alabama, Georgia,
FloSTentucky, Texas, Loui-
siana Oklahoma and ,Akansas,
whire truckers earltet 'had
- damped embargoes on ahip-
"&Jirv tfyoWs began In he
South and freight movement was
disrupted, with perishable foods
threatened at many pants.
At New Orleans union of fielato
ordered both ]pfA and long-haul
trucks to etflftand said not even
Army shipments would move.
T Scores of big trucks were Idle
at Knoxvllle, Tenn., where con-
signment* to the Oak Ridge,
Tenn., atomic plants were halt-
ed. The city normally handles
about 4,000.000 tons of motor
,rT^uhckufgllnrms In Illlnola, In-
(NBA Telephoto)
TAFT VS. LEWIS Sen. Robert A. Taft (right) and John L.
Lewis (standing) engaged in a brief verbal battle during
the special Senate subcommittee hearing on mine safety In
Washington. Taft accused Lewis of making untrue state-
ments about the Taft-Hartley Act, after the mine workers'
leader Interrupted the senator's testimony. At left Is Sen.
James E. Murray (D-Mont).
Negotiations continued In the
ipu
te i
were beginning to sign up. Mean,
while, thousands of office and
other workers were thrown into
idleness by the drivers' Strike.
Southern drivers were seeking
hikes of 15 and 17 cents an hour.
Negotiations were broken off at
Memphis but were still sched-
uled at Dallas.
The Chicago dock strike began
despite an 11th hour agreement
Thursday night and efforts of
the union to bead it off.
Rank-and-flle handlers began
leaving their Jobs, however, and
the walkout soon spread over the
city.
A spokesman said the men
acted after hearing word that
the settlement Involved an 18-
cent hourly boost for 40 hours
work a week. They had asked 48
hours pay for 40 hours work.
Most Midwestern truckers sign-
ed new contracts before the
drivers' strike deadline.
Missouri and Kansas operators
came to terms yesterday how-
ever, after sporadic walkouts In
those states.
Tories Seek To Charge Britons
For Now Free^Health Benefits
LONDON, Feb. 2 (UP). Brit-!their pUis, toupes and girdles,
one who have enjoyed a medical I The Conservative government
free ride" under the k-llllon-
dollar-a-yar national health
plan were warned yesterday by
Winston Churchill's, Conserva-
tives. ttw*y soon mat have to
pay at least part of the cost of
Myrkk's Body To
Be Flown To US
For Chicago Burial
150-Degree Heat
Found In Desert
LOS ANOELE8, Feb. 2. Sear-
ing ground temperatures of 150
degrees, Relieved to be the
highest ever recorded, nave
been reported on Californias
Mojave desert by four 1Uni-
versity of Southern California
geologists.
The temperatures were re-
ported by Dr. Thomas Cle-
ments, head of the ifJ- geolo-
gy department, "ho lea
scientific team into the des-
erts of the southwestern United
States to make surveys for the
Army's quartermaster general.
Dr. Clements said he shoved
a thermometer Into the ground
in the Mojave desert 30 miles
east of Bar'stow, Calif., and
obtained a reading of more
than 100 degrees.
He was amazed to discover,
however, that when he held
the thermometer three feet off
the ground, the mercury climb-
ed 40 degrees to 160.
The USC scientists were
studying the effects of heat,
sand, wind, stones and spiny
vegetation on men and equip-
ment to determine the condi-
tions American troops will face
It they ever again are called
upon to fight In the desert.
The scientists encountered
122-degree heat one day In
Death Valley, and that same
night they had to sleep in
fleece-lined Jackets to keep
warm.
introduced a bill in Parliament
to charg- fees for certain me-
dical services and appliances and
asked authority to levy fines and
Impose Jail sciences on viola-
tors.
The measure, in effect, pro-
posed a revolution in Britain's
three-year-oM, cradle to the-
grave soc'alized medical scheme.
The Conservatives are not op-
posed io the basis national
health plan
But the financially hard press-
_ed government hopes to save
1 $58,100.000 of the annual $1,114,-
5 632.000 cost by eliminating some
I of the les* essential services and
jc appliances, such as wigs.
G. A. MYRICK
The
as
0 Conservative measures
are a part of the super-austerity
program Churchill's chancellor
of the exchequer, R. A. Buttler,
announced Tuesday.
Laborkts, who Initiated the
health plan, took the first crack
at its free services last year by
charging for false teeth and
spectacle*.
But the party quickly attack-
ed Chut chill's proposed new cuts
in the free list.
Labor challenged Conserva-
tives to a vote cf confidence on
its proposed cuts in the welfare
state. The conservative govern-
ment survive:! the test Friday
night by a 31-vote margin.
The Conservative bill calls for:
1) Charges of the full cost, up
Eisenhower Warns:
Freedom Above
Cheap, Easy Peace
FONTAINBLEAU, France, Feb.
2 (UP) Gen. Dwlght Elsenhow-
er today advised his troopsand
the Western worldnot to put
cheap and easy peace above
freedom.
Reviewing the first combined
six-nation parade at NATO
ground force headquarters in the
ancient chateau would resort to
force "only to defend our own."
He went on:
"But we are certainly not go-
ing to put peace above freedom.
"We are not going to sell our
souls for any price or bow in
front of any threat, as long as It
means our freedom.
The Western world seems to
be approaching a crisis In Its
struggle against dictatorship.
"We are not going to be sep-
arated merely because one speaks
In one language and one In an-
other, because one likes one kind
of food and drink and others
prefer some other brand or kind.
"We are going to stick togeth-
er because we believe In freedom.
"We believe that man was not
born to be a regimented slave,
like a trained mule.
"Be Is himself the master of
his own destiny, and we are go-
ing to support and defend a sys-
' tern which allows him to work
out such destiny for himself."
Alleged Wife-Killer
Attacks Cameraman
hi Police Court
HARTFORD. Conn., Feb. 2
(UPi Enraged at the sight of a
newspaper photographer, a 83-
year-old short order cook ac-
cused of the birthday slaying of
his wife battled with four pol-
icemen before being subdued
in police court today.
The trouble started as Nor-
man Tardiff was being present-
ed to a manslaughter charge.
Bullets
Red Tells UN Of
Explosive, Toxic

PARIS, Feb. 2 (UP).Russia charged in the United
Nations here today that United States planes in Korea
are using "toxic bullets."
Soviet delegate to the United Nations, Jacob Malik,
made the atrocity charge in demanding immediate Uni-
ted Nations intervention in the armistice talks as a means
of bringing a quick end to the Korean war, and paving
the way for "settlement of all the problems that divide
the world."
Earlier, United States delegate
Ernest Qross told the General
Assembly that the United States
Is disturbed by the slow course
of the Panmunjoin truce talks.
Oross pressed for adoption of
the West's proposal to ban any
full United Nations debate on
Korea, and to authorize an
emergency session of the Gen-
eral Assembly If tougher n^,-
Swedish Detective
Arriving Via PAA
To Probe Mystery
Harry Soderman. top-ranking
detective in Sweden, is scheduled
td Nations military measures i- *nlv*t* Tocumen Airport via
possibly a naval blockade of pAA (Flight 3011 from Miami at
possibly a
China or the bombing of Man-
churtan bases are needed.
Malik said: "New United
States atrocities occurred whenilnterests in Stockholm, will
12:30 a.m. Monday.
Soderman. retained by private
United States planes strafed the
Korean population with explo-
sive and toxic bllete at 4 p.m.
Jan. 9.
"United States planes strafed
with toxic and explosive bullets
the peaceful populace In the
Munnchoan district of Kanvou
province, despite the fact there
are no military objetives in the
area."
Malik said five persons were
heavily wounded and 83 others
poisoned In the attack.
He said the victims could not
get out of bed the next day, lost
Tardiff, who allegedly stab-, -neir appetites, and had head-
bed his wife to death "because aches and insomnia.
(NEA Telephoto)
TENEMENT INFERNO Firemen survey the damage to a
Minneapolis, Minn., tenement building after an early morn-
ing fire gutted the structure. Eleven persons were missing
In the blase, with 28 others escaping uninjured.
U.S. Military
Expenditures In
Korea: $53 Billion
WASHINGTON, Feb. 3 (UP)
U.S. military expenditures and
orders for equlDment and sup-
plies totaled $53.000.000.000 dur-
ing the first 18 monthts of the
Korean war, according to the
Defense Department.
A total of S49J00.0O0.000 went
for planes, shops, tank weapons.
Ammunition, electronics and
other eoulpment.
Air Force obligations totaled
S20.8on.noo.ooo. the Armv $19,-
. body of Gardner Ayres
My rick, general manager of the -,
United Fnilt Co. and the Chlrl- **"VOT tt dfn*f,11JEe*tlient
qul Land Co. in Panama and Ni- e^f9^i?^ caragua who died suddenly Fri-
day night In Almirante, will be
flown to Chicago for burial Mon-
day morning by PAA. ,
Mr. Myrick's wife and daugh-
ters will accompany the body to
the United states. They are ar-
riving from Almirante today and
will leave early Monday morn-
Death was caused by a cere-
bral hemorrhage, according to
word received by telephone by
company officials in Panam
City!
Mr. Myrlck had been In charge
Of the company's operation in
Panam for the past 13 years.
He had been 33 years with the
United Fruit Co. and was trans-
ferred to the Isthmus from Co-
lombia.
His official residence was in
Puerto Armuelles, In Chlriqui
Province, but he was a frequent
visitor in Panam City.
Surviving him are his wife,
Mrs. Alice Myrlck, of Puerto Ar-
muelles; three daughters, Mrs.
Frances Meffitt, of Puerto Ar-
muelles, Mrs. Charlotte Smith, of
Ro de Janeiro, and Mrs. Merle
Allen, of New Orleans and his
mother who resides in Texas.
pital patlentj. expectant moth-
ers and mothers who have had
a child In the preceding 12
months.
2) Charges up to $1.68 for
"amemty beds for patients
who wfch to obtain additional
privacy in hospitals.
3) A charge of 14 cents on
jrescrlptlon arui and medicines.
4) Charges in the amount of
roughly one-hah' the cost of wigs,
hearing aids and batteries, sur-
gical boots and shoes, surgical
corsets and e'astic hosiery.
5) Charges for the use of day ..
nurseries run by the health ser-!pected. he wasn't happy,
vice. His company's fund happened
8) Fines of up to $280 or three i to be $3.000 short,
months in Jail, or both, for per- The bookkeeper discovered he
sons trying to evade such pay-had put his own name.on a $3,000
I deposit slip for his employer.
she was unfaithful," was stand-
ing before Judge Nichols F. Rago
when a photographer maneu-
vered into position to snap his
picture.
Tardiff leaped at the surpris-
ed cameraman, but was stopped
by two detectives.
Two other policemen then
grabbed the suspect and he was
held until he quieted down.
Judge Rago ordered Tardiff
held In $75.000 bond.
Tardiff allegedly stabbed his
wife to death in their one-room
flat Jan. 25. He then stuck the
knite into his throat, but was
not seriously wounded.
Police said two of the Tardiff
children, aged 10 and 11, told
them their father stabbed their
mother after the couple re-
turned from celebrating her
birthday.
Big Bank Balance
Causes Dismay
HASTINGS. Neb., Feb. 2 (UP)
When a bookkeeper for a local
company found his bank account
was $3,000 richer than he ex-
"Many spat blood
i.osebleeds," he said.
and had
make a personal investigation of
the transe disappearance, of
Swedish shipping magnate Cos-
ta Vldegaard for whom Panama
and Canal Zone police have
been searching ever since he left
Hotel El Panama "to take a
walk" and vanished without a
trace nine days ago.
Meanwhile on the Isthmus to-
day police said there were no de-
velopments In the case. A stand-
ing offer of a $500 reward, made
by Vldegaard's family through
Swedish Consul In Panama Carl
Janson, so far has produced no
results.
Kirslen Flagslad
Ends Concert Career
NEW YORK, Feb. 2. (UP).
Klrsten Flagstad, 56, acclaimed
by many as the greatest Wag-
nerian soprano of this genera^
tlon ended her Carnegie Hall
concert last night with the an-
nouncement that it was her last
recital In New York.
The Norwegian star of the
Metropolitan Opera made the
anonuncement with tears in her
eyes as the audience shouted,
"no, no."
Flagstad previously had an-
nounced she was through with
opera as well as concert singing,
but Rudolf Blng, general man-
ager of the Met, persuaded her
io reconsider.
She will make other appear-
ances at the Metropolitan in the
revival of Gluck's "Alceste" be-
fore the present season ends.
BALBOA TIDES
Sunday, Feb. 3
High
9:19 a.m.
9:42 p.m.
Low
3:21 p.m.
3:38 a.m.
(NEA Telephoto)
INTERRUPTIONJohn L. Le-
wis angrily Interrupts a Senate
Labor Subcommittee .hearing
Into mine safety In Washing-
ton. The United Mine Workers'
f resident charged coal opera-
ors with presenting a "shame-
ful" proposal on mine safety
"while this slaughter of men
In the coal mines continues to
go on unabated."
Puerto Rico Strike
Not Expected
To Spread To US
NEW YORK, Feb. 2 (UP>In-
ternational Longshoremen's Un-
ion president Joseph Ryan said
today he expects "a settlement
will be made shortly" hi the
Puerto Rlcan port strike.
He added that he did not be-
lieve any sympathy strikes would
be called in the Atlantic and
Gulf coast ports of the United
SUtes.
Any sympathy atrike that
might occur, he said, would af-
Latin
Is To
Americans Ask
Reward Friends
If Point 4 Aid
Or Bribe Foes
By DREW PEARSON
WASHINGTON, Feb. 2.Ken-
neth Iverson, President of the
Institute of Inter-American Af-
fairs, was holding a press con- ward silence.
signed for the whole of Latin
America, while anti-democratic
Iran Just received $,24,000,000
under that plan?"
There was a moment's awk-
ona.0on.ooo and the Navy $14,100,- feet Mobile. Jacksonville and
- ...
000,000.
New Orleaa only.
ference In Quito, Ecuador.
The institute, a State Depart-
ment agency, has taken over ad-
ministration of Point 4 projects
throughout Latin America, and
Iverson was visiting Ecuador to
map out the program there.
He had Just finished telling
assembled newsmen how the $1.-
Clearly caught off guard, Iver-
son glanced unhappily at U.8.
ambassador Paul Daniels, who
pave him a reassuring smile but
said nothing.
The IIAA president took a
deep breath and set out to ex-
plain that the 18 millions in
Point 4 money was only part
of the U.S. government's lnvest-
125.000 assigned to Ecuador for ment In other countries of this
tha current fiscal year would be hemisphere
spent, whan a local reporter
looked the man from Washing-
ton In the eye and asked:
"How Is It that only $18,000.000
____is Point 4 fund* have been as-
Enumerating everything from
son made out a fairly strong tupted to ask Iverson his 1m-
case pressions of Ecuador, and the
But he still hadn't covered the other question got lost in a
second part of the reporter's comparison of the Andes i
query. Diplomat Daniels saw the
omission and tried to remedy It.
The very fact that a country
like Iran, which is geographical-
ly distant from America, does
not from part ott the democratic
the Rocky Mountains.
However, that unfinished que-
ry Is in the minds of a lot of
Latin Americans, who wonder
more than ever if It really pays
to be such good, dependable
friends of the U.8.. Instead of
playing hard to get as Iran.
NOTE One item not likely
to be forgotten soon, anywhere
south of the Rio Grande, is
bloc, means that It needs heip
through united efforts," he said
brightly. .
This may be the truth, but It
was the wrong thing to say.
The newsman who had set up that the biggest single money
the original poser came right I rant from Washington to Latin
back with' America since World War n
"Well then, is Point 4 really, 1950s $125.000,000 Exlmbank
cur" contribution' toward upkeep a program to aid underdevelop-jloan to Peron's Argentina was
of the Pan American Union to! ed areas, or to buy off countries gotten by a government that
the Export-Import Bank loans that..." I make* a regular practice o
granted various republics. Iver- Fortunately, someone tats*-batting Uncle Sam.





YO.
II SKY
va.

THIS FUTURE GENERAL on a visit to the 45th Recon-
naissance Battalion at Fort Clayton, was quick to dope
the machine-gun technique. He's Cecil R Teal Jr., son
of a 45th SFC.
. TAe SUNDAY
American
Supplement
PANAMA, R. r, SUNDAY, FENtUABV S, 1M
WE WONT SIT
HOME.1 GUP ON
VOUR PRETTIEST
DREGS AMD
WELL DO
THE TOWN
TOGETHER/
mm/
FIVE CENT
man, In Panama today
tnce of a Swedish shlp-
la, didnt want to have
he was caught by The
*oon leaving Secret Po-
i left i, accompanied by
Panama.
ng Man
into all recent Panam
involving Europeans, with
'Vious possibility of linking
with the Vldegaard affair.
nwhile, both Panam and
Zone investigators had lit
w to report on the where-
i of the missing man whose
lengt Vldegaard, 21. arriv-
Panam last night from
Tornqulst, the shipowner'!
ir-old secretary, added one
le new angle to the case
lorning when he told Eos-
Attorney Jos M. Vsquex
that two, and not one, of
lard's boats were in Pan
Canal waters last week,
as previously reported that
arbro, one of the boats of
lard's Universal Shipping
transited the Canal en
from New Orleans to Gua-
. At that time the shipping
i, Norton-Lilly and Corn-
informed the captain of
ecutlve's disappearance but
itter said he had heard
ig about it and knew noth-
hls whereabouts,
other boat, the Cristina,
d here Jan. 27. from Callao,
ulst said. It is still anchor.
Cristobal bay.
;stlgators said today they
)t ignore the possibility Vi-
rd may have boarded one of
ats here, in view of the to-
:k of any evidence pointing
leaving the country In any
manner or being the vlc-
' foul play. Zone police were
Ing on the Cristina this
toon.
nquist is still under "tech-
arrest by the district at-
''s office, but is in the cus-
f Swedish Consul Carl Jan-
ho accompanied Soderman
rounds today.
rderess
h Time
nie Ruth escaped last
iber by forcing open a
w screen and dropping a
ladder from the hospital
occupied by her aged and
mother, whom she had
nursing.
mix police captured her
nan 24 hours lateronly
cks from the hospital,
was carrying a raaor
In her wallet, and when
s asked whv. she said:
1 kill myself before I'm
ick. I can't stand beinf
tl any longer."
hospital staff psvchla-
ned Page i. Cat )



'


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WELL-HATTED through the years, Winston Churchill, Britain's prime minister, shows off a number of hats out of his clothes
closets. In top (from left) he wears a sombrero; jungle hat; Astrakhan and air force cap. He wears (bottom, same order) a
yachting cap; the Cambridge, described as a "sawed-off stovepipe"; a campaign hat from the Boer war, and a Panama hat.
FORMAL dress with gold
sheath foundation and draped STEAM BATH removes dirt and grime from a United States Air Force F-80 at Williams air
bodice, a Dan Loper creation, base in Arizona. In battle and training, these jets get regular steam baths between flights,
is worn by Eleanor Parker. Khig Featurcs syndicate
DLC CEO OUT for winterv weather. Kristina and Barbara iUHMA'S Independence day celebration brings out President
Jastrzembski. little Polish DPs, wonder what's ahead for Sao Schwe Thike who takes a salute from armed forces
them when they and their parents settle in Brooklyn. N. Y. during a parade. The president's wifo is standing on right.
I

' '
\J
r

NO DUMB BELLES HERE
HEEDING ADVICE OF THAT SAYING, "If you don't watch your figure,
no one else will," American girls are working out in such "health studios"
as the one run by Clem Folkman on Cleveland's West Side where they re-
duce, gain or rearrange their weight to help trap or keep the elusive male.
H

Gills go through various exercises under watchful eye of their instructor. Working with dumbbell helps the shoulders.
r>fRACHUTI."S f'on>
iiilri lies Ho I.ikes r.
; ir| U.-.:; didn't seem to satisfy Julian Zamarriego, of Madrid, so he tried Jumping from top of city's
if I left 1 (mm a hnilHin* anrt Hrift (tnwn friphM in h c!rot H hc mod KM urh nararhnti
ta mmrtc .
Clem Folkman's reducing massage makes Betty Keller moan.
Mrs. Dorothy Kwast performs bicycling oxorciso for hor hips. (Photo* by Frank Kuchirchukj



I

DA PROBES DODGER TICKET SCANDAL
Two Canadian
Frigates Here
Until Monday
*N INDI
^j
S
DAILY NEWSPAPER

Panam American
"Let the people know ttie truth and the country is safe** Abraham Lincoln.
.
PANAMA, R. P.. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY I. 195Z
Two Canadian frigates, the "
HMCS Beacon Hill (FF-303), un- rWBNTY-SEVENTB YEAR
der the command of Lieutenant ________________
Commander J. W. McDowall,
RCN. and the HMCS Antlgonlsh
(FF-SOl), commanded by Lt.
Cmdr. R. Phillips, RCN, arrived
at Balboa this morning en route
from Callao, Per.
Both vessels will berth at the
U S. Naval Station, Rodman, and
remain in the Canal Zone until
Monday, Feb. 4th.
These ships are both frigates
of 1,445 tons, 302 feet in length
and each have a complement of
20 officers and 80 enlisted men.| WASHINGTON, Feb. 2 (UP) iWls.), a member of the tax'and courage by persisting in
The crews will be granted NewDOid Morris, New York City scandals investigating commit- his investigations of income tax
shore leave and liberty while " reformer, socialite, and a Re- tee, said he does not know
FIVE CENTS
Republican Newbold
Heads Federal
Morris
Dri ve
the Canal Zone.
Reserve Officers
Plan Defense Week
For Feb. 12-22
A program for the observance
of National Defense Week in the
Canal Zone. Feb. 12-22 inclu-
sive, is being prepared under the
direction of the Reserve Officers
Association, its sponsors since
122 according to Walter R.
Hunnlcutt. President of the Ca-
nal Zone Department. Reserve
Of fleers Association.
"The period between Lincoln s
and Washington's birthdays will
again mark the traditional spot-
lighting of the nation's defense
needs and plans." said Hunnl-
cutt. "and represents a return to
those long established dates."
Hunnlcutt pointed out that
the week celebrated in all
States, territories and posses-
sions and other areas under the (SDeciai assistant
jurisdiction of the United StatesM_ instructions to investigate
immediately preceded Armed j misconduct" by federal em-
Forces Day In May 1950 and 1951 I ployes and ^ mak. recom.
The Association^ believe^ that. mendatlon j. strengthen the
"integrity and efficiency" of the
entire government. He will re-
port to McQrath.
The Attorney General assur-
ed Morris that he will have ac-
cess to all the facilities of the
publican, has been named
head the government's long-
awaited cleanup drive. He
promptly announced his first
project wllj be to investigate
the Justice Department.
The towering Morris, the
lawyer son-in-law of Judge
Learned Hand, promised to put
his "heart and soul" into a
"non-political and non-par-
tisan" drive to rid federal agen-
cies of wrongdoers and to make
his report before the elections.
Attorney General J. Howard
McGrath, who announced the
appointment, pledged Morris his
"complete, enthusiastic and un-
limited cooperation." He said he
will move immediately to pro-
secute any cases turned up
which warrant grand jury ac-
,ion. J___V
McGrath, named by Presi-
dent Traman two weeks ago to
direct the anti-corruption
campaign, said Morris' ap-
pointment had the President':
blessings.
The New Yorker was made a
to McGrath
to I Morris but hopes "he gets more
than Up service cooperation
from McGrath and the Justice
Department." He said his group
had been promised full coopera-
tion by McGrath but "we haven't
received it."
Rep. Patrick J. Hillings Calif.) a sponsor of the Judi-
ciary Committee plan to in-
vestigate the Justice Depart-
m r n t, questioned whether
Morris "will be able to conduct
a thorough investigation."
"I don't see how the Justice
Department can Investigate it-
self," he said.
Rep. Ernest K. Bramblett (R-
Cal.) urged Morris to appoint
Charles O'Hara, Assistant U. S.
Attorney in San Francisco, as
his chief assistant.
L "O'Hara proved his Integrity
evasion by political big shots
even after the Department of
Justice threatened him with
dismissal and indictment,"
Bramblett said.
Morris, who will be 50 tomor-
row, told reporters after con-
ferring with Mr. Truman that
| he hopes to start work Monday
and to have a report ready for
Congress by early summer. This
will permit Congress to "take
advantage of an election year
to test public sentiment" on
laws to present official miscon-
duct, he said.
He called himself "Indepen-
dent of any agency" and said
self suggested that the inquiry
include the Justice Department.
Morris' selection ends weeks
of search by the President and
McGrath for an "impartial, in-
dependent and highly-respect-
ed" man to help rid the govern-
ment of official miscounduct.
Democrats consider this vital in
an election year in which Re-
publicans are making "corrup-
tion in government" a key Is-
sue.
Judge Thomas F. Murphy of
New York turned down the Job.
McGrath also failed in efforts
to obtain the services of former
Secretary of War Robert P. Pat-
terson, killed in a recent plane
crash, former Sen. Burton K.
Wheler of Montana, Cody Fow-
(NEA Telephoto)
MUDDY MANEUVER A Pittsburgh earthrmover goes to work as the receding Mononga-
hela River left a supply of mire and mud on low-lying areas that were flooded. Pittsburgh
was one of the cities inundated when the Ohio River system flooded with heavy winter
rains Nine were killed and more than WOO made homeless. _
Two-Man Team Here
To Study Need For
Educational Data
both McGrath and Mr. Truman {ler of Tampa, Fla., former Presl-
have assuerd him free rein in dent of the American Bar As-
making "an independent, dls-1 sociation, and William E. Leahy,
passionate survey of every a Washington, D. C, lawyer with
agency." He said McGrath him-' a high reputation.____________
Job Peddling Pro-Truman Democrats
Beat Conspiracy Rap In Mississippi
complete separation of the two
occasions will better serve the
purposes and objectives of both.
"We want' to bring to our fel-
low cltisena," he said, a con-
sciousness of the massive_:.
____rrJ___~"_ _^ls2__-!_* T Pr^maWy to-
eluding the right to check In-
come tax files. A staff and ex-
pense money for the Inquiry
will be provided by the Justice
place our country in a position
of adequate armed strength. To-
day as never before in history
the manpower and material
needs of our armed services is,
the problem of every American DePartment rnnor
not lust of the professional; Some member of Congress
core of regulars In the Army, have critlsed the Chief Execu-
Navy and Air Force. Our Re-
serve elements and National
Guard constitute the real deci-
sive factor in our defense plans."
Major Joseph A. Katallnas has
tive for putting McGrath In
charge of ah investigation In-
volving his own department and
the House Judiciary Committee
has voted to conduct its own
been appointed General Chair- investigation of the Justice De-
man who will announce the I partment.
program in detail. Rep. John W. Byrnes (R-
JACKSON, Miss., Feb. 3 (UP) charges were vague and ambig-, because of political jung,J'ore-
Conspiracy indictments against
10 pro-Truman Mississippi Dem-
ocrats were dismissed In Federal
Court here yesterday but Judge
Allen Cox upheld the constitu-
tionality of the statute under
which the 10 were charged with
peddling government Jobs.
Cox threw out the conspiracy
Indictments on two technicali-
ties.
He ruled that the acts whleh
the government defined as con-
spiracles were "not evidence, but
would come with the force of a
solemn finding of a grand Jury."
He held that the wording of
the charges would have "harm-
ful and unfair effect" regardless
of the manner in which lt was
presented to a Jury.
Judge Cox also ruled that the

r

*Yes, I always ask for it"
There are definite reasons why Scotch whisky can only
come from Scotland; and why none is finer than White
Horse. The reasons lie in the barley, the climate and
crystal-clear water of the Scottish hills; in methods of
distillation hardly changed through centuries; in men who
have made a loving art of their slow, unhurried work in
bringing White Horse to final perfection. Always choose
Scotch whisky . and ask first for White Horse.
WHITE HORSE Scotch Whisky
A pleasure to remembera joy to see again
S*h DhirHutrs: COMPAA CYXNOS S^4. COLON 6> PANAMA
Lane C. Ash, from the United
States Office of Education, Fed-
eral Security Agency, and Dr.
Fernando R. Romero, Chief of
the Vocational Education Sec-
tion, Pan American Union, are In
Panam, as members of the stu-
dy committee set up by the Divi-
sion of Education, The Institute
of Inter-American Affair and
the Pan American Union, to pre-
pare ar "on-the-spot" survey o;
the need for instructional mate-
rials in the industrial Schools of
Latin America. >
This trip will cover Nicaragua.
Panama, Peru, Paraguay and
Brasil. The committee will stay
from two days to a week or more
in eaeh country. Their report
will be presented jointly to the
IIAA and tHe PAU.
Chairman 6f the committee,
Ash has been designated by Dr.
Earl J. McGrath. U.S. Commis-
sioner of Education and Dr. Ro-
mero of Per has been appoint-
ed by the Secretary General of
the Pan American Union. Dr.
Alberto Lleras Camargo.
The purpose of the study will
be to secure information from
the selected Latin. American
countries concerning the avail-
ability of instructional materials
for use In vocational trade and
industrial schools and classes
and industrial arts schools and
classes.
In their report the committee
will suggest procedures for meet-
ing the need for Instructional
materials until the way can be
paved for the Latin American
countries to produce their own.
The report will be published by
The Institute of Inter-American
Affairs, which Is the Regional
Office for the Technical Coop-
-u8 JOj ,uonJisimuiPV uoftwa
eral distribution to all Latin
American countries where Coop-
erative Education Programs are
in operation. It will also be dis-
tributed bv the Pan American
Union to such other countries,
(officials, and persons as it may
determine desirable.
The 8tudy Committee actually
will be composed of the two
members of the Mission (Ash
iand Romero), the consultant of
Memorial services will be held'the Division of Education nkk
at 4:30 p.m. Monday at the Bal- Dr. J. C. Wright, who formerly
boa Union Church for John L. ijvaa Assistant Commissioner for
Reese, well-known Canal zone Vocational Education in the U.S.
old-timer who died last night at
1
For John L. Reese
Monday Afternoon
ous. I ate In the minds of any petit jury
"It Is impossible," he said, "for I a grave feeling of hostility to-
these defendants to know whe- ward the defendants,
ther they are charged with con- All the defendants were lndlct-
spiracy to solicit and receive, ed following the Senate lnvestl-
money for their personal benefit,[ gation which brought Out testl-
for political purposes, or forimony that they were peddling
both." the Jobs for cash contributions
The conspiracy count, he said,1 through their control of federal
was "fatally defective." patronage in States' Right Mls-
Both government prosecutor, sissippi.
Ben Brooks and defense attorney j r '------ i
Ben Cameron refused to com- _j___ i _| f_._,I__._
ment on the dismissal Brooks MARIANAI ifirVlLBl
declined to say if the government '*
will appeal.
Cox, however, declined to up-
hold the defense argument
that all IS defendants should
be immune to prosecution be-
cause of having testified be-
fore a Senate subcommittee
which investigated the job-
selUng charges.
He mentioned the Increased
use by Congress of investigations
conducted by committees and
subcommittees and warned of
the "need of the courts to see
that great care is exercised that
the Constitutional right of a cit-
izen not be taken from him in
these committee hearings."
He declared none of the de-
fendants had been dented any
right guaranteed to him by the
Constitution.
Regarding the Job sales law,
Cox ruled that "Congress has the
Inherent right to pass legislation
to prevent the sale and barter of
offices."
Attorneys for the 10 under in-
dictment had contended the law
was unconstitutional.
Concerning the conspiracy
count, Cox said that a major-
ity of the "people of Mississippi
are greatly disturbed by pres-
ent political trends and this
feeling has reached a point
where it might not be inaccu-
rate to describe it as an. in-
flamed opinion."
He indicated that because of
this feeling it would be lmpossl-
Gorgas Hospital after a long 111-
neM- _. ,*
Mr. Reese was 84 years old.
Members of the family have
asked that no flowers be sent;
ble for the defendants to have a instead, friends who wish may
fair trial.
Cox said the allegations set
forth in the indictment merely
to show how the alleged conspir-
acy was carried out were not evi-
dence but would nevertheless,
Ernest Williams
Elected To Head
Credit Union
Members of the Balboa Fed-
eral Credit Union elected Ernest
L. Williams as President, at their
fourth annual meeting held at
the Pacific Clubhouse Thursday.
Others elected were:
Vice president, John A. East-
mond; treasurer, Rupert S. Rey-
nolds; assistant treasurer, Mel-
ford Hymlson; clerk. Ralph Car-
ter; directors, William Myrle,
Edward J. Bernard, Carlyto
Clarke, and Jos O Querido.
Credit committee: chairman,
George Edghlll; secretary, Til-
gath Brathwalte; member, Pearl
Williams.
Supervisory committee: chair-
make contributions to the polio
fund,
Mr. Reese was born In Belle-
fpnte Pennsylvania, on May 21,
1867. He started railroading on
the Wabash Railroad out of Chi-
cago and later worked for the
B.R&P., which he left to come
to the Canal Zone In March
1907.
He was a locomotive engineer
from that date, first for the
Isthmian Canal Commission and
later for the Panama Railroad
until he resigned in 1920.
After his Panama Railroad
service he worked for some time
with the Army.
He was at one time engineer
on the "world's shortest rail-
road." the spur which ran to the
Fortified Islands through Fort
Amador.
For many years Mr. and Mrs.
Reese lived off Thatcher High-
way at the Old Boy Scout camp
from which Boy Scout Hill gets
its name. In later years Mr. and
Mrs. Reese lived at San Francis-
co de la Caleta.
He la survived by his wife; a
brother, two daughters and
One daughter. Mrs.
man, Kenneth L. Cyrus, secre-1 three sons.
tary, Viviana Martin, Herman!Joe Christopher and a son. John
Sayne, member.
SHOE THIEF STUMBLES
ST. LOUIS (UP)A thief, who
smashed a display window of a
shoe store here, must have been
disappointed with his loot. Leon
Epstein, proprietor of the store.
said the loot consisted of five
odd shoes. Four were for the
right foot, one for the left and
each a different size.
L Reese Jr. live in Diablo. An-
other daughter. Mrs. Charles
Hofler lives In Whlttier, Califor-
nia and the other twosons also
make their homes In the United
States. Frank- in Warren. Penn-
sylvania and Charles In Texas.
His brother. Jerry Reese, lives in
Decatur. HI. .
There are also three grand-
rhldren and five great grand-
children. _,. . .a -issu
(NEA Telephoto )J
BRIDGE TO NOWHERE This bridge, ordinarily leading
into Marietta, O., lead* right into the swollen Ohio River ai
the flood crested at the Ohio city. Although freezing temj
peratures cut down the flood threat, the rising waters had
already driven 8000 persona from their homes and killed ~
least nine.
Office of Education until he re-
tired in 1940. and two members
from every selected country.
One of the latter members will
be nominated by the Minister of
Education and together, they
will reoresent the Cooperative
Education Program In each such
country:
Cristobal YMCA
Begins Spanish
Classes Feb. 6
Registration for beginners
Spanish will be accepted at the
Cristobal Armed Services YMCA
for classes beginning Wednes-
day, Feb. 6. These classes are
conducted by Mrs. Ruby Osplna,
a teacher from the Panama
public schools.
Beginners Spanish la an In-
formal course of instruction de-
signed to enable the learner to
converse in the spoken Spanish
of Panama. Civilians as well as
members of the armed forces
are invited to avail themselves
of the opportunity to leam
Spanish at nominal cost.
Caskin To Deliver
Talk On Retirement
For Local-Raters
Edward A. Gaskln, president
of Local 900, OCIOC-CIO, will
deliver a talk on proposed lagls-
latlon on retirement for local-
rate employes tomorrow after-
noon at 1:1 over station HOG.
Gaskin's talk will be the first
of a series of bi-monthly pro-
grams to be presented by the
union on the first and third
Sunday o each month. _
Delia Moreno Wins
Point 4 Scholarship
In Home Economics
Misa Delia Moreno, a Pana-
manian teacher, left "yesterday
for Puerto Rico to make ad-
vanced studies in the field of
home economics on a scholar-
ship granted by the Inter-
American Institute of Agricul-
tural Sciences In coperatlon
with the University of Puerto
Rico through The Institute of
Inter -American Aff-irs, accord-
ing to an announcement made
by Ernest C. Jeppsen, Director
of SCIDE.
Miss Moreno, who is a Home
Economics teacher in a grade
school at Bejuco, was born in
Macaracas, Los Santos, and re-
ceived her degree from the Be-
cuela Profesional In Panama.
She was selected by the Inter-
American Education Coopera-
tive Service (SCIDE), which is
a joint Panamanian United
States organization created by
the Ministry of Education of
Panama and the Institute of In-
ter-American Affairs, a U. S.
Government Point 4 agency.
A gfotlp Of five teachers were
contestants on the basis of their
outstanding qualification, abili-
ties and Interest In furthering
their education in the practical
application of home economics.
The home economics course
at the University of Puerto Rico
is under the guidance of Doc-
tor Lydia J. Roberta, Head of
the Home Economies Depart-
ment, and will cover various as-
pects of rural life, audio visual
education and planning of edu-
cational program, for the im-
provement of the farmer's life.
Upon her return Miss More-
no will work under the pro-
gram set up by the Ministry of
Education of the Republic of
Panama.
Amall Hay Folloi
Michael V. DiSalle
As Price Stabilizer
WASHINGTON, Feb. 2 (UP)-I
Former Gov. Ellis Amall
Georgia has been offered
Job of Director of Price Stall
lzatlon to replace Michael
DiSalle, Informed sources
today.
Arnall refused to comme
But it was learned he took t
Job under consideration after!
luncheon meeting today wlfl
economic stabilizer Roger
Putnam.
Arnall, It was disclosed, hi
promised to notify Putnam
President Truman of his de
sion within the next week.
Sources close to Arnall
dicated that he will accept
job as soon as he can termnal
or suspend connections with
Atlanta, Ga. law firm and od
tain leave of absence from
present position as president
the Independent Motion Pictur
Producers Association.
Arnall, who called on Presij
dent Truman at the
House yesterday planned to
turn to his home In Atlant)
tonight, and it was understoo
he wanted to discuss the prlej
Job with 1U> family and busine
associates. Arnall has a wife ""
two school age children.
DiSalle announced last we
that he Is resigning as soon
President Truman can find
successor In order to run f
the United States Senate fr
ohl-
President Truman told
news conference yesterday tr
he may offer Arnall a Feder
post if the former govern!
ever wants one.
He also said he has picked i
successor to DiSalle but refuse.
to connect the two statement.
k web 1 I HMim _-lnrttn Cation Ota___ __* M-.
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V> OINTMENT
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,.



PRIVATE ITEM
Digitization of this item is currently in progress.
The Panama American
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01373
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01373
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Table of Contents
    Main
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
    Sunday supplement
        Supplement 1
        Supplement 2
        Supplement 3
        Supplement 4
        Supplement 5
        Supplement 6
        Supplement 7
        Supplement 8
        Supplement 9
        Supplement 10
        Supplement 11
        Supplement 12
        Supplement 13
        Supplement 14
        Supplement 15
        Supplement 16
Full Text

'"BRANIFF
T^WNPAt
ScaoramsYO, *
HO
uLel the people know the truth and the country it $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
< \\ 11)1 IN 1IIIISK1
Now... 6 Years Old!

rWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. r., SUNDAY, FEBRUARY S, IMS
TEN CENTS
Malik: US
Use

(NEATelephoto)
TAFT VS. LEWIS Sen. Robert A. Taft (right) and John L.
Lewis (standing) engaged in a brief verbal battle during
the special Senate subcommittee hearing on mine safety in
Washington. Taft accused Lewis of making untrue state-
ments about the Taft-Hartley Act, after the mine workers'
leader Interrupted the senator's testimony. At left is Sen.
James E. Murray (D-Mont).
Cities In South, Midwest Hit
By Walkout Of Truck Drivers
(NBA Radio-Telephpto)
BILLIONS AT STAKE As the first seaslon of the Phlllp-
plne-Japan reparations talks begins In Manila, Philippines
Foreign Secretary Joaqun Ellzalde (left) shakes hands with
the head Japanese delegate, Julchl Tsushima. The Philip-
pines demanded more, than $8,000,000,000 in World War u
reparations.
NEW YORK, Feb. 1 (UP)
Union leaders representing 16,-
000 striking long haul truck
drivers claimed scattered victor-
ies today as their widespread
walkout began to be felt at con-
sumer level In strike-bound
Southern and Midwestern cities.
However, a spokesman for the
truckers was Just as Insistent
that their ranks were firmly
closed against the demands made
by the AFL Teamsters Union.
In Chicago 4,000 dockmen,
idled by their own choice in an
unauthorized walkout over what
they considered an unsatisfac-
tory settlement, forced a 75 per
cent shutdown of the city a
trucking Industry.
The drivers' strike affected
some 10,000 AFL teamsters In 10
Southern states after wage ne-
, gotlatlons at Memphis, Tenn.,
I and Dallas, Tex., bogged down^
In the Midwest some 6,000
drivers In Ohio were on strike
but trucking firms In 11 other
states agreed to a new three -
vear contract granting wage
boosts to their employes.
Chicago police arrested nine
men In a "flying quad" which
they said was touring the city
attempting to force dock work-
ers oft the lob. Two guns and a
baseball bat were found in the
car of those arrested.
The drivers' strike started at
midnight Thursday in Tennessee,
Mississippi, Alabama, Georgia.
ModSa/Kentucky, Texas Loul-
lnjL Oklahoma and Arkansas
where trucker earlier tw,
darped embargoes on ablp-
"1endar>ftyof began In the
South and freight movement was
disrupted, with perishable foods
threatened at many points.
At New Orleans union officials
ordered both tosed and long-haul
trucks to stop', and said not even
Army shipments would move.
Scores of big trucks were Idle
at Knoxvllle, Term., where con-
signments to the Oak Ridge,
Tenn., atomic plants were halt-
ed. The city normally handles,
about 4,000,000 tons of motor
'"Tfuc'kffiiim. in Illlnoto, m-[
diana, Wisconsin, Minnesota,
North Dakota, South Dakota,
Iowa, Nebraska, Kansas, Missou-
ri and Michigan came to terms
with the union In Chicago nego-
tiations.
The new contracts generally
called for wage boosts up to IB
cents an hour for drivers on
hourly wages, and up to three-
quarters per cent per mile for
those on a mileage basis.
Negotiations continued in the
Ohio dispute, but reports from
that state said Individual firms
were beginning to sign up. Mean-
while, thousands of office and
other workers were thrown into
idleness by the drivers' Strike.
Southern drivers were seeking
hikes of 15 and 17 cents an hour.
Negotiations were broken off at
Memphia but were still sched-
uled at Dallas.
The Chicago dock strike began
despite an 11th hour agreement
Thursday night and efforts of
the union to bead it off.
Rank-and-flle handlers began
leaving their Jobs, however, and
the walkout soon spread over the
city.
A spokesman said the men
acted after hearing word that
the settlement involved an !-
Elsenhower Warns:
Freedom Above
Cheap, Easy Peace
FONTAINBLEAU, France. Feb.
2 (UP)Gen. Dwlght Eisenhow-
er today advised his troopsand
the Western worldnot to put
cheap and easy peace above
freedom.
Reviewing the first combined
six-nation parade at NATO
ground force headquarters in the
ancient chateau would resort to
force "only to defend our own.1
He went on:
"But we are certainly not go-
cent hourly boost for 40 hours i ing to put peace above freedom.
-v i. T-v,... k.j w "We are not going to sell our
souls for any price or bow in
work a week. They
.y for 40 hours work.
hours
. had asked 48
Most Midwestern truckers sign-
ed new contracts before the
drivers' strike deadline.
Missouri and Kansas operators
came to terms yesterday how-
ever, after sporadic walkouts In
those states.
Tories Seek To Charge Britons
For Now-Free Health Benefits
LONDON, Feb. 2 (UP). Brit- their piifc. toups and girdles.
ons who have enjoyed a medical
"free ride" under the billlon-
dollar-a-yar national health
plan were warned yesterday by
Winston Churchill's. Conserva-
tives, they soon max have to
pay at least part of the cost of tors.
Myrkk's My To
Be Flown To US
For Chicago Burial
The Conseivatlve government
introduce" a bill in Parliament
to charg feei for certain me-
dical services and appliances and
asked authority to levy fines and
impose Jail sentences on viola-
150-Degree Heal
Found In Desert
LOS ANGELES, Feb. 2. Sear-
ing ground temperatures of 150
degrees, believed to be the
highest ever r0^:.,,"*,!.?
been reported on Californias
Mojave desert by four Uni-
versity of Southern California
geologists.
The temperatures were re-
ported by Dr. Thomas Cle-
ments, head of the iJJC geolo-
gy department, who lea a
scientific team into the des-
erts of the southwestern United
States to make surveys for the
Army's quartermaster general.
Dr. Clements said he shoved
a thermometer into the ground
in the Mojave desert 30 miles
east of Barstow, Calif., and
obtained a reading of more
than 100 degrees.
He was amaaed to discover,
however, that when he held
the thermometer three feet off
the ground, the mercury climb-
ed 40 degrees to 160.
The U8C scientists were
studying the effects of heat,
sand, wind, stones and spiny
vegetation on men and equip-
ment to determine the condi-
tions American troops will face
If they ever again are called
upon to fight In the desert.
The scientists encountered
122-degree heat one day In
Death Valley, and that same
night they had to sleep in
fleece-lined Jackets to keep
warm.
The measure, in effect, pro-
posed a revolution In Britain's
Ihree-year-oH, cradfc to the-
grave socialized medical scheme.
The Conservatives are not op-
posed So the basis national
health plan
But the financially hard press-
ed government hopes to save
$58,100.000 of the annual $1,114,-
632,000 cost by eliminating some
of the lesi essential services and
appliances, such as wigs.
The Conservative measures
are a part of the super-austerity
program Churchill's chancellor
of the exchequer. R. A. Buttler,
announced Tuesday.
G. A. MYRICK
The
front of any threat, as long as it
means our freedom.
"The Western world seems to
be approaching a crisis In its
struggle against dictatorship.
"We are not going to be sep-
arated merely because one speaks
In one language and one In an- .. j
other, because one likes one kind Tl
of food and drink and others
prefer some other brand or kind.
"We are going to stick togeth-
er because we believe in freedom.
"We believe that man was not
born to be a regimented slave,
like a trained mule.
"He is himself the master of
his own destiny, and we are go-
ing to support and defend a sys-
Bullets
Red Tells UN Of
Explosive, Toxic'
Strafing Attack
PARIS, Feb. 2 (UP).Russia charged in the United
Nations here today that United States planes in Korea
art: using "toxic bullets."
Soviet delegate to the United Nations, Jacob Malik,
made the atrocity charge in demanding immediate Uni-
ted Nations intervention in the armistice talks as a means
of bringing a quick end to the Korean war, and paving
the way for "settlement of all the problems that divide
tern which allows him to work
out such destiny for himself."
Alleged Wife-Killer
Attacks Cameraman
hi Police Court
HARTFORD. Conn., Feb. 2
(UP)Enraged at the sight of a
newspaper photographer, a 83-
year-old short order cook ac-
cused of the birthday slaying of
his wife battled with four pol-
icemen before being subdued
in police court today.
The trouble started as Nor-
man Tardtff was being present-
ed to a manslaughter charge.
Tardlff, who allegedly stab-
bed his wife to death "because
Laboritts, who Initiated the,she was unfaithful," was stand-
health plan, took the first crack
at Its free services last year by
charging for false teeth and
spectacle*.
But the party quickly attack-
Earlier, United States delegate
Ernest Gross told the General
Assembly that the United States
is disturbed by the slow course
of the Panmunjom truce talks.
Gross pressed for adoption of
the West's proposal to ban any
full United Nations debate on
Korea, and to authorize an
emergency session of the Gen-
eral Assembly If tougher Unl.-
ed Nations military measures -
possibly a naval blockade of
China or the bombing of Man-
churtan bases are needed.
Malik said: "New United
States atrocities occurred when
United SUtes planes atrafed the
Korean population with explo-
sive and toxic bullets at 4 p.m.
Jan. .
"United States planes strafed
with toxic and explosive bullets
the peaceful populace In the
Munnchoan district of Kanvon
province, despite the fact there
are no military objetives in the
area."
Malik said five persons were
heavily wounded and 83 others
poisoned In the attack.
He said the victims could not
get out of bed the next day, lost
heir appetites, and had head-
aches and Insomnia.
"Many spat blood and had
pa
n SUIfSrIiu*propo,ed new CUts ed cameraman, but was stopped
lng before Judge Nichols F. Rago ,.osebleeds." he said,
when a photographer manpu-
vered into position to snap his,
picture.
Tardlff leaped at the surprls-
ln the free list.
TENEMENT INFERNO Firemen survey the damage to a"
Minneapolis, Minn., tenement building after an early morn-
ing fire gutted the structure. Eleven persons were missing
in the blase, with 28 others escaping uninjured.
U.S. Military
Expenditures In
Korea: $53 Billion
WASHINGTON. Feb. 3 (UP)
U.8. military expenditures and
orders for equloment and sup-
plies totaled $53,800.000.000 dur-
ing the first 18 monthts of the
Korean war, according to the
Defense Deoartment
A total of $45,200.000.000 went
for planes, shops, tank weapons,
ammunition, electronics and
other equipment.
Air Force obligations totaled
$30,800,000,000. the Armv $18,-
ooo.ooo.oo0 and the Navy $14,100,-
,000,000.
. body of Gardner Ayres
Myrlck, general manager of the
United Fruit Co. and the Chirl-
qul Land Co. in Panama and Ni-
caragua who died suddenly Fri-
day night in Almirante, wUl be
flown to Chicago for burial Mon-
day morning by PAA. .
Mr. Myrlck's wife and daugh-
ters will accompany the body to
the" United SUtes. They are ar-
riving from Almirante today and
will leave early Monday morn-
Death waa caused by a cere-
bral hemorrhage, according to
word received by telephone by
company officials in Panama
City.
Mr. Myrlck had been in charge
of the company's operation in
Panam for the past 13 years.
He had been 33 years with the
United Fruit Co. and was trans-
ferred to the Isthmus from Co-
lombia.
His official residence was in
Puerto Armuelles, in Chiriqui
Province, but he was a frequent
visitor in Panam city.
Surviving him are his wife,
Mrs. Alice Myrlck, of Puerto Ar-
muelles: three daughters. Mrs.
Frances Meftttt, of Puerto Ar-
muelles, Mrs. Charlotte Smith, of
Rio de Janeiro, and Mrs. Merle
Allen, of New Orleans and his
mother who resides in Texas.
Labor challenged Conserva-
tives to a vote cf confidence on
its proposed cuts In the welfare
state. The conservative govern-
ment survived the test Friday
night by a 31-vote margin.
The Conservative bill calls for:
1) Charges of the full cost, up
by two detectives.
Kirslen Flagslad
Ends Concert Career
Two other policemen then
grabbed the suspect and he was
held until he quieted down.
Judge Rago ordered Tardlff
held in $75.000 bond.
Tardlff allegedly stabbed his
wife to death in their one-room
flat Jan. 25. He then stuck the
knite Into his throat, but was
pltaf patienU, expectant m"th-ino' seriously wounded.
ers and mothers who have had! Pollce ^^ tw0 of the Tardiff
a child In the preceding 12children, aged 10 and 11. told
months. 1 them their father stabbed their
2) Charges up to $188 for mother after the couple re-
to $2.80, for all dental treatment
except for school children, hos-
Swedish Detective
Arriving Via PAA
To Probe Mystery
Harry Soderman. top-ranking
detective in Sweden, Is scheduled
to arrive at Tocumen Airport via
PAA (Flight 3011 from Miami at
12:30 a.m. Monday.
Soderman. retained by private
Interests in Stockholm, will
make a personal Investigation of
the strange disappearance, of
Swedish shipping magnate Cos-
ta Videgaard for whom Panama
and Canal Zone police have
been searching ever since he left
Hotel El Panama "to take a
walk" and vanished without a
trace nine days ago.
Meanwhile on the Isthmus to-
day police said there were no de-
velopments in the case. A stand-
ing offer of a $500 reward, made
by Vldegaard's family through
Swedish Consul In Panama Carl
Janson, so far has produced no
results.
"amemty beds for patients
who wth to obtain additional
privacy in hospitals.
3) A charge of 14 cents on
jreacription drus* and medicines.,/1 .___ IV-.
1 the amount of LQUSeS UI SITIO y
turned from
birthday.
celebrating her
Big Bank Balance
roughly one-rial.' the cost of wigs,
hearing aids and batteries, sur-
gical boots and shoes, surgical
corsets and e'aatlc hosiery.
5) Charges for the use of day
nurseries run by the health ser-
vice.
6) Finta of up to $280 or three
months in Jail, or both, for per-
sons trying to evade such pay-
ments.
HASTINGS. Neb., Feb. 2 (UP)
When a bookkeeper for a local
company found his bank account
was $3,000 richer than he ex-
pected, he wasn't happy.
His company's fund happened
to be $3.000 short.
The bookkeeper discovered he
had put his own name on a $3,000
deposit slip for his employer.
NEW YORK, Feb. 2. (UP).
Kirsten Flagstad, 58, acclaimed
by many as the greatest Wag-
nerian soprano of this genera-
tion ended her Carnegie Hall
concert last night with the an-
nouncement that it was her last
recital to New York.
The Norwegian star of the
Metropolitan Opera made the
anonuncement with tears in her ]
eyes as the audience shouted,
"no, no." ,
Flagstad previously had an-
nounced she was through with
opera as well as concert singing,
but Rudolf Bing, general man-'
ager of the Met, persuaded her
10 reconsider.
She will make other appear-
ances at the Metropolitan in the
revival of Gluck's "Alceste" be-
fore the present season ends.
BALBOA TIDES
High
8:19 a.m.
8:42 p.m.
Sunday, Feb. 3
Low
3:21 p.m.
3:38 a.m.
(NEA Telephoto)
INTERRUPTIONJohn L. Le-
wis angrily Interrupts a Senate
Labor Subcommittee -hearing
into mine safety in Washing-
ton. The United Mine Workers'
firesident charged coal opera-
ors with presenting a "shame-
ful" proposal on mine safety
"while this slaughter of men
In the coal mines continues to
go on unabated."
Puerto Rico Strike
Not Expected
To Spread To US
NEW YORK. Feb. 2 (UP)In
ternatlonal Longshoremen's Un-
ion president Joseph Ryan said
Puerto Rlcan port strike.
today he
will be
expects "a settlement
made
fe shortly" id the
He added that he did not be-
lieve any sympathy strikes would
be called in the Atlantic and
Gulf coast ports of the United
SUtes.
Any sympathy strike that
might occur, he said, would af-
fect Mobile. Jacksonville and
-z*~?T-
j Kts Orleaa* only.
Latin
Is To
Americans Ask
Reward Friends
If Point 4 Aid
Or Bribe Foes
By DREW PEARSON isigned for the
America, while anti-democratic
WASHINGTON, Feb. I.Ken-(Iran Just received $24,000,000
neth Iverson, President of the
institute of Inter-American Af-
fairs, was holding a press con-
ference In Quito, Ecuador.
The institute, a State Depart-
ment agency, has taken over ad-
ministration of Point 4 projects
throughout Latin America, and
Iverson was visiting Ecuador to
map out the program there.
awk-
under that plan?"
There was a moment's
ward silence.
Clearly caught off guard, Iver-
son glanced unhappily at US.
ambassador Paul Daniels, who
gave him a reassuring smile but
said nothing.
The IIAA president took a
deep breath and set out to ex-
plain that the 18 millions in
He had Just finished telling I Point 4 money was only part
assembled newsmen how the $1,- of the U.S. government's invest -
125,000 assigned to Ecuador for ment In other countries of this
ih? current fiscal year would be
spent, when a local reporter
looked the man from Washing-
ton in the eye and asked:
"How is It that only $18,000.000
S Point 4 funds have been as-
nemlsphere.
Enumerating everything from
cur contribution toward upkeep
made out a fairly strong mpted to ask Iverson his im-
pressions of Ecuador, and the
other question got lost In a
comparison of the Andes with
the Rocky Mountains.
However, that unfinished que-
whole of Latin son
case.
But he still hadn't covered the
second part of the reporter's
query. Diplomat Daniels saw the
omission and tried to remedy It.
The very fact that a country iry is in the minds of a lot of
like Iran which is geographical-1 Latin Americans, who wonder
lv distant from America, does! more than ever If it really pays
not from part olt the democratic to be such good, dependable
bloc, means that It needs heip
through united efforts," he said
brightly.
This may be the truth, but It
was the wrong thing to say.
The newsman who had set up
the original poser came right
back with:
friends of the U.S.. Instead of
playing hard to get as Iran.
NOTE One Item not likely
to be forgotten soon, anywhere
south of the Rio Grande, is
that the biggest single money
rant from Washington to Latin
America since World War n
"Well then, is Point 4 really, 1850s $126,000.000 Exlmbank
a program to aid underdevelop-|loan to Peron's Argentina waa
of "the Pan American Union t ed areas, or to buy off countries gotten by a government tha
the Export-Import Bank loans that..." make a regular practice 0*
granted various republics. Ivtr- Fwtunately, someons inter-,batting Uncle Sam.


'
r
TAOK TWO
KwiprT-
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
i-ir>-iTT r T "in
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 8,
!)';
Wanted: Engineers
Scientists

Second Sight
Is Slow Stuff
lo UK Inventor
f LONDON, Feb. 2 (BIS) -- A
- British scientist has developed a
" new electronic 'eye' which can
watch and even photograph
things that happen In during
ont-mllllonth of a second. I.e.,
a microsecond.
A further Instrument now be-
ing built will be able to take pitf-
tures four times as fastIn a
Quarter of a microsecond.
-' The first of these instru-
ments will be used In the stu-
dy of rockets and guided mis-
siles. It will enable scientists
to discover precisely what hap-
pens, for instance, to the rap-
idly. expanding rases of a Jet
enrine or rocket motor.
Although similar electronic
'eyes' have been developed In
: the laboratory, the new Image
converter Is believed to be the
,. first produced for operation In
* the workshop or in the Held .It
can be used wherever an electri-
cal supply ti available.
The Instruments have been
designed by Mr. R. F. Laurence.
chief scientist to the Winston
:. Electronics Company, Middlesex.
'- a England. ....
Tha system on which the eye
works Is that the subject to be
studied U focussed on a photo-
. sensitive cathode which emits
electrons In accordance with the
light vaiuea of the picture.
These electrons are then ac-
celerated and focussed upon a
.'.- screen similar to that on which
a television picture Is shown,
.': bat only about six Inches wide.
The remarkably rapid expos-
ures with the tube are made pos-
sible by feeding into the image
converter tube impulses gener-
ated by a series of radio-like
instruments.
The length of the exposure of
the electronic picture depends
entirely on the impulse fed to
the tube, which can be as short
as a fraction of a microsecond.
Tough Soldier
Templer Goes
To Malaya
By VICE ADM. HAROLD G. BOWEN, USS (RET)
Executive Director, Thomas Alvo Edison Foundation
WEST ORANGE, N. J., Feb. 2 (NEA)Every once
in so often reality rears its ugly head, and we are eon-
fronted by an emergency and are compelled to do some-
thing about it in a hurry.
That is typical of democracies; they act only under
dire compulsion when they are right under the guns. The
latest national emergency is the shortage of engineers
and scientists.
lutely, has steadily Increased
over the years, perhaps it Is tima,
to treat this whole subject as a
national problem of first Impor-
tance .
All of us must interest more
high-school students In talcing
courses In subjects required for
an education In engineering and
science.
That Is the crux of the whole
situation.
Industry Is a huge creator of
national wealth. It provides food
and raiment for an Immense
part of our people.
It will be suicidal not to sup-
ply It with adequate numbers of
trained and educated scientists
and engineers.
Civilisation follows national
wealth.
By WADE JONES
WASHINGTON, Feb. 2 (NEA)
President Truman, whose
favorite other president is John
Qulncy Adams, Is reported
strongly drawn to the idea
of moving up Pennsylvania
Avenue from the White House
back to Congress as did Adams.
Granted that Mr. Truman

V,
n

>



!
|
I
t
:i

.?
.
i
rv.

NEW YORK. Feb. 3 (BIS)
Oen. Sir Gerald Templer, who
has been appointed High Com-
missioner in Malaya to Inten-
sify the war against the Com-
munist guerrillas, told news-
men in New York last week:
"The situation In Malaya has
got to be cleared up."
The 88-year-old General, a
veteran of Dunkirk, will have
wide powers and will take "full
and direct" responsibility for
military and police operations
against the Red guerrilla
forces.
He is expected In Malaya be-
fore the end of the seasonal
rains which are currently
hampering military opera-
tions.
The costly struggle against
ths Jungle terrorista has gone
well Into its fourth year, en-
giglng some 23,000 British
oops, over 10,000 Ghurkas,
and some 7,000 other soldiers.
Britain also has more than
0,000 local police and many
part-time police auxiliaries.
Sir Gerald's predecessor in
Malaya, Sir Henry Ouraey, was
murdered by the Reds last Oc-
tober.
One of Britain's youngest
Generals, Tembler was educat-
d at Wellington College and
Sandhurst (Britain's West
Point).
He rose from the ranks to
become Director of Military
Intelligence at the War Office
from 1MB-1B48.
81nce 1950 he has been Com-
mandr-ln-Chlef of the East-
ern Command In England.
After VE Day he was ap-
pointed Director of Military
Government 2lst Army Group
rn Western Europe under Field
Marshal Montgomery.
During World War II he be-
came the youngest Lieutenant-
Oenerfel In the British Army,
at the age of 44. In January
1944, he took part in the Anilo
landings and In the bitter
struggle to hold the beach-
head.
Later, when he was com-
manding the famous 6th Arm-,
ored Division, Templer was
bear wounded when an Army
trues: hit a land mine just be-
hind his jeep, and Its chassis
fell on the Jeep, causing Injur-
ies to his spine.
All of us Americans are fed up
with being reminded that we
have more telephones, more re-
frigerators, more automobiles
and more what-not by far than
any other people ever had before.
So what? Why should we be
worried about the future and the
shortage of engineers and scien-
tists?
We are comfortable and hap-
py with what we have, aren't we?
What difference does it make
if all the young people go m for
culture and the liberal arts and
shun science and engineering?
What has culture and the
overhead, liberal arts things
that are supported by national
wealthgot to do with scientists
and engineers anyhow?
Well, they have a lot to do
with scientists and engineers,
who create the necessary wealth
to make culture possible.
In this country, we have cre-
ated a new type of Industry. It
is an Amreican Invention and a
world phenomenon.
It is competitive Industry,
upported by patent law. in-
dustrial research, mass mar-
keting and mass production. It
represents a new development
of capitalism, and its like can-
not be found anywhere, not
even In Western Europe.
In Europe, Industry fixes pric-
es and this results in high pric-
es standardized merchandise,
little progressif anym deve-
lopment of new things to sell to
more customers and a shortage
of American dollars.
That being so, where do we go
from here?
Well, there Is onlv one way
to go from here. We need, in
this country, more and more
engineers .and scientists be-
cause they are the fuel which
feeds the fires of Industry. We
can't maintain, let alone accel-
erate, our present national
stride without more and bet-
ter Industry.
Now the bright boys have been
telling us for a long time that
Europe, particularly England,
has been producing all the basic
research and we have, m con-
tradiction, lain down on the job.
How is It then that somehow
or other we have all the dollars
that those Europeans need to
support their culture, their over-
head arts, not to mention keep-
ing the Russians out?
Of course, that's the big Joke.
Young United States, with-
out any culture to speak of,
snv marked Nobel-type profi-
ciency in the overhead arts or
basic science, went to work
and did falrlv well in spite of
this admitted disadvantage.
A remarkable breed Edison.
Westlnghouse. Ford. Goodyear,
Firestone. McCormick. among
others, betran making things so
cheap that everyone could buy
something.
The more the common peonle
like you and me bought, the
more prfits justified increase in
wages, the more Drices were re-
duced, arid so vou and I became
the millions of Americans who
are the support of our mass-pro-
duced, competitive economy.
Unqualified success never ex-
isted anvwhere. and it doesn't In
our case.
As our national wealth In-
creased, a lot of neonle living on
the overhead o* n lot of queer
Ideas. T** wi"tH fi ** *n
0h Po the little re-i se^o-Mhive.
which had made Amerira *ret.
was wheeled into the back-
ground.
Education was geared to
"group adiustment." which is
another wav o* sayln that "*T
vou are satisfied with yourself
and adjusted to your grouppe-
riod."
Anvhow. erouD ad1"stment b
not prod"*!ne enough engineers
an* scientists.
A sln of the time" Is the fprt
Mint the "mher of enrtneers, "rt'!??".?'.! "I.H, fi"
ha. stendllv Increased per ,0nU)rcldenu1 defeat it was to be-
emnloves.
Fi"lnerr no"' Invaded m"V noslHnns of
mnna"Pmpnt ph mnrketlne. If
>n enei,""' slide rule ee*s rus-
Churchill, Eden Proudly Blow
Far-Sounding British Bugle
WANTEDMORE LIKE HIM: This 17-year-old high school
student. Robert E. Simpson, of Kenmore. N.Y., won a front-
rank place among America's young scientists last year with
the atom-smashing cyclotron he's shown building here. But
there's a shortage of up-and-coming young scientists like him.
President John Quincy Adams
SteppedDown ToCongressman
NEW YORK, Feb. 2 (BIS) Britain's Premier
Winston Churchill, and Foreign Secretary An-
thony Eden let It be known during their Unit-
ed Sutes visit, last month that Britain is still
fit her proud global Job of helping keep the
peace.
In this vein are the following, quotes from
Churchill's Jan. 17 speech to Congress, and
Eden's Jan. 11 speech at Columbia University:
PRODUCTION UP M9b
Our production Is half as great again as it
was before the war, our exports are up by two-
I thirds. Recovery, while being retarded, has been
continuous and shall go on.
. As I said at ulton In Missouri. "Let no man
underrate the abiding power of the British Com-
monwealth and Empire." (Churchill)
REARMAMENT TWO THIRDS
AS MUCH AS REST OF EUROPE
It Is the policy of the United 8tates to help
forward In many countries the process of re-
armament.
In this we. who contribute ourselves two-
thirds as much as the rest of Europe-put to-
gether require your aid If we are to realise in
iwod time the very high level of military
strength which the Labor Government boldly
aimed at and to which they have committed
US. (Churchill)
50,000 BRITISH TROOPS
iN SUEZ ZONE
Britain is maintaining over 80,000 troops In
the Suez Canal Zone, wno again might be well
employed elsewhere, not for national vain-glory
or self-seeking advantage, but in the common
Interest of all nations. (Churchill)
could do It, the similarity be-
tween their two eases would
just about end, then and there.
Mr. Truman Is a president still
In office and with a powerful
political machine behind him.
Adams, spectacularly Inde-
pendent In his politics and with
virtually on organized support,
was elected to Congress after
he had been soundly beaten for
re-election as president In 1828.
Mr. Truman, It Is reported,
would run for the Senate,
where be served previously.
Adams, elected to the House
of Representatives, also served
In the Senate before becoming
president.
While listed in some places
as an Independent Federalist,
Adams, sixth president of the
United States (and son of the
second president), had Just
about every organized segment
of voters mad at him sooner
or later, including the Federal-
ists.
He voted the way he thought
and he treated party lines as
if he'd never heard of them.
And he might as well have
been from South Carolina for
all the favors in office he ever
did for his native Massachu-
setts.
Adams was all for improving
the lot of the people and he
didn't care what politicians'
toes he stepped on ooing It
In his presidential inaugural
address he startled everyone
by outlining plans for govern-
ment promotion of arts and
sciences, a national university,
a n astronomical obseravtory
(the present Smithsonian In-
stitution grew out of this one),
and various scientific enter-
prises.
Despite this he was hauled
up in 1828 tor abuse of pa*
tronage and congress, appar-
ently figuring here was a good
thing going to waste, tried to
take over all patronage.
Adams was defeated for re-
election to the presidency
largely because he didnt have
a political party of his own
to light the wen-organized op-
position.
But, and here's a happy por-
tent for Mr. Truman, wnen
Adams went back to Congress
us a representative after his
A grave proposal was then
made that Adams be censured
for "creating an Impression
and leaving the House under
that Impression."
Adams was quite an Inter-
nationalist for his day. One of
his -redos was that no nation
should "regulate Its conduct
by the exclusive or even by
i the paramount consideration
ly who had served In Congress
up until his time.
He had served In numerous
posts abroad, Including those
o minister to 8t. Petersburg
and to the Netherlands.
He served as Secretary of
State under Monroe.
John Quincy Adams died at
80 with his boots' on In the
of its" own interest." speaker's room of the House of
He was undoubtedly one of Representatives on Feb. 23,
the men best equipped meninl-i 1848, alter a stroke.
UNITED KINGDOM
DENUDED OF TROOPS

We In Britain have denuded our Island of
military formations to an extent X have nev,
seen before, and I cannot accept the slight
reproach from any quarter that we are not c
lng our full duty, because the British Common
wealth of Nations, spread all over the world, i
not prepared to become a state, or group
states, In any Continental federal system,
either side of the Atlantic. (Churchill)
BIGGEST TANK FORCE
IN WESTERN EUROPE
Apart from our contribution to the United Na-
tions In Korea: apart from the substantial force!
which we have to keep In the Middle East lnl
the general interest and our duties In Malaya, I
we have the largest armored force on the Con- ]
tlnent of Europe of any of the Atlantic Powers.!
And we have undertaken to keep It there, wlthl
our other formations, as long as they are re-f
quired for the purposes of our common defense.]
(Eden)
TOTAL FORCES Sot.QOO
Our full-time armed forces now exceed 850..J
000 men.
We have universal military training for tv
years. After this period our young-men-spe
IVi years In an auxiliary force.
British Divisions and training squadr
the RA.F. are In the line on the Contlnenl
Europe under the Supreme Allied Commanq
British bases are spread over the whole
Gibraltar, Malta, Cyprus, the Suez
Zone, Singapore, Hong Kong, the West In|
and so on.
We have troops stationed at this hour
different points outside the United Kingdom!
.The Royal Navy Is second only to the Unltf
States Navy In size and strength. (Eden)
BBC Develops Deep See Television
LONDON, Feb. I (BIS)Bx-
S'rmente are going on in
reat Britain with underwa-
ter TV but the BBC TV De-
partment Is not planning to
relay program* from under the
sea.
The experiments are being
made by the Marconi Compa-
ny, the idea being that an un-
derwater TV camera eaa a-
chieve more and remain sab-
merged longer than a diver.
When the Royal Nary sub-
marine Affray sank last year,
it was a TV camera, slung be-
neath a salvage ship, that
found II
The camera can go deeper
than a diver and Its 'eye' has
been found to be more effec-
tive and accurate than the hu-
man eye.
IN COLD WAR VENTRILOQUIST ACT

US Coast Guard Will Th row 1000 Voices At Russia
tv. he till rns a c^inre to be a
mp"""""- or a president.
IVrh-n, We hart better heave
an anchor to wtadwaM *!
serlonslv rv tn Increase the
nnnher of all our rictist*.
basic or apnli*"'. !t w snf-
fer f>n-i a dearth of new
knowledge.
S'ncp we are fee* with both
an Immediate and a lo-i"-ranee
hortae of engineer and selen-
gin some of the greatest work
ui lus life.
He served in eight successive
Congresses lor a total of 17 yrs.
as representative fiom Massa-
chusetts' Plymouth District'
During most of these years
he fought almost singlehand-
edly in Congress the battle
against slavery.
So persistent was he in this
fight that Congress finally
adopted a rule that all slavery
petitions should be automatic-
ally, tabled, without their
being read or printed, which of
tlst and sin- th* demand for !lou"e eifectlve|y t off de
engineers, relatively ard ahso-
Florida Sunshine
Figures In Grid
Recruiting Now
!? TALLAHASSEE Fla., Feb %
;', (Ai-Den Veller. who tends to ooVed Tnd?an'URudVlrih (VX
. so/ caufr pa\K,^antwhen he E0"
it *^W mu.MtM Mj rh vi In|taad he nuts on his flving
ftCSSaTtat .ajiine" tat0 hU rUmman
ferrlng to Florida sute.
Indian On War Path
Flies Fighter Plane
WESTOVER FIELD. Mass.. Feb
2 (UP) Although he's a full-
)
bate and discussion.
This gag resolutloh was
ally overruled In 1884.
fln-
HOBOKEN, N. J. Feb. 2 (NEA)
The ship that will launch a
thousands voices will soon go
to sea hi a non-combatant role
in the cold war of propaganda
between Bast and West.
Its mission will be to out-
wit the Soviet jamming of
"Voice of America" broadcast-
ing station that can shift Its
position whenever Russian In-
terference blacks out the
Voice's messages to countries
behind the Iron Curtain.
The ship is the former
Coastal Messenger, a 5800-ton
over-age Navy cargo ship now
being demothballed and con-
verted In a Hoboken shipyard.
Although Its old name Is Just
as appropriate for its new role,
when the ship is completed in
mid-February it will be com-
missioned In the Coast Ouardi)
service as the cutter Courier.
It will be the first of a series
of floating broadcasting sta-
tions for "Operation Vaga-
bond," and If the Courier suc-
ceeds in its mission, the State
Department plans to ring the
Iron Curtain with a fleet of
similar ships that wdl be
continuously on the move.
The Courier's route will be
secret
But George Q. Herrlck, chief
of the State Department's in-
ternational broadcasting faci-
lities, hopes it will force the
Russians to keep moving their
land-based Jamming equip-
ment to try to keep up with
the ship's movements, and thus
minimise the effectiveness of
Jamming.
The Courier's skipper, Comdr:
Oscar C. B. Wev, a soft-spok-
en, 44-year-oM Virginian, will
have no actual "voices" aboard
his ship to spread the message
of the Free World.
Instead, it will be an ocea-
nic relay station with the most
powerful transmitting equip-
ment ever installed on a ves-
sel.
Comdr. Wev, a 22-year veter-
an of Coast Guard servicein-
cluding rum-running patrols
anti-submarine operations and
five Pacific Invasions in World
War nviews bis new com-
mand as one of the most Im-
portant he's ever had.
"If we're successful," he said,
"the Voice will gain mobility
and flexibility of operation
which It has never experien-
ced. "
The possibility that the Rus-
sians might not take too kind-
ly to this
HM

Canadians Develi
Niagara Power;
US Still Arguinc
By JAMES MONTAGr
am
^T-','
"I feel guiltv in leaving Stock-
lon." the bov wrote, "because my
.^pach is a great guy. but I sim-
ply can't stand this California
rain any longer."
And surely a trick played by
Adams had something to do
with iu being thrown out
One day he asked Cnogress If
the gag rule would cover the
introduction of a petition he
had from 22 people who ware
slaves.
In the hurly-burly that fol-
lowed there were motions for
Adams' censure and even for
his
expulsion from Congress.
Payahsape. educated at the1 Then Adams coolly announ-
Riverslde Indian School at Ana-1 ce darko. okla.. is a fighting pilot of slavery,
with the 5th air rescue squadron I This made the
COURIER FOB THE "VOICE": The former tran sport Coastal Messenger, hero undergoing eon-
version at Hoboken, NJ, will carry the most po werfal transmitting equipment ever te go to sea.
Special concrete
cork insulated, had to be de-
signed for the cargo hold hous-
ing the transmitters to pre-
vent engine vibration from in-
terfering with the broadcast-
ing.
Before all-weather, round-
the-clock operation of the ra-
dio room was feasible, naval
architects and Mlnnefipolls-
platforms,, had to design a special cooling
system to handle the terrific
heat generated by the trans-
mitters.
Honeywell marine engineers range.
Another strange feature of
the Courier Is a flight deck
amidships, from which will be
launched large barrage bal-
loons to carry radio antannea
aloft for greater broadcasting
A hand-picked crew of 80
under Comdr. Wev will Include
nine radio officers and two
Voice supervisors.
To prepare for their strange
mission, all hands have. gone
through a training course
at the Navy's llghter-than-alr
base at Lakehurst, N. J., to
learn barrage balloon opera-
tion. .
Mystery Death' Baffles Doctors;
Strikes Only Filipinos In Hawaii
NIAGARA FALLS, Ont.
(NEA)Deep under the ho|
moon city of Niagara Falls, v
men are blasting through
and sand to build a tunnel]
will be as high as a four-
building.
The tunnel will bring i
from above Niagara Falls j
point far below on the Nil
River, and by 1984 It is
to add 700,000 more horse"!
of electricity for the kllf
hungry Industries of sou
Ontario.
The project on the
side of the border is going
under the U. S.-Canadls
ment to expand power
at the Falls.
Development on the 1
is still In the argument
among federal and state
er authorities and private
er companies.
Ontario's 8182,000,000 pr
which includes new genei
stations being built Into the
rock wall of the river, req
an entire new townslte fc
6000 men on the Job.
Many of these are hard]
miners brought down frorr
?old mines of northern Or
or the tough blasting Job.
The new 700,000 horsei
will be added to the 51
horsepower already generate!
the Canadian side of the Fi
Under the International tr
the scenic value of the fail
Falls will not be harmed,
flow of the water over the
will be tapped In greatest qij
tity in the fall and wf
months when tourist actlvlfi
at a minimum and when pq
needs are highest.
There are many new fact
les in the area immedlat
north of Lakes Erie and Onl
rio today, and more factor
for defense Industries are n
being built by U.S., Canadii
British and European capiti
The position of Ontario
been increased by about hal
the 500,000 immigrants who I
come to Canada since 1145.
For the Niagara Falls .
development alone, Ontario
Imported over a thousand sk
workmen from Great Brltali
well as unskilled labor
western Europe.
When completed in ano
ten years, the Canadian sld
Niagara Falls alone will bel
second largest power devef
ment in the world, next to OS,
Coulee, Washington.
With the power to be deve
ed on the United States sldl
the Falls. Niagara will be r
biggest power source anywq
HONOLULU. T.M.. feb, 2 -Id. "victims go through a nor-
A weird lib* has ktJted cores mal day. They at dUSM'and go
new effort brought 'of young Filipino men In Hawaii lo bed. Four hours later they let
only a mild gleam to the skip-
per's eyes.
"I've been shot at before,"
he drawled
Plenty of unique problems
tacad the experts when they
began converting tha Courier.
"V
Trade Of Flow
during The past 16 year*, accord-
out a yip and die."
One of th first eases record-
ing to baffled local madleal au-
thorities seeking dvtae from
mainland experta.
Most islanders call it the laborer walked home
ed occurred at midnight on May
II, 1M4. A 27-year-old rfllPlno
from the
"mystary death." Doctors call it pineapple fields. Before going to
an "unaxplalnad fit*enw".Md he ata a dinner of rice and
Borne Filipino bellav
witchcraft.
The swift-striking Math he
sKSttarrra
VffJBKBUnA
stationed here.
i madder than ever.
LONDON. Feb. 2 (BIS) The
Seotch Whisky Association has...
announced that supplies of \ port of this H$*m$*mekftmi
Scotch for the United Kingdom i strikes in the any mfffmg
in 1952 wUl remain at the sams; ours. ___
low figure as for 1961. Honolulu's etty imriffm*/
A total of 10.360.000 proof gal- Thomas M. Moeemem,
Congressmen! ions will be sent overseasan|public access to_ar "
Increase of 600,000 gallons.
"of the victims. Bat Dr.
H 1 sardines and joked with friends.
At mldnlaht he was dad. To
this day no one know why b
tnc thn. 100 apparently-
hMlthr. meetly-young filipino
maks have died here under vir-
tually the same circumstances.
Here is the usual patent:
The vtsttsa is a young male
..It One-third f shoe
stricken were between > and 14
years, bat ages have ranged
frea 24 to K years.
The victim is single. Onl 1>
were married when they died. He
may be a barber, boxer, journal-
ist, dishwasher, painter, truek
driver or laborr. Forty-nln
victims were laborer, as are
most Filipino men in Hawaii.
AH victims have died in bed.
Nearly all victims apparently are
healthy and in good spirits be-
fore retiring. About four hours
after going to bed they usually
groan and choke then die
"There's nothing like It in
medical history," said Honolu-
lu's Dr. Alvtn V. Majoska. whose
five years of research are the
most Intensive medical study of
the problem. "In practically ev-
ery death there Is no Indication
of cause at the autopsy."
Medical sleuths have come up
with numeyouf tbeortae. but the
problem reiaM a myatary, ac-
cording to Dr. Charles L. W1J
president of Hawaii's bos-
health. _" ,
One theory Insista that a
of raw fish resalta in the 1
son absorbing intestinal flu
that remain dormant oi
"something causes them
flare up and kill. /
But why does it t**,
men? Why does only the Fl
die? These questions are
by doctors who support
theories and by doctors who
mit they don't Enow.
Autopsies show that manvj
tlms have an inflamed panel
but this as a cause desi
improbable, said Dr. Wilbr|
-suse victims dont suffer
lon*d pain before dvlng.
Another suggestion su
that death U caused: by {.
usual type ot beriberi. But!
^tinu^n'^
^Mr. Majoska said 'numf,
Individuals" have euggest
slbility of aupernatural
causln death. "PJLVJ
the Idea of voodoo wltchf
But none of the victim1
had known *tofi?23
Dr. Majoska. and they
quiet, reeerved uves.



ftoday. February i. m
~
^ TOK gPAT AMERICAN

Radio Programs
Your Community Radio Station
HOG-840
Where 100,000 People Meet
Presents
Sunday, Fab. I
8:00Sign On Musical Inter-
lude
:loNewiree! -8JL (VOA)
8:30Hymn of all Churches
9:00BIBLE AUDITORIUM OF
THEAIR
8:1JGood Neighbors
8:30London Studio Melodies
(BBC)
10:00In the tempo oi Jasa
10:30Your American Music
11:00NATIONAL LOTTERY
11:15The Sacred Heart Pro-
gram
11:80Meet the Band
12:00Invitation to Learning
(VOA)
1230Salt Lake Tabernacle
Y Choir
1:00CIO Program
1:16The Choraliers ,
1:80Rot. Albert Steer
2:00Drama and Symphony
Hour
4:80What's iour Favorite
6:00London Forum (BBC)
6:30Mus*c oi Donaid Voornees
(VOA)
7:00Musical Notebook (VOA)
T:I0Thru the Sports Olas
7:46Science St The Christian
Man (BBC)
8:00Sports Roundup, News
and Features (VOA)
8:15-Show Time (VOA)
8:30U. N. Review (VOA)
8:00The Canterbury Tales
(BBC)
10:00BBC Concert Hall
ll:0Q-BUmOlf
Monday, Feb. 4
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:16NKWSiVOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:46Music Makers
8:00News
8:16Come and Oet It
8:30As I See It
10:00News
10:06Off the Record
11:00News
11:06Off the Record (Cont'd)
11:30Meet the Band
18:00News
PJt.
18:06Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00Hews
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
1:00American Journal (VOA)
8:15It's Time To Dance
8:30Afternoon Melodies
8:45Battle of the Bands
:oa-All Star Concert Han
::18The Little Show
:30Music for Monday
u:00Music Without Words
4:16David Rose Show
4:30What's Your Favorite
d:00Happy The HumbugCla.
All aro, 8. A.
!: 15Evening Salon
7:00Calling All Forces (BBC)
V:30Sports Review
V:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News Commentary
(1:16Halls of Ivy (VOA)
n:45Commentators Digest
(VOA)
11:00The Man In Black (BBC)
9:30Symphony Hall (VOA)
9:46Sports and News (VUA)
10:00The World At Your Win*
dow (BBC)
11:00-The Owl's Nest
MidnightSlim Off.
Wednesday, Feb.
6:00-SlgnOn
8:00Alarm Clock Club
7:3 0Morning Salon
8:16NEWS (VOA) -
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:00News
9:15Come and Get It
9:30As I See It
10:00News
10:05Off the Record
11:00News
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:80Meet the Band
12:00News and Luncheon Mu-
sic
PJt.
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:16Personality Parade
1:46American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:16It's Time to Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Notes on Jazz
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:16The Little Show
3:30Music for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15French in the Air (RDF)
4:30What's Your Favorite
5:30NEWS
5:35What's Your Favorite
(Contd.)
8:00Happy The HumbugCa.
Alfaro, S. A.
6:15 Evening Salon
7:00Paul Temple (BBC)
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary
(VOA)
8:15Jam Session (VOA)
8:30The American Book 8helf
(VOA)
8:45Commentators Digest
(VOA)
8:00The Human Body (BBC)
8:80The Ha unting Hour
(VOA)
10:00BBC Playhouse
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off


Friday, Feb. 8
Thursday, Feb. 7
Tuesday. Feb. 5
AJU.
6:00Sign On Alarm Clock
Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:16News (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt
8:46Hawaiian Harmonies
9:00News
9:16Sacred Heart Program
9:30-As I See It
10:00News
10:05Off the Record
11:00News
11:06Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News
12:06Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
Mi
1:00News
1:18Personality Parade
1:45Rhythm and Reason
2:00A Call From Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30-Splrit of the Vikings
2:46Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Han
3:15-The Little Show
2:30Music for Tuesday
4:00Partanyislca Story Time
4:16Promenade Concert
4:30What's Your Favorite
0:00Happy The HumbugCa.
Alfaro, 8A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Christian Science Pro-
gram
7:15Musical Interlude
7:30- PAB8T SPORTS REVIEW
7:45Jam Session
8:00News and Commentary
(VOA)
8:15Jo Stafford (VOA)
8:30Time for Business (VOA)
8:45Commentators Digest
(VOA)
9:00Musical Americana (VOA)
8:30Pride and Prejudice
(BBC)
8:45Tim for Business (VOA)
9:00Symphony Hall
9:30Commentator's Dte*t
(VOA)
9 45Sports World and News
(VOA)
8:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:16NEWS (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt
8:45Jerry Sears Presents
8:00NEWS
9:168ACRED HEART PRO-
GRAM
9:30As I See It
10:00NEWS !
10:06Off the Record
11:00NEWS
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
NoonNEWS
PJM.
12:06Luncheon Music
19:30Popular Music
1:00NEWS
1:16Personality Parade
1:46EXCURSIONS IN SCI-
ENCE
2:00Call For Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:80Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00American Debut
3:16The Little Show
3:30Music for Thursday
4:00Panamuslca Story Time
4:16Negro Spirituals
4:30What's Your Favorite
8:00Happy the HumbugCla.
Alfaro, 8.A.
8:15Evening Salon
7:00Make Believe Ballroom
(VOA)
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Jam Session
8:00World News and Features
(VOA)
8:15Arts and Letters (VOA)
8:30Radio University (VOA)
8:45Commentators Digest
(VOA)
9:00The Country House
(BBC)
9:30Moonlight Mood
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:16Musical Interlude
10:30Take It From Here (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Neat
12:0081gn Off
AM
6:00sign On and Alarm Clock
7:30Request Salon
8:15News (VOA) "
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:00-News
0:15Come and Get It
8:30As I See It
10:00NEWS
10:05-Off the Record
11:00NEWS
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News
PAL
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOAt
2:16Songs 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 HumbugCla
Alfaro, 8. A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Animal World (BBC)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan,
8:00News Commentary (VOA)
8:15Opera Concert (VOA)
8:45Commentators Digest
8:00Short Story Theater
(VOA)
8:30London Studio Concert
(BBC)
10:00Cavalcade of America
(VOA)
10:30Adventures of PC 49
(BBC)
11:00The Owl's Neet
1:00 a.m. Sign Off
PAGE
if
w
JACOtr ON BRIDGE
APPROXIMATELY 76 CADETS of the Canal'Zone ROTC, as
well as members of the faculty o Balboa and Cristobal High
Schools witnesses the firing of 120MM AA guns by members
of Battery "D," 764th AAA Battalion on Flamenco Island
recently. In the above picture, cadets listen to an explana-
tion on the functioning of the gun. The firing was conduct-
ed by 1st Lt. Farls Walker, assisted by 1st Lt. Hubert Solo-
mon. The teachers and cadets expressed their enthusiastic
admiration for the efficiency and accuracy of the gun crews.
Battery "D" Is commanded by Captain Mehl M. Logan.
.:--*' .'"!
A.M.
Saturday, Feb. 9
6:00Sign OnThe Alarm
Clock Club
7:30Jazz Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Dead Ned (BBC)
8:45The Duke Steps Oui
9:00News
8:15 Women's World
9:30As I See It
10:00News
10:05Off the Record *
11:00News
11:05Off the Record (Contd >
11:30Meet The Band
12:00NEWS
PAL
12:05-New Tune Time
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality 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
3:46Musical Interlude
4:00Music for Saturday
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Guest Star
6:"15Master works from France
(RDF)
6:45American Tolk 8ongs
7:00Gay Paris Music Hall
7:30Sports Review
7:45- -Jam Session
8:00Newsreel UBA.
8:15Bing Crosby Show (VOA)
8:00HOG Hit Parade
8:15Bing Crosby Show (VOA)
8:45Battle Reports (VOA)
9:30VOA Hit Parade
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:30Having A Wonderful
Crime (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 a.m.Sign Off
By OSWALD JACOB
Written for NEA Servios
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Television Used As
Aid To Scientific
Observation In Ohio
CLEVELAND. O.. Feb. 2 (UP)
Although normally a medium
for entertainment, television Is
being used here for scientific ob-
servation where first hand ob-
servation would be fatal, or In-
jurious.
Electrical engineer Frank Fris-
wold at the governmental Flight
50Mi Anniversary
Of Father Cooper's
Ordination Observed
COLON. Feb. 2 A significant
anniversary is being observed at
Christ Church by-i he-Sea yes-
terdaythe lejst ot the presen-
tation of Christ In the temple.
The occasion marked the o0 i
anniversary of the ordmatio.i of
the Rev. Edward J. Ccope to
MASTER SERGEANT ALLEN F. LLOYD, the ranking enlisted
man of the USARCARIB School, and an unidentified Cuban
lieutenant are shown cutting the huge anniversary cake in
celebration of the third anniversary of the United 8tates
Army Caribbean School, Fort Gullck, Canal Zone. The school
was organized on February 1, 1848.
(U.S. Army photo)
The simplest devices are
sometimes the most devastat-
ing. You don't have to be Lar-
ceny Lou to remember and use
the deceptive play shown in to-
day s hand
West opened the Jack of
spades, and dummy won with
the king. Declarer naturally led
a low trump from dummy and
finessed the queen from his
hand. West made his simple
but devastating play at this
trick. He played a low trump
Instead of the king. '
Mind you, this kind of play
must be made with complete
naturalness. You can't appear
to be thinking, because then it
will be clear that you have the
king. Also, you must find some
way to cope with your partner
if he reaches for the trick.
There are some players who
take great pride In the fact
that they are alive. If a finesse
Is taken through them, and if
they know that the finesse will
lose, they will reach for the
trick to show that they are
perfectly awake and ready to
be or assistance.
Of course, any such move be-,Since that succeeds
travs the location of the king..lhis ganje contract.
Laboratory sdtolnlng Municipal the priesthood of the Episcopal
Airport showed the experimental Church. Thirty-four years o his
center's innovation recently: priesthood was spent here as
when observations were made of rector of Christ church. Ha
a rocket engine's operations via served the parts h from 180/ to
video. 11841, when he retired to n ale
Frlswold explained that the his home in Antigua Guatemala.
lab's T-V set is used to study
wind tunnel tests, the flame' Father Cooper came to the
emitting from a ram let e-neine Isthmus to celebrate the e.enfc
and similar operations that in his old parish a.id his I th-
would be dangerous for first mian friends. The anniversary
hand observations. _______ observance started with the cel-
--------------- ebration of the Holv -Eucharist.
There are two ways of dealing *>.her cooper the celebrant, as-
wlth such a partner. One Is to ****** DY }ae Rev- Mateen J.
have a pack of cigarettes han-,Petersn- tne present rector,
dy As declarer takes his finesse. _. ... J
you push the pack of cigarettes I Tht anniversary also Will be
to your partner to keep him I commemorated tosneht at 7:38
busy; and you can then play wlth special service of B\en
a low trump without worrying song,
about partner's reach.
Worship, Prayer
Urged By Legion
"Church attendance every
A more effective way Is to
have a short but heavy stick on
the table. One decisive rap over
the knuckles is enough to cure
most partners.
When today's hand was play- Sunday and prayer to God every
ed. East was not a readier. He day," will be the goal of a na-
looked perfectly natural when tlon-wlde movement for a splri*
declarer's queen of trump won; tual reawaklng of the American
the second! trick and so did'people being initiated by the
West South had no way of! American Legion and Auxiliary,
knowing that he was being led The movement starts to-
UPm Rarden P"/1- c . 'day, the ninth anniversary of
Naturally enough. South led the day when the famons four
another spade to dummy's ace
and repeated the trump flnespe.
This time West took the king of
hearts. West cduld also ca.h a
snadu trick, and East eventual-
ly got the ace of clubs and a
diamond trick.
Note the difference If West
wins the first round of trumps.
South now has no need to re-
peat the trump finesse. When
he gets to dummv with the ace
of spades, he will use that en-
ry to take the diamond finesse,
he makes
Chaplains gave up their life
bells and their lives in the sink-
ing of the torpedoed transport
Dorchester.

The American Legion Auxi-
liary Is urging all Us'members
to go to church as the begin-
ning of a continuing example
of regular church attendance.
Daily prayers tot dtylne gui-
dance for America-In .this time
of world peril' also are being
urged, as well as greater at-
tendance to the religious educa-
tion of children.

The (iritic's Corner

Explanation of Symbol:
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting
Corp.
RDFRadlodlffuslon Francalse
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Variety Bandbox (BBC)
12:00Sign Off
11:00The Owl's Nest
Flex-the household finish of
' thousand uses both inside
and outside. It's easy to
apply. Wide range
of brilliant, last-
ing colors.
Do not accept substitutes.
Look for the "GENERAL" trademark.
GENERAL PAINT CORPORATION
MATERIALES DE CONSTRUCCIN, S.A.
ARIAS Y CIA. David
'W. nth and -H- Streets Telephones: z-1811. 2-1MS Panam
7SM Herrera Avenue Phone 28 Coln.
By IRENE CHAN PATJLDING
'
"We may be regular Army, but we still got culture," grinned
an officer recently. Yes, the Army here Is not all training and
paper work.
The Special Services Office of the U.S. Anry Caribbean has
displayed through its libraries an exhibit of salon photography
winch will soon be available to Zone viewers In the Canal Zone
Library in February.
And now, through the same medium, the Army is displaying
reproductions of the winning paintings, drawings, cartoons, de-
signs and posters of a world-wide sponsored All-Army Art Con-
test.
Last year, entries representing the Caribbean Command were
judged here an dthe best ones 1 neach medium were forwarded to
Washington for the finals.
Having been privileged as one of the judges, I had the op-
portunity to see the work that was submitted. The works of Cpl.
Rafael F. Tufino of Puerto Rico were one of the finest and the
painting, an abstraction, by M/8gt. Warren R. Klstner, then of
Ft. Kobbe was the best of the command level entries.
It Is with satisfaction and pleasure that I report that Tuflno's
drawing, "La Chiringa." was again chosen u> compete In the
frand finals. Klstner's painting was retained lor further exhibit,
t is one person's opinion but I still steadfastly hold to that opin-
ion that Tuflno's drawing was truer creative drawing than the
Inning entry.
Perhaps lt Is all a matter of taste, for the winner In drawing.
Handyman" by Cpl. Kenneth E. Cook, Ft Lee. Va.. was done in
the manner of the famed mldwestern rcjionallst painters such
as Thomas Hart Benton and John Steuart Curry. My preferences
are based on the universality of art instead of the particular, the
regional in art.
The reproductions are being shown in the post libraries.
Having been displayed at the Ft. Amador library one week,
ending Jan. 29, they will be shown in the following libraries
In the order listed for a week in each library . Quarry Hts.,
Coroxal. Ft. Clayton, Clayton Hospital. Ft. Kobbe, Ft. Davis,
Ft. Gullck and Ft. Sherman.
Unfortunately, space limits much cri*lcal discussion of this
show because lt offers lively exchange or opinions. First of all,
1 prefer the 3rd prize winner. "Backyard Scet e" painted by 8gt.
John R. Leone, Ft. Jay. N. Y., to "Sad-Eyrd Little Girl," 1st prize
by Pvt. Paul Calle. Ft. Dix, N J
The first prize strikes me as being excellent, commercial art
illustration but lt lacks another quality to transfer lt to the realm
of fine arts painting. Backyard Scene comes clovr to that elusive
esthetic quality. Incidentally, as a matter of coincidence. I later
discovered that "Time Magazine" has stated that Calle was for-
merly a commercial artist.
I have already declared my opinion of Tuflno's "La Chiringa."
The picture has for me the qualities I consider important for
fine drawing. He possesses a sensitivity cf line., a sophisticated,
Instinct for composition, creative Ingenu'ty and a mastery of
'hat media. It Is esthetlcally universal in appeal.
Of the winning drawings. 2nd pris.; "The Btorm" by Sgt.
Chas. E. Oaines. Camp McCov. Wls. is for mc the most original
In comoositlon and Imagination. Also, I feel that the stvle of
irtlst Oaines Is more mature than the 1st or 3-d prize winners
tn the drawing class.
The cartoon* were Tery *od. Winner. "This Is The
Army?" by Pfc. Bob Miller. Ft. Jar. N. Y. shows the trend
m modern rrtonnine tow^r** homo- thronh nsvrholo-lrni
exnrr'slon Third orlr" "OI Attltnif* Tr.wsrd Ft.,p*" hv
Cpl. Karl B. Leabo of Hawaii reminds one of Bill Mauldin's
style.
It seems to me that In the cateonpr of deMen there pi sev-
eral kinds of designs Judged, flit. Oaines "T>sIpt> For Stained
Oluss Window" Is closer to design as far as nnre dslm is con-
cerned. The purer a design, the more abstraer **' Picture. Win-
ner. "Textile Deslen" bv 8f<\ Frenis Hoekartav Ft n^nnins- O"..
seems to me dull, unexciting. tacking la Imagination. By Its
nature, it Is related to commercial lesl Prize 2. "Desis-n for Crawl'ng Bug (seblru'*r mechanical
drawing) bv M/Set Russell A. Broner. /.task, falls Into the ca-
tegory of Industrial design whre it mleht hold Its own 'st
the discerning eye of a judging *nrl"e*r. !1 *ln srts l Me
meanire then my choice would be the "Design For Stsined Glass
Window."
The sosten were excellent. fnre/nl *lM ?, I pM t ih
point s notf hnnM be. Slrnnllclt. i hfvtnt h ^reet
exwres*i"n is the obvious oualltv well hndlM In the thee
noetere. The second nrise poster t*ted a touch of surrealism.
The Army can be proud of thear fin posters
As the reader mav wH susoect I in les* c/,nse'-vtrre than
the Judges who Judged the show Neve-theies a dlfferenc of
opinion alwavs make good cause for stimulate . whiert Is
my mirnose. I am not establishing doema In ort crrMclm. Never.
The Caribbean Command should tkt orMe In that they re
represented In this art show bv two of the*r "wn men. one who
made the flnsls and t,h other whoe* nsln'!-* was kent for
further showln it m'^ht, b prided th<- 7^>'n should t*e
notice that rlh* here In th Armv we have w:i-t-f'd ere*lw
artists worthy of respect and professional quality In the field
.of fin* arts.
in Cashmere of the famous

u
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* Favored Colors
* AU Sizes
i i
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for MEN and WOMEN
Panama MOTTS Colon
'

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102 Central Avenue Panam



PAGE
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
/
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY I,
Use Trimmings On Your Pie
j ..
Bv GAYNOR MADDOX
NT 'rnd and Markets Editor
'
m

omen s
World

yroadway's Youngsters Sfat
In Old Fashioned 'Three ft
By GA1LE DUG AS, NE A Woman's Editor
Keiax +jror eauhjS S^ahe
*aea
ocupe *J~rom
ULU'.n
enion
GINGERBREAD and whipped eream with touted eecettet la a old
and favorito dimrt.
By ALICIA HART
NLA Beauty Editor
Relaxation Is a word more
: commonly associated with health
I health or happiness than with
beauty. Yet you need only glance
about you at the tight faces and
taut bodies of women who've
abandoned themselves to world
crises and private woes to see
how tension can negate what is
basically a good appearance.
_. __ I Among staunch advocates ol
Gingerbread and whipped easier treatment for your good beauty through relaxation is
, cream an old and delicious kitchen equipment. i Madame LaMerl, an American
favorite. But how about serving' who's gained a world reputation
it in a novel form? Make it Into Gingerbread Whipped Cream Pie for her Interpretations of the
i a pie. using packaged ginger-. (Yield: 1 nine-inch pie) dances of other countries. At
bread mix for ease and speed. One package gingerbread mix, her New York Ethnologic Dance
Coconut teams well with good 1/3 cup water. 1 cup heavy.Academy and Theater, one of
I gingerbread. So for a lacy top-|cream. whipped. >2 cup coconut,'hr.- first tasks In training new
j very fresh cream When whip-toasted. I students Is to teach them the
, per cream just before serving, i Preheat oven to 350 degrees F.: simple art of unklnklng their
< you can toast it easily If you Grease a 9-lncv> pie plate. Blend
, .place a thin layer of coconut on content; of pnekage with water
. a cookie sheet and bake hi a and gently pet mixture in pie
moderate oven i350 degrees P.) dish in an
i a few minutes. Shake it occa- 'dough about
! fionally for even browning. edge of dish and flute around.
One- or twn-day-old cream Bake In moderate oven (350 de-
> whips a .ot more readily than grees F I 25 minutes or until a
very fresh cream. Whe nwhlp- toothpick inserted in center
muscles.
If you've ever tried, deliber-
ately, to relax and found your-
ieV!iU L *3& self becoming more and more
. inch away from knotled, you may question the
simplicity of any untying pro-
ceaure. This Is an unfortunate
attitude, since your body tends
ping en am do not beat too'comes" out clean Fill pie with1}" ^^tj** ot y0ur mind
quickly for a good texture. Final- whipped cream and cover withl1".1",^^1*^8: .. .
ly ;o remove excess cream toasted cocor.u! Serve tame- wlf"uaVou S Sportlno to
from yo.ir rotary beater, shake.dlately. Or allow pie to get coldlX"? ,y.,ll..!ie'*5c?1!!..,i?
it over thp edge of your palm before filling with whipped
never on the mixing bowl. It's cream.
relaxation, and It will come with
;he speed of a welcome guest.
This works best when relaxa-
Relaxation ii n important factor
in any woman's beauty. Here noted
sneer Madame LnMeri demon-
strates means of relaxing through
root, exercise and recreation. For
a wake-up exercise (lower left),
he stands on tiptoe, stretches
hands toward celling, to tone mus-
cles for daily work. To invite
restful sleep, she relaxes tension
pots in back and base of neck
with simple bod exercise (above).
Feeling an active recreation helps
reduce physical atraa, Mate. La-
Meri regards her dancing (right)
as a hobby as well a a profession.
These simple measures reduce
strain, relieve tension, thereby en-
hancing the appearance of any
woman who reflects her worrloa
in the furrows of her face and the
stance of her body. m
School bells on Broadway: Betty Jane Seagle (loft) of "A Tee '
Grows in Brooklyn" and Jenny Heeht. daughter of writer Ben I
Hecht, are pupils at the Professional Children'* School la New
York. Children who study here have made a start oa careers kt
radio, the theater sad TV.
FOOD NEWS
by rha*%QM* f\i*KfcZ
A woohly comma of itnapisn aim.
crosswise, upon your back, Mme.
LaMerl adds.
Relaxation of tired muscles
through proper exercise, and
head until your chin rests upon
your chest, at the same time
ilion procedures are a part of lifting your feet for balance.
hour normal routine, rather; The purpose of this neck-
i han a frantic method called for, stretching is to relieve the taut-
in an emergency to combat sud- ness that often occurs In this j through proper rest is but part
den insomnia or an Inexplicable area as the result of nervous;of your anti-tension program. A
strained or hunched feeling in' fatigue. These same base-of-the- third, very necessary part accord-
your back. 'neck muscles respond well to ling to Mme. LaMerl, la relaxa-
Mme. LaMeri suggests you be- simply hanging your head over i ion through recreation. Leisure-
gin your day with a stretching; the edge of the bed as you rest, i time activities should not be 11-
exerclse, simply to limber your I
muscles and put them In proper
tone for the tasks that lie'
ahead. Stand In a free area of
your bedroom with your arms
hanging loosely at your sides.;
Then, with one coordinated
movement, lift your entire body,
mited to such static enterprises
as movie-going, reading or tele-
vision-watching, she emphasizes.
Active use of your muscles Is
necessary If you are to keep
them in proper tone. This may
be through playing tennis, danc-
ing, golfing or whatever appeals
to you. As for LaMeri, she
chooses dancing. It's her hobby
as well as her profession.
"BEAUTIFUL, BEAUTIFUL SOUP!" sang the mock turtle in
"Alice in Wonderland." You may not burst into song, but you
probably share his enthusiasm for soupespecially if it is
homemade. Duchess Soup, with its rich, cheese flavor and lively
bits of chopped parsley, Is unusual and very delicious. It has Rise to your tip-toes as you lilt
a smooth, creamy consistencyso easy to achieve with Minute your anas In a sweeping motion
Tapioca. This subtle thickening agent adds smoothness without nigh over your head. Your abdo-
changing the flavor of other Ingredients. It la also wonderful men should flatten, and your
for keeping the Juices In your fruit pies, turning out meat chest be raised as you reach as.
loaves that slice to perfection, and keeping souffles and omelets high as you can toward the cell- th^hXS S ri*4 nnrirethnnki
high. And as. for desserts-there's no end to the tag. Repeat this several times g ESSX 2.^Jff5S*!K
oLocJ? +Jnck L^ievenu ^J\eued
o Ljour ^J4anaoaa ^Mcu\
3
monu
Looking for wayward keys in
light and
Variety you can make with this versatile product. There are
"always recipes and suggestions on the box. But first things
first, so let's make soup:
2
2
2
J'
1-9
4
DUCHESS SOUP
tablespoons minced onion
tablespoons butter
tablespoons Minute Tapioca
teaspoon, salt
teaspoon pepper
cup milk
cup grated American cheese
tablespoons chopped parsley
Saute onion In butter in saucepan until tender. Add Minute
Tapioca, salt, pepper, and milk. Place over medium heat and
cook until mixture comes to a full boll, stirring constantly. Re-
move from heat, add cheese and parsley, and stir until cheese
is melted. Makes 4 to 6 servings.
ments. Today's hide a beds,
which offer the firm, springy
support needed for proper rest,
are a good bet for those re-
stricted by bedroom limitations.
Beiore settling down under
the covers after you retire, try
i stretching out full-length upon
| thee bed and devoting a few
CRISP ON THE OUTSIDE. TEN- quick-freezing, It's the most^S" ft fte^uT'of tf
DER INSIDE! Remember that, flavorful, fresh-tasting Juice T'hTl rL.ted hark di.
and your fried foods will be you can use. You've probably comfort S a
ideal. You'll find it especially served It many a time for break-1ZrhLinlpvnur v.rt.hra.
easy to achieve this state of fast ... it has all the vitamins, tor ucr aliunment V"tebrM
perfection if you roll the food of fresh Juice and is so much "^ next a en u T ri*# v,r
in crushed Post Toasties before easier to prepare. But do try It -e~nexl ilep t0 ralse you
putting them in the pan. This also in this dessert. You'll en- ,
ready-to-eat cereal is wonder- Joy it! Combine >i cup sugar, mnrnnpr Mnnirurp
fully crisp to begin With, and l/2 tablespoons cornstarch, and ,mr"Per IVKJniCUre
It stays that way during duick- a dash of salt In a saucepan, if flllCPC ^nlifc
frying. What s more, you'll find Add 1 cup hot water gradually. VUUSCJ J|JIH,
that the delicious toasted-corn stirring constantly. Cook and D.--L. |_ K.1-.:!-.
flavor combines extra-well with stir over medium heat until DictJro In IN QI IS
other foods. You'll like Post mixture is clear and thickened'
Toasties on chicken or salmon about 5 minutes. Remove from' The nature of your work and
croquettes, veal cutlets.- fried heat. Add 8 tablespoons con- your general health rank high
tomato slices, and oh. so many centrated Birds Eye Orange smong the many reasons that
more. And do try them on ba- juice and blend well. Beat 2 vour Hngernalls tend to break
nanas. Fried bananas Is anoth- egg whites until foamy. Add i'01" split. But these excuses are
er way to serve this economical, cup sugar gradually; continue'sometimes seized upon too quick-
utrltlous fruit to your family,,beating until mixture stands In lv b-V women who fall to realize
and its so easy: peel bananas, ,soft peaks. Add orange mixture '-nelr own Improper manicure
and cut them In half length-.gradually: continue beating un-' Procedures may also play a large
wise; dip first ta lemon Jucle tl! mixture again stands in 'Part in the drama of the ragged
and then in crushed Post Toast- peaks. chill. Serve with cus- nail.
les. Fry until lightly browned, tard sauce, if desired. Serves 5 The shaping of your nails U
, you iste em oi 6. tremendously important If you
'has become an established femi-
tamtVd loose- nine irastlme. In fact, more wo-
lf tension attacks at bedttaeJ^^J.^^'^'fi
Mme. LaMeri's own trick for re- known You've nfobablv ex
nrov^helnnirA llZ^uT? Sp^a'tffon mC than ot
rvae 1^^it^i^w^s^^by hopeleM key
ssAsnst ac Haws rat &ss
advisable to try to make-do with) {& nervesi andIMdS, vouton
".'." %.mk "ffiH: S "KtSeatefS refine'
newest and most helpful pocket-
book accessories. To be exact,
this llme-savlng device Is a mu-
sical key-ring, and It's a direct
copy of a French original.
Plated In 24 karat gold, the
ring" boasts of a sterling sliver
bell (that's for good tone) which
will make looking for your keys
amazingly pleasant and easy.
Imagine! Just a shake of your
handbag, and a merry melodic
l0J!L!K note will prove you aren't lock-
ed out.
One of the nicest things about
this key ring Is that should any
of your friends or family share
your Inability to locate their
keys, you can bestow your "find"
upon them In the form o a
Christmas remembrance.
And don't be too discouraged
if your New Year's resolution to
keep your pocketbook neat and
i -
No more key soareoJn for that
young lady. She's silted her-
self with a musical keyring
t*,t ulekly Weatlne. fe loca -
tUa in tac most crowded parse.
uncluttered goes awry. The odds
are against you. But whether or
not the day ever comes when
your pune Is no longer a catch-
all for "everything but the
kitchen sink," at least you have
the key to the problem.
Helpful Hints
A good basic plan for stiffen-
ing snlrts to perfection is to use
light starch for the body and
sleeves; double or triple strength
lor collars, cuffs, button and
button-hole bands.
NEW YORK (NEAi Going
to school In an office building
on Broadway, without benefit ot
green grass, playgrounds or a
.Kill field, might not seem like
fun to tne average youngster.
But the 21U children enrolled In
Broadway's famed Little Red
School House think there's no
school like their school.
And they're quite right. The
Professional Children's School is
unique. Every pupil enrolled in
It has made some sort of start
l.i show business, be It the thea-
ter, radio or TV. These kids are
true professionals, serious about
their careers and working hard
at them.
In their own school, where
they have the same subjects
studied by kids everywhere, they
have a schedule that's built a-
round show business. They go
to classes from 10 a.m. until
2:15 p.m. This gives them time
to reach the theater for a ma-
tinee, to attend a rehearsal, to
audition for a new show or to
get extra sleep after an even-
ing's performance.
The notes that come from
home asking that Johnny be ex-
cused rarely are written In con-
nection with a case of mumps.
It's almost always a case of
ctardust. Permission Is readily
granted because the teachers,
too, love show business.
But, while the school adjusts
its routine to its pupils, there is
no laxity about study rules.
From first grade through high
school, the children are the spe-
Iclal responsibility of both New
: York State and New York City.
When they miss classes, theyj
nave to make up their work, it,
they go on the road with
I show, they keep up their studie
by means of a stiff correspond
e'ence course.
The year that the Little Re
I School House first swung wtdd
I Its doors was 1914. That year]
Deaconess Jane Harris Hall of
I the famed Little Church Around
'he Corner was shocked when
she found that there was
| whole group of stage children
who were bright enough but had
never learned to reaa or write. I
Their parents hadn't bothered
I to send them to school because
.he hours conflicted with te]
hearsals and matinees. Deacon\
'ess Hall took the children in
charge and with the aid of aomi
borrowed books, held the firs]
classes.
Since then, the school has ha(
a hand in turning out some fal
mous pupils. Ida Lupino, Nancf
Kelly, Nancy Walker, OeorgJ
Price, Ann Blyth, Eddie Bracked
(Penny Singleton and Beatriq
Kay are numbered among
alumni.
Temperament Is the one protj
lem that might be expected
loom large. Actually, it doesn
loom at all. The girl who worj
regularly In a radio soap op
probably sits next to the
who has an important part'
a Broadway show. This wj
there's no room for upstagf
and, during school hours, at
rate, no prima donnas.
SIDE GLANCES
By Galbraitl,
WW7
wish to avoid difficulties. If
CHILDREN WHO STAY CLEAN you've been given to hacking
OMETHING TO SIP SEEMS, HAVENT YET BEEN BORN, ajlyonn ol with a scissors, or aaw-
ALLED FOR NOW; and tea Is every mother will agree But in* lnem off with a file, try
always a good choice. A rich, have you noticed that when you witching to this method and
fresh-llavored blend like Max- starch their suits and dresses tnea watch for results,
well House Tea is the perfect even play clothes look neater I Fitil- change tools. Use an
mealtime beverage. Whether you longer? And if you add Satina !emerv b0<"d for this vital beau-
prefer your drink with the to your hot starch solution, you l-V tasK- Then work from side to
main course or at the end of will be helping yourself in three ^nier, lilting the emery board
the meal, hearty Maxwell House ways. You see, Satina Is a wax- 8S >'ou finish each stroke. Avoid
Tea is so full-bodied you'll al- like product which coats the a back-and-forth, side-center-
ways feel pleased and satis- surface of the fabric Garments side motion,
fled. Enjoy it often Served hot with this slick flrrtsh naturally Never shape your nails down
a steaming cupful will perk have a crlsper look than those'lm tn* Quick at each side. It's!
HSfi ? e~n lmh-And *,Viior whicn hv' b*e" d'PPed m aifa.r better ,0 leave *< >ast 1/161
Iced teawell, is there anything ... ",*''cu "' 0f an inch to makp th tin o*'
..ere refreshing? But do try P"" starch olutlon. or not y0Ur naill?ess"fragile and hat
; different flavorings every now starched at all. What's more,, ter-prone: |
i ann then Lemon is good, of they keep clean longer, for the Extreme points are a mistake
eSTe7 tea witn0^,T/rM/nV;'coated flbers *" >re resist- only for their adverse effect!
ZJS& or^dded^e^ -t the kind of soil which ^^"^^^^S^
, llfc-htful tang of lime juice or a "sua'Iy penetrates and clings, rates. A gentle graceful ova\
I 5ESfULrniW \ co,ncentra.led ^d third-most Important- safer and prettier
>n clothes are 3 times easier to There's a trick to applying
iron when you put this wonder- VOUr wiMi, too, which will aid
worker In your starch. Women Zl^'L^^J?' JS
frozen range Juice? Try
sometimeJust for fun!
NOW LETS SATISFY YOFR
nail tips. Sweep the clear under-
WEET TOOTH! And since the *"no use It often testify to this.lcorting over and beneath the tin
v.ject of orange juice has Just.Your iron will fairly glide a-lof yur nails, so that the end
!. .L.Us-'if'oy.TnolnilJUiCl^usl|on- No rnore sticking and,w,111nYe protective film. Then
..'' -e It's In concentrated form. and 'eel less fatigued. So get a marlcure wil keen Thin -nana
7!?.n?H5!,l,ha!Lits.ire-ib.OX borent washday. See &* vou remember to "Up
ripened goodness sealed In by if you don't
agree.
,'he ends, leaving a tiny hah-
ime along the edges wiped frc< I
o polish.
The problem of arranging
short-stemmed flowers becomes
less acute if you try this trick.
Place crumpled paper In the
bottom of the vase to lift the
blossoms to proper height. In
the case of crystal or see-
through colored glass, cello-
phane paper is an Inconspicu-
ous aid.
Avoid scalding accidents by
li-iing the lid of a boiling pot
In such a way as to allow steam
to rush out on the side that's
away from you. Thick, but pli-
able pot holders are a necessary
item in every kitchen; a dou-
bled-up dish-cloth or dish towel
is a poor substitute.
A bit of olive oil can prevent
much grief on Jam-cooking days.
Simply rub the Inside of the
cooking pot with the oil beiore
placing the Jam ingredients
therein.
Tomato Juice and catsup
stains should be dampened wltn
water, rubbed with glycerine
and then sudsed out If the
stain persists, sponge It with a
solution of one-half teaspoon of
sodium perborate to one cup of
hydrogen peroxide. Rinse well,
ii nd launder again promptly.
Try this technique for Ironing
rayons. After they are washei
iuii them in a turklsh towel to
remove excess moisture. Then
>-mooth-out the garments and
roll them In a rubber or plastic
sheet until you're ready to iron
them. Rayons that are dried
and then sprinkled are likely to
water-spot.
A few extra minutes at your
washline may save you hours
over your Ironing board. Try
these tricks for hanging clothes
to cut down or eliminate iron-
ing. Avoid pinning handker-,
chiefs, pillow cases or towels
by their corners: hang them
straight over the line with theti
edges carefully smoothed out.
Place the hems of sheets to-
gether an dthrow them double
over the Une. To keep dresses
and men's shirts In shape, try
placing them on hangers before
putting them out to dry; try
wire stretchers to re-shape wash
trousers while they are wet. Re-
member, In any case, to hang a
Sarment by Its strongest point.
'reuses should be suspended
from their seams; shirts from
their tails, trousers by their
waists.
KAYSER jktfrt&M NYLONS
Whether tall, tiny or in-betweenKay ser has a proportioned
stocking especially iur you! Thanks to Kayser's
patented "Strait-On" heelno more slipping or twisting
of seams. Many fashionable daytime and evening shades.
ICavm:.;
^Wifc
oilier o i o v i i
"A financial expert told our club it was better to own
roods than money nowadayso I bought a whols
------- raft of thing!"---------------------
Never scrape sticking starch
off an electric Iron with a knife
or other sharp instrument. Try
instead. If the Iron la still hot,
rubbing the plate back and forth
across dry salt that has been
spread on a sheet of paper. If
the Iron has already cooled, re-
move the encrusted starch with
'xtra fine steel wool er mild
couring powder on a f'e.mp!
cloth, being careful not to.
scratch the smooth surface.
...Your Wife ?
How long did it take
you to court your wif? .
It's the Mme with advertising
You can't win customers with
one d .you've got to "call
on 'em" over a period of time.
Consistent advertising in The Panama
American wins customers for you/


T-
uMui. mivm i. tin
ssk
',T~"--------.....
- -
THE SNPAT AMEKICAM
; '

pacific J^ociutif
HUC~~ttCJU~
Bu 17, B*&~ -M&*- S32t
L
Fabulous ItOlt
D
MISS ROSLYN FRANCES MAHONET
| MAHONEY-IYANS RNGAGBMINT ANNOUNCED
Mr. and Mr.. Gordon B. Maboney of *fg***gRgSl
Colorado, have announced the eniHtinent th|r 4ufMer,
Reslyn Frances Mahon.y, to Lieutenant WUUam Cooper
Evn, ion of Mr. and Mr- iWM f. ***** ' **lbw
Mias Mahoney M iq hor Sanlor year as a dietetics major
at Colorido A and M College at Fort Collins. Colorado, and
i a member of the Trl Dalla Sorority. -lw.. n.-u
Lieutenant Evans graduated Iron the MlajWi*
School with the Class of ' and received his Bachelor or
Salmea Degre? f Colorado A and M Coilege in August
Of Wl wharTh. w .lUatad 3^fa*J&l
Fraternity. He Is now serving with the United State Air
Force FUgbt School In Columbus, Mississippi.
A Jane, wadding la planned.
Central and Mre. Morna
Entertain for Visitors__
Lieutenant General William H.
H. Morris, Jr., the Commander-
in-chief of the Caribbean Com-
mand and Mrs. Morris entertain-
ed with a dinner last evening
I held In Quarters 1. Quarry
Heights, In honor of Brigadier
General and Mrs. Joseph A,
Cranston
isthmus as ..
the Lieutenant Governor
Paogma Canal and Mrs. Herbert
D. vogel.
their stay on the Isthmus a plea-
sant one.
Cocktail-Buffet to Honor
Sinnotts Today
Mr. and Mrs. Harry J. Binnott,
who plan to leave this month to
make their home In the United
States will be the guests of hon-
or this afternoon at 6: JO at a
Altar Rosary Society
Notice
The Altar Rosary Society of
8t. Mary's will hold its monthly
communion at the eight o'clock
Masa this morning.
.
Bingo Tonight
At Legion Club
Bingo will be played tonight at
the American Legion Club at Ft.
Amador at 7:30. Members and
their guests are Invited to attend
and those planning to attend by
bus art reminded that bus driv-
ers are instructed to bring pat-:
rons to the door of the Club on
request.
Regular Buffet to be Held
At Hotel El Panama Tonight
The regular Sunday nignt buf-
fet win be held this evening at
6:30 In the patio of the Hotel El
Panama. Musical entertainment
will be provided by Angelo Jaspe
and his orchestra.
Bridge Tournament
Tomorrow Night ..
The regular Monday bridge
tournament will be played to-
morrow evening at 1:00 pja, in
the Card Room of the Hotel Tlv-
oll. All interested bridge playera
are invited to attend and play In
the tournament. Those intending
to attend are asked to be prompt.
Police Ball to be March H
The Balboa Branch of the Ca-
nal Zone Polioe Association will
hold Its annual Ball on Friday,
March H, at the Hotel El Pana-
m. Tickets are available from
any Canal Zone policeman or at
any police station,
Wright Kirk to be Guest
"iSr*WSt'tt cultur.1
Officer of the American Embas-
sy, will be the guest of the Ca-
nal one Art League this after-
noon at 3:00 p.m. In th audito-
rium of the Jewish Welfare
Board Center. ..
Mr. Kirk wUl show two colored
art films from the Embassy 11b-
r*Ay cordial invitation la extend-
ed to Interested persons.
Mrs. Smith to Teaoh
"Panamanian Cooking-
Mrs. Mercedes Alegre Smith, of
Balboa Heights, wlllacoept reg-
istrations by phone. Balboa 1844.
from those who wish to learn the
art of Panamanian cookery. The
first class will meet on Wednes-
day evening at 6 o'clock.
HORIZONTAL 3 Climbing
I Depleted ,;'
fabulous beast 4 Cerium
(symbol)
5 Atop
7 Seues
g Garden
t Either
10 Color
tools
Sit resembles
13 Income
14 Mountain
nymph
15 Merry
II Accomplished "E
It-Suffix *' Dasneon
MBemadeof "Chinee.
2S.! ss*
emperor *I*"J "^
23 Century plant **
Answer to Previous Puiilo
mi; 'Minr'UHii miim
ora, in; is>:<:iir-v-ii:ii i
Hf3.-i.;liW id. ii-i it. i
UBi.tmr-ii-isfei ir-ii i*ki
riii
UOhl'J |1jUM|] wKrarj
uu'iiae. rflifl riffinra
TIE raiWaa HCUkHi i l*i I
i*KMIIbsU-4i 'rail. '.'"1-11.4
. *r-.i-ir_?sji i*pi7.v \,r,*< 1
HMOiilaW(HI lulUad I
^JhlantU S^ocietif

Wk VIA- J* fu
&, 195, &l*m .t*k~< Q*hm S7f

SIAdern
ttBeotto
21 Mystic
ejaculation
10 Page (tb.)
31 Tungsten
(ab.)
M Giant king of
Bashan,
tl Encourage
It baa the tell
of a------
3 Cipher
St Comfort
48 Area measure
41 Fibers
47 Exists
41 Scrap
50 Persian cRy
51 Legal matters
52 Roman roads
54 Gourmet
M Greek
populace
ST Sadden
VERTICAL
1 Imperative
t Tidier
disorderly
28 Gallery
St Insect
34 Chemical Hit
38 Willows
37 Capes
42 Russian news
agency
43 Room (ab.)
4 Retired
45 Rack of neck
41 Fall in drops
49 Jewel
51 Regret
53 Artificial
language
55 Credit (ab.)
$oJ %'!*
By UNITED PRESS
NATIONAL PRESIDENT AMERICAN LEGION AUXILIARY
HONORED WITH LUNCHEON
Mrs. E. A. Campbell, National President of the American
Legion Auxiliary, and her .ecretary. Miss Jerry Houston who
are visiting the Units on the Isthmus, were honored with a
luncheon given by the Department at the Hotel Washington
yesterday.
Mrs. Pat Ryan, president of'monthly meeting
the Panama canal Zone Depart- S;j0 p.m.
ment, presented corsages of
Mr. McKlm is a director of tho
Panama Canal Company and
with his family have been spend-
ing: some time at the Hotel El Pa-
nama.
Mr and Mrs. William E. Ad-
ams of Brasoa Heights, enter-
tained for the McKlm {amlly
Thursday evening, with a dinner
partv at their residence.
The other guests were: Mr.
and Mrs. H .L. Donovan. Col.
, and Mrs. Henrv F. Taylor, Mr.
J. M. Reed of tnd Mrg. R. L. Sullivan. Mr.
Thursday roTjJJJ Mrs Albert Motta and Mr.
tomorrow at
partmeat Officers: Mrs. Louise
Griffon. 1st vice-president; Mrs.
Last Countine of Votes
The regular meeting of the
Book Review Group of the Canal
jura, sweat ivvwiuwo > -v wv Rone Ooll
ho are visiting on the cocktail-buffet supper to be glv- n.uraj',y,
i the house guests, of, on by Miss Marguerite Van Wag- home oT
ant Governor of the,ner at her home. l&ae-B On
Peoples General"
To Be Reviewed
i Mr. bud Mr. Beoian
i Hosle Ior Cocktajl Party
Mr. and Mm. Bdward A. Doc-I-
an were hots at a eocktall party, Gamboa Civic
Zone College. Club will be held
/, February 7, at the
,. Mrs. J. E. Behrlltglesser,
1526-B Gaviln Road, in Balboa
White House Profile by Bess
forman (Bobbs Merrill) la a sos-
ilpy history of the executive
mansion and lta famous resi-
dents. It tolla how the wives of
most presidents have endured as
many trials as triumphs ever
since John and Abigail Adams
moved In, In 1SOD.
Lucy Dewey, Chaplain; Mrs. Ad- for carnival Queen
die Colclasure. Secretary; Mrs. I t a danoo this evening at the
Grace Gravatt. Historian. Mrs. Monaco Garden, friend of the
Grace Anderson. Sergeant-at-; andldates for Queen of the Cen-
arme; Mrs. Marie Bennett, pre- fonario Carnival of Colon will
sldent of Unit 1 of Balboa, Mrs. hav their last ooportunity to
Duane Mundkowski. president of !vote for their favorite.
Unit 3 and Mrs. John McDer-l --------
molt, Mrs. Gus Holmelin, Mrs. Two Year-Old Celebrates
L, T. SchuberR, Mrs. Jem Little Mlas Judy Ann Ober-
Chandler. Mrs. Billy Crump, Mrs. holtier celebrated her aecond
Frances Gilley. Mrs. Stanley birthday recently at the home
Nelson, Mrs. Lois Maguer, Mrs. l0l ner parents. Mr. and Mrs.
Agnes Simon, Mrs. Isabel Agulr-Ruagel E oberholtaer of New
re, Mrs. Claudia Jamlsson. Mrs. cr.,tobal.
Ana Lorezana. Mrs. Alice Alex- T1)a children who helped her
altls. Mrs. Audrey Watson. Mrs. LJghtwM were: Ricky and Cindy
Norville Smith and Mr. Helen Tant pBUi yano Sandv Geddie.
Mccarty, past Department Pres-'Ke tnd porcy Taylor Billy
Went. _____ Jot Baldwin and Linda, Johnny
Sonr*Show"erfoTMrs.Doekery ""xh^Sth*? uMt'a were her
Mrs. Albert Pate and Mrs Al- idem0\ner. Mrs. A. J. Catan-
fred Nordsstrom were co-hostess- *'* R Qeddle. Mrs.
es fo ra surprise shower given SJX-JJ B.idwln. Mr. and Mrs.
Saturday afternoon at the home.*}", Ks Mr and Mrs.
of Mrs Pate in Oatutt. to honor MWJMUIgja. Mr and M
Mrs. Marry Dockery. 222!, WMtaakaMr and Mrs.
The gifts were presented IteKSP1 V,n0 *nfl M
NEW YORK, Feb. 2 (UP) This honoree in a crib, which was a **"
cmtury has developed thai gift from some of the friends
Illtrllt, ^luvu>vu wvofc r
wood roses to tho honored guests visiting at SanU Clara
and depaitment oueers. Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. Campbell was also pre- Margarita, left iiwuuu Mrs. Aioen muh n
gented a figurine "Monica" by .anta Clara where they will stay .d Mr8 oiibert Morland
Blbert 8. Waid. Unit 2 of Crla-!at the Shraonell Cottages for the ""
tobal and a carved wooden fig-1 weekend. "Phey were joined Fri-
urlne by Nathaniel J. QwenMdav by Mr. and Mrg. Charles
Unit No. 3 of Gatun. I Judge, Mr* and Mrs. Ray Dabek.
The other ladles present in- Mlas Lois Shannon. Mrs, Jovce
eluded: Mrs. Lydla Nadeau. Na- Sebastian and son Donald. Mr.
tional Executive committee Wo- *j Kubskl. Mr. Jasinskl, Mr.
Sin, M. Betty Crawford. 1-Forrest Jaeobs and Mr. Dave
rhate and the following De- Thomas.
THE ATLAS
GARDEN
tStSTW^aJ tang TtJJeit Tuesday
Council
Fern Room of the Hotel
honor of Dr. Kenneth Beach, of
the Fsoulty of Cornell University
, who has spent the last two week
on the Isthmus on a consultation
assignment for training activi-
ties with the Panama Canal
company. Dr. Beach sailed Fri-
day aboard the s.8. Ancon for
New York. ^^^
Mrs. Arthur Hammond
Leaves Isthmus
Mrs. Arthur Hammond sailed
Friday aboard the 8.8. Anoon for
New York to make htr home in
the United States after severa
years of residency on the Canal
I Zone. ______
Mr. and Mrg. Krauso
Entertain for Friends
Mr. and Mr. F. J. Krguse of
Pedro Miguel wero hosts recent-
ly with a picnic garden party at
their home given by a group ol
friends in honor of Mr. and Mrs.
Wayne NelU, of Gatun, who
leava the Isthmus today to make
their heiio on the West Coast
Friends attending wore Mr. and
MrTHoward Tnomnson, Mr. and
Mri. Arthur Grt*r/Mr. and Mrs.
Russell Mathiaa, Mr. and Mr J.
C^Stox and Mr- and Mrs.
Krue. ______
Mrs, Newlia to Weloemo Guest
Mrs Beulah B. Newlin of Bal-
Iboa, 1 creasing the isthmus on
Monday morning to meet her
brother-in-law and sister, Mr.
and Mrs. E. L. McAdams of Bur-
lington, North owroJina, who wUl
arrive tomorrow on the 83. Pan-
ami out of New York.
Mrs. Newlin and hex guest* will
be the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
carl W. Hoffmeyer at 5084 Dia-
blo Heights, durta their fifteen-
day visit on the Isthmus.
The McAdams and Mri. New-
some or me rneaa . ., r-i.n
strange superstition that to be i present. After the opening ^ w w.rv vemnen and voun*
good, an artist has to break all i the presents, refreshments *^H "Stfr rsttrtni Mrv' are
the rules. In fact, a good lesser served. SMSa. sW? of Mr-and Mrs
what1 JSP eaS$? A stork, encircled with blue pc^KSS3 ? Colon.
ttl^^r^to^\h&*M and pink carnation. Mr.. Kempen comes from See-
the artistic language of their centered the buffet table E^ia'wSraSibV^
ltadlng contemporaries Those who participated In the friends at Fort Koooe.
Thus ever the critic hesitate, shower were: Mrs. Betty Jean --------
i JSrhiZp3^to55rl5 sew*-Mr?,- wilbur;Docivery- !"? ^nLt.
blame-to write abo*ut the show Mrs. Blanca Van der Zee Mrs Retura to to h<"
Of Miss Doris Barsky Krlondler.Jean Munyon. Mrs Orle Hurdle, Mrs. Wt A. CMkson. pre-.
that she succeeded In molding Mrs. Roberta Clark. Mrs. char- Went of the DUtrict Women*
such influences as Soutine. Hoi lotto Page. Mrs. Thelma Louis..Auxiliaries of tlw' P|m>\1,
mann and Marin Into a colorful. Miss Joyce Hawthorne, Mrs. Church, has turned from a
personal artistic vision Miss Mary Ellen Woods. Mrs. Connie I visit to t member auxiliaries m
Kriendler, whose show Is at Sel- Degen. Mrs. Marguerite Schom- Costa Rica and Panama.
Igmann. Is saeblng a balance be.imer. Mrs. Marlon Oreene Mrs.' ^TM.srim.
tween sensuous, desultory lm-Jane Wetzel, Mrs. Jean Coffey. Farewell to; the McWms
pressions of nature and a con- Mrs. Horten.se Klmler. Ms. Mar- Mr and Mrs Edward McKlm
orover mowtaiw jgow "Y^r caption of art values clarity, or- auerlte DeRusha. Mrs. June and their daughters oi: omana..
w WUsonaro told In detail, der and structure. Sh* is driving Mav. Mrs. Jean Corrigan. Mrs. Nebraska, sallad ^rlda y lor
White House anecdote, ol tho from Ij- ,oyou3 expression of ac- Florence Harrison, Mrs. Doro- New York. *n route to their
Hoovers, Franklin D- Rooseveits \ r\A*nt, i hnrd th. maaHtatoH tha nhurehlll.
Miss Furman report on the
snubs alloted "the hussy" Pegsy
O'Neal when she occasionally
played hostess for Andrew Jack-
son. A chapter on unhappy Mary
Lincoln, whose extravagance and
passion for clothes were the talk
of CivU War Washington, throws
light on Lincoln's plagued dom-
estic life. The stories of the wed-
dings of two presidents In office
Grover Cleveland and Wood-
row Wilsonaro told in detail.
Mr. Binnott ha; been trans- ^ cl d. LaClair will review Hoover, Franklin D- R*0"^ cidentaia toward the meditated thea Ch
ferrad to the Headquarters staff ^ ..peopie' Oeneral," by David nd Truman are recoupted witn avorlBg or ejjentuis. ;Huffman,
of the New York Office of the iT_ V^ Warm familiarity. Now, a corre- |MrJ Dei
All-American Cables and Radio, ..J_,___. >.. .,.. ,m\ m iwinrient. for **.. _.-!.... -u. . iv^u,,
Inc.
Membtrso! th group wo any Wd*'* ,*, New York
interested members of the Col- Times, Miss Furman ha; been a,
lego ClUb re welcome.
Thrift Shop to be
Closed Temporarily n
Th Fort Clayton Thrift Shop
i lilll ', I'll"" M ^- --------------
reporter in Washington for more
than to yeara
Ch'reh'Mrii" Kathleen horn" Thev were uests at-the
Mrs. Mildred Recela. Hotel Washington before their
Mrs. Delia Noonan. Mr.. Eva departure.
The first American show, at Docksry. Mrs. Beryl Wall. Mrs.'"
Hugo, of the Greek painter Miss Dorothy Ridge. Mis. Dorothy De-
Maro Vatlmbella, has much of nls and Mrs. Alberta George,
the leisurely contemplative Joy
_ ,j 7~T.___. urriri with which Mediterraneans savor Mrs. Swennerfelt
Florida from its laaypre-woria tn heauty of their sun-flooded Guest at Luncheon
War I days through the collapse, liri(Uc Her g.
Penny Mutilator
Creates Secret
in reguj.r raceuu "' closed Tomporarily nunaa ni if^.k"l".','"'1" the beautv of their sun-flooded Guest at Luncheon nil
Gamboa Civic Council will be ^ ^ ciayton Thrift Shop War;I days through the collapse ,d Her gouaches gnd Mrs. Leila Swennerfelt. who 1. WviCe Problem
held on Tuesday at 7:S0 p.m. hi wUY"ba dosocf from Monday of the faBulous land b00l,.,"JfS water colors have a pleasurable visiting her daughter and son- kWI "IW*!
the Civic Center. AH adult rest- thrQUfh Friday of this week and late 1920s forms the hac^rouna f ^ d ^ rit in-law. Mr. and Mrs. Hubert i ST. LOUIS. Feb. 2 'UP
ri.nt.: nt t.h rnmmiinitv are in- ni S.ooen on Monday, Febru- for Marjory Stoneman Douglas | .i... D^../.. _.#~.. ... ....------------.....-#... I*"#J(B a.. o.rvir.
.. y. 1- . V.omn An r,*nr nnvpt Rmd tft the SlUI li
dents of the community are In-
vited to attend.
Mr. Donnelly to Arrive
Monday
Mr. Earl J. Donnelly, of the
Executive Office of the' Presi-
dent. Bureau Of the Budget. I
expected to rrlvc tomorrow a-
board the 8.8. Papam from New
York for a three-weeks visit to
the Isthmus.
Bgt Sigma Phi Sorority
T Meet Feb. it
The Alpha Chapter of
Sigma Phi Sorority '
ary 11, & the new location on
the second floor of the Post ax-
change Building directly above
the old location.
Operating hour are from 1:30
to 4:00 p.m. on Monday and from
8:00 to 11:30 a.m. Tuesday
through Friday.
Catholic Daughter of America
Reception for New Members
Court Santa Maria 441 will
Beta
bold
!n
their next meeting on February
12 at the Sorority House at 7:30
pjn. Program for the evonln
will be "Design For Living" wltL
group participation lod by Char-
lotte Cagley.
Hostesses on this ocoasion will
be Dorothy Taylor and Ava How-
oil.
[emboca of MWC
o Meet For Pleoie.
Members of the Inter-American
Women's Club will meet on Feb-
ruary 12 at the Club Headquar-
ters to attend a picnic to be held
at th summer homo in El caney,
of Mrs. Jaime" de la Guardia.
Those planning to attend are re-
minded to bring a picnic lunch
and a bathing suit.
Ladies Night at Fort Kebbe
Officer' Club i, uw
Ladle nilht t th Fort Kobb
Officer' Club will bo held on
Monday at 1:00 p.m. All officer.
wives residing at Fort Kobbe are
invited to attood.
Movis will be shown and will
Include Walt Disney' Travelogue
lin will Mil on the S. S. Ancon on! on South America. Other enter-
February 22 tor taolr reopeetlvei Ulnment will include skits by lo-
homeam Raleigh and Burlington, cal talent and card playing if
North Carolina. desired.
Many courteale have boon Light refreshments will be
planned for the visitors to make1 served.
va(taae of C^hritianilif
with
UK, E. X DANIELS
-^F w*ewe> (fc^#e>^P^##^ \s>^(*v4e>4r,*>ev
TODAY
10:45"The Super Mtn of Bible Prophexy."
3:00"How To Be Happily Married."
(Mamad Popote. Only!!)
7:30"The Shortest Road To Hell Prom Balboa
Heights."
Sveryoao weleome Norsery provided.
10:45 Broadcast HOXQ 760 kc. 7:30
|^)MilW3S)3)3a0W3S3333-
charge -
a paper mlUlonalre In the s-reat
Miami land bubble. Her ruthless
ambition and Jason Home a lin-
gering sense of guilt drove them
apart after hi acquittal, but
they rediscQvar their love in a
hold a reception for new candi- tropical hurricane which crowds
dates this afternoon at t in tho I dose on Ellen's plunge to a pen-
8t. Mary' Hall in Balboa. Af-
Ur the reception the member
will attond benediction of the
Blessed Sacrament at 5 p.m.
Following the benediction, new
member will bo guest, of the
Court at banquet to be Held la-
the ballroom of tha Hotel TlvoU
at 7 p.m.
been cutting pennies down to
. were: Mrs. Hart.'dime sUe for use In soda ma-
Hallett. Mrs. David :ehlnes.
Mir irmnicu iu iniiaui, uimwi nuiMiai mrs. William Nessler. Chief Leo A. Smugai said the: e
nature interests me more than, Mrs. Rosemary Reardon. Mrs. i is a federal law against the mu-
anything else." Miss Dryfoos has Paul Beek. Mrs. Jan van der tnation of coins but It does not
a great technical skill and a fine Zee, Mrs. C T. Swearingen, extend to copper pennies,
feeling for rhythm and balance.Mrs. Wendel Cotton and Mrs. One solution he offers is a
Particularly good were the sen- Thelma Louis. charge of violating government
snejtu rhythm of "Together" and -------- .
the quiet elegance of "Family silver Tea Planned 4
droup."
IS NOW OFFERING
DAILY FROM I to 8 P.M.
Tom Celltos .............Ml
Rum .............Ml
John .............J
Ward "t" ...............
Froten Daiquiri ......... Jt
Mint Julep ......t-35
Orange Ade......t-M
Lime Ade ........tJet
Martini Cocktails........e.25
Msnhattan Cocktails .....
Rum it Coke............*
Atlas Special ...........*
Wall of China...........Ml
Skull and Bones.........t.TS
Planters Funcb .........'*
Scotch and Sodh.........
FROM 01R KITCHEN
"Fresh Sea Food
at all tines"
m
Broiled Lobster .........till
Shrimps ........1*5
Shrimp Cocktails........!
Lobster Cocktails ........t$t
Oyster Cocktails ........ejfl
Cevicbe Coektalls........
Grilled Tenderloin Steak lit
Sirloin Steaks.... Lb
Rib Iteak .......12
Pork Chops.......l.tl
Broiled Milk Fed Chicken 1.50
Arroc con Folio..........Lit
SPECIAL TODAY
Patacn con Puerca......149
Chile con Carno..........t.3S
Curiosidades de Mono.. LU
Tea, Coffee or a Glass of
Beer with the sbove meals
Curb Service at all hoars
around Dance Floor,
(iood enchanting music
NIGHTLY
Dinner to Honor
Ful Boy mal of France
Over SO guests have been In-
vited hy Mr. and Mrs. Saul Alt-
man of Fort Kobbe to attend a i ~"-^;z.
dinner this evening In honor of er
their nephew. Paul Boj mal. who
arrived this week from France.
nlleas regllty...
With The Confident Years:
1815-1915 (Dutton) Van WycK
Brooks concludes hi literary:
history of the United States The
complete work fills five volumes
and bids fair to become a stand-
ard account of America's litera-
ry progression. In this latest vol-
ume, as m the preceding ones.
Brooks tries to discern a grand
design In native writing, placing
the great and ner-great In prop-
er perspective. A postscript In-
crease tho rang of the book to
19M to Include the contributions
-Paul Mocsanyl.
ni"1*' v* r i iii i SIM nw .........
restrictions on scarce metals.
&.' cV,//,
rev
DRBBDRN. Tenn- (UP) Al-
bert costen admits the conver-
latlon grew heated when he tel-
ephoned his wife long distance
and an unfamiliar male voice
anawered. But the operator sav-
ed the day when *he out In and
gpologtied. She had given Cos-
fen the right number,%utta th
wrong town.
of Edith Wharton, Dreiser Eu
Eme O'Neill, Carl Van Vechten
smlngway and Fitsgerald
among others...
Great Shipwrecks and Cast-
aways, edited by Charles Nelder
jen
QU
Knjoy a versatile hair-do
created expresar* for you
by our expert tyllsts.
COLD WAVE
Special 70
3tt>*& 2-1322
TODAY I '***
DIABLO HTS.
BEAUTY SHOP
I formerly Ancon Boaaty Shop)
LOUISE HARTMAN. Manager
< Compiled by Publisher Weekly)
Fiction
THE CAINE MUTINY
Herman Wouk.
MBLVILLE OCODWIN, USA
John P. Marquand.
THE CRUEL SEA
Nicholas Mcnsarr.t
THE END OF TttE AFFAIR
Graham Greene.
MQ8ES
Sholem Asch.
Non-Fiction
THE NEW YORKER TWEN-
TY-FIFTH AWmVBRaABY
ALBUM
THE SKA AROUND US
Rachel L Carson.
CLOSING THE RING
Winston B. Churchill.
THE FORRB8TAL DIARIES
Ed. by Water Millls and I
S. Dufiiald.
A MAN CALLED PETER
Catherine Marshall.
by Episcopal Ladies
The Ladles Auxiliary of the
Church of Our Saviour is plan-
nini an elaborate silver tea to
be given Saturdav, February 1.1
from 4:00 to 6:00 n.m. at the
home of Mrs. William E. Adam
at Brazos Height*. All ladles of
the church and friends of the
Church on the Atlantic Side are
cordlallv Invited to call durlnc
the afternoon.
these* "HICRONIZED
Birthday Dinner Party
Commander and Mrs. L. B. :
Jennings entertained with a din-!
ner partv at their home on the!
Coco Solo Naval Station. Thurs-
iday evenin for their young
daughter. Luey Brooke, on her.
third birthday anniversary.
Games were nlaved before din-1
! ner and the pink and green I
blrthdav cake was served with
the dessert.
The young uests were: Skln-
nv nrt Dtw Bollen. Jimmy and
Christine Ellis 8usV and .Tohnnv:
Danlv. Bruce Rowell. navid Wal-
lace. Tonl Currv. Candv ard T.f-!
fv Koeoir*. David Applequlst and
iDwlght King.
, Dinner Honors VMtor
Mr. and Mrs. Pai'l Be^k an-
Itertalnod with an 'nforrrial rfln-
(Harper> la a eoltoctlon ol true ner nsrtv at their home In (He-1
saa stories recorded by men and'o^nl last eve"to! to honor Mrs.
women who managed to survive LeUa Qwnnorfelt.
their diaastors long enough to set: Th oth' nft< were: Mr
down a counts. The records range and Mrs. Hubert Hrrt r>d Mr#
in time from 1M0. when Peter^h Mrs. Carroll A. Batalden of
Serrano swam to a desert Island Bslboa,
from hia wrecked ship, to 191S. --------
when Robert Soott roosMiod in l.A wr. Anewne- i
his journal the pitiful oanolusion Th BoaM oj Ih \n.t'*m I
of his last Ajtoreiic enpeilltion. ean Woman's Club wlU hold their
NCWZtALAWrROPUCT

Distributors:
CIA. CTENOS. S. A
Tels. t-lWl MfM
. ...M- OS
*****
,--,i......
NEW ARRIVALS.,.
RED SHOES. . CALF. .. HIGH HEELS
INCLUDINC AM. . ALSO NAVY & RED
BLACK SUEDE. . SANDALS
FINE COTTON DRESSES
"RHODA
MAIN MAIN STORE: M Jsjato Aroaosaena Ave.
BBANCH STORE: t TlvoU Are.
Tol. S-1121



>AGP sra
THE STTNTAY AMERICAN
I f- I -TI-----" "
'
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 3.
You Sell em ... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
i.trtis SrJtVlCE
bna ?.>
ftMISKV Oh (JOSEPH
'roa> 1
MORRISON'S
o. (Miu Jau v
BOTICA UAKLTON
ie.es Mimo
Pbonr '_** ntn
SALON OE BELIEZA AMERICANO
No. U Weal Ulk SttMl
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
No. 47 "H" Street Paaaa
No. 12.U Central &*Cetea.
12 words
Hiiumum for
3c. each additional
word.
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE
Automobile
FCR SALE.Toast Mahogany West-
.nghouse console radio-phono-
graph w.th obout 50 records,
S275.00. Phone Albrook 5115,
Qtrs. No 131-A.________________
FOR SALE25 cycle Wesi.nghouse
relrgerolor. 7 cu. ft. 3 I -<- >'
guarantee, lea-ng for States, must
sell. House 516-B. Cocoli._____
FCR SALE RCA""radio. 12 tubes.
$25.00. Lamp. S2.00. Mrs G. H.
Cic-all House 5273. Diablo. Tel.
2-2721.
F07 SALE:Roll hoo"e tor duplex.
6 vene.ian blind. 39 x 66. desk,
breakfast set, 4-ruos. lattice, m..-
eeaneous articles. House M4-A
Gciun. phone 5-482.
FCR SALE: Dojble metol bed,
bpr,n0 ond mattress .n perfect con-
dition Coll Bolboa 2789,
-'-,iH Position
:: NCEC accountant auditor,
offers h.s -ervices port time.
Write Box 9C6 Colon.
U.S.
GCi
I jG iiervict
tu. .1
FINANCING
Service Personnel and
Civilian Government Employes
new used cor through
.UNI :M..OYEb riNANCF.
:o
Fort Worth, Texas
Also Direct
Loons Automobile
ju.cinn.cru employes and
-rrsonne, in rtio Cone on
,oofs. vVitri out financing
MISCELLANEOUS
Do von feavo rMkrna Ofooleaar"
Writs AltoKolin Aaotivmoo
ox 2031 Aim*. C. Z.
WELLS. If you need water call Ha-
zera, Tel. 3-2224.
RESORTS
Williams Sonto Clora Beoch Cottages.
Two bedrooms. Frlgtdoirot, Roek-
gos ranges. Balboa 2-3050.
FOR SALE
Boat! & Motors
FOR SALE:Rugged seagoing fish-
ing cruiser "Jacqueline" 26 feet,
with Universal Marine Engine,]
priced for quick sale. R. Aldrich
Ctistobol Yacht Club or phone
Gatun 5-491.___________________'
FOR SALE:25 foot Cris-Craft. e-
' cellent condition, new 95 HP mo-
tor. Demonstration Sunday from
' noon to 6:00 p. m. ot Balboo
Yacht Club pier. See No. 530.
Amber, or coll 446 Colcn. daily.
your insurance automatically adjusted
ro U. S. coverage.
ARRANGEMENTS CAN BE MADE
THROUGH LOCAL AUTOMOBILE
DEALER
PRACTICALLY NEW:1950 Buick
4 Door Sedan, with radio, seat
coven, new tire. Smoot b Hun-
r.icutt S. A. 16th. Street. Central
Avenue, Colon. Tel. 800. _______
WANT TO BUY or sell on automo-
bile? See Agencias Cosmos, ou-
tomobile row 29. telephone 2-
4721. Panama. Open all doy on
Saturdays.
In perfect and excellent condition
1947 Dodge Pick-up, with hard
top on, very good tire:, for sal*
at Smoot b Hunnicutt S. A. 16th
Street Central Avenue Colon. Tol.
800.____________________________
BARGAIN:1947 Buick 4-door se-
dan super. Practically new seat
covers, new tires. Excellent shope.
Smoot b hunnicutt S. A. 16th
Street Central Avenue, Colon, Tel.
800. ____
MUST S-LL either my Nash Ambas-
sador Sedan Super 1948 or my
Nosh Rambler Stoticn Wagon.
1951. Both cars in excellent con-
dition, can finance. 2212-C, Cu-
rundu.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
Gromlich's Sonto Clora baoeh-
cottages. Electric tro coxes, gos
stoves, moderate roto. Phono 6-
441 or 4-567.
FOR SALE:Saw mill with option
to buy 8.000 M2 of land. 7
miles from Panama City, on Pan-
ama-Colon Highway. Write to
Box 1617. Panama City or phone
2-0312. Jose Conomas.
..FOR SALE: RME 45 receiver
with speaker. Perfect condition,
first $100.00 tokes It. Tel. 3-
0887, Panam.
FOR SALE:25 "cycle (fT" Re-
frigerator. 25 cycle Westinghouse
Refrigerator. 25 cycle Washing
Mochine Motor. Will consider
trade for 60 cycle refrigerator
153 Quarry Road, Balboa Hgts.
Tel. 2-1545.
FOR SALE:Sllvertone radio-phono-
groph console model; Remington
portable typewriter; gold band
bond pointed dishes, service for
eight. House 5329-A, Diablo
phone 2-2397.
Phillips. Ocoonslde cottages. Santa
Clara Box 435 Balboo Phono
Panamo 3-1877. Cristobal 3- 1673
FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT:For 3 months. Com-
pletely furnished 3 bedroom house
with swimming pool. Golf Heights.
Coll Ponama 3-3069 or 3-3341
^UMMtKUAL b
PROFESSIONAL
We have everylhin;
to keen vour Lawn
and Harden beautiful
during (he dry season
FOR RENT
Apartments
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
.Modern furnished unfurnished apart-
ments. Maid service optionol. Con-
tact office 8061 10th Street. Now
'Cristobal telephone 1386 Colon.
;F0R RENT:Cool completely fur-
nished residence, four bedrooms,
gardens, hot water, swimming
pool. 1st Avenue, Parque Lefevre
No. 26.
FOR SALE:Pollera ond Montunos.
No. 75. Estudiante street, down-
stairs. Panama.
Help Wanted
WANTEDEnglish speoking moid,
neat oppearance. experienced, for
general housework. Must be good
laundress. 540.00 monthly. Bleier
58 Cubo Ave. Apt. Ji._____________
WANTEDTop quality moid to live
in. Laundry preparation simple
meals; care of two school age
children; must have written re-
ferences. Call Mrs. Peterson. Coro-
zol 2242.
MOTHERS, for children's wear
Infants to 4 yeors visit BABY-
LANPIA No. 40. 44th Street,
Bella_Vista. Tel. 3-1259.
FO RSALE:One walk in ice box
complete. Clayton 87-7140.
FOR SALE:Coterpillar Diesel. Iiqht
plont 15 KW. Clayton 87-7140.
FOR RENTTwo bedroom apart-
ment in chalet, completely fur-
nished. No. 3 Eost, 30th street
upstoirs. Tel. 3-0699. Ponoma.
FOR SALE
Mot
orrvrl
WANTEDExperienced Woiters for
, Port & Full Time employment.
' El Ponama Hotel. Must speak
Spanish and English. Apply Time-
keeper office. Tuesday, February
5th. at 3:00 p. m.
FOR SALE:1947 Ford Stotion Wo-
gon. Mechanically A-1. House
tl-J, Gatun, phone 5-505.
Practically now 1949 Chevrolet
pick-up for tale at Smoot b Hun- _> f|\' f
nicuH S A. 16th Street Central VIlQUf l-AI- II IT1DC
Avenue. Colon. Tol. ** lefBfVH VI IIW
Fashions Draw 400
To Navy Wives'
800.
FOR SALE:1948 Mercury Coupe,
good condition. Con be financed
phone 82-5165 or 83-5240.
1947 Oldsmobilo 2-door sedan with
radio, soot covert, new tires, ex-
cellent condition, Smoot b Hun-
nicutt S. A. 16th Street, Central
Avenue. Colon. Tel. 800.
Atlantic Camera
Club Will Meet
Monday Nioht al Y
On Mondav, Feb. 4, at 7:30 p.m.
the Atlantic Camera Club will
hold its first meeting of the
month at the Armed Forces
YMCA. 12th and Bolivar Streets.
This meeting will be devoted
to black-and-white and an In-
teresting program has been
planned bv Capt. C. S. Townsend.
.Chairman of the Factorial Divi-
sion,
i
F, J. Moumblow. who has been
a member of Atlantic Camera
Club for many vears. will be the
guest speaker. He will discuss the
maklrjt* of salon prints, problems
of flash photography and manv
other interesting subjects such
.as exposing printing paper by
sunlight, mixing chemicals and
washing negatives and prints in
salt water and other little known
"trlctaof the trade."
On feb. 16. the club wi'l go to
Barro-Colorado Island and mem-
bers ho wish to make this trip
should make their reservations
propiotlv by calling Mrs. Scheib-
eler1. 3,-2173.
The next meeting will be held
on Feb. 18th and will be devoted
to the Color Division under the
chajrmanshlo of Mr. and Mrs.
E. 97. Belland.
FOR SALE: 1949 Chevrolet De
Luxa Panel, very good condition,
easy payments. Smoot b Hunni-
cutt S. A. 16th. Street Central
Avenue. Colon. Tel. 800.
FOR SALE:1941 Oldsmobile 2-
door todon in good condition, caty
payments. Smoot b Hunnicutt S.
A. 16th Street Central Avenue
Colon Tel. 800.
BARGAIN: 1951 Wagon Roodmat-
ter Dyneflow. at good at new,
with radio. leother upholstery.
Five new tires. See it at Smoot b
Hunnicutt S. A. 16th Street Cen-
tral Avenue. Colon. Tel. 800.
FOR SALE:Chevrolet motor, com-
plete with extra part*, olso some
springs on axles. Clayton 81-
2140.
FOR SALE:1946 Ford Stotion Wo-1
gon De Luxe, excellent condition,
eosy poyments. Smoot b Hunni-
cutt S. A. 16th Street Control
Avenue. Colon Tel. 800.
FOR SALE: Pick-up, one ton. Ford
1940. Duty paid. Call Cristobal
3-1203 or 3-1726.
FOR SALE:1949 Buick Super 4-
door sedan. Dynoflow, perfect
condition, with rodio, teat covert,
all new tires. Smoot b Hunnicutt,
S A. 16th Street Central Avenue
Colon Tel. 800.
M/J "PRESIDENTE
CAMPO SERRANO"

i
Sailing on or about
FEBRUARY 3rd, 1952.
Accepting deck passengers
for
TAGENA, Col.
Apply
C. Fernie & Co.
Cristbal
3^772
Balboa
2-1657
New Books
'Voyage to Windward." the
life of Robert Louis Stevenson,
is one of the new books placed
in circulation during the past
week bv the Panama Canal
Library.
The book Ls written by J. C.
Fumas, who has woven into his
story many strands from pre-
viously untouched sources in the
fascinating life of this novelist.
South Seas politician, essayist,
artist and children's poet.
The complete list of new books
at the Library follows:
Social sciences The point
four program. Daniels.
Chemistry Introduction to
the microtechnique of inorganic
analysis. Benedetti-Plchler.
Applied science Our fight-
ing Jets." Colby: The quest of
the schooner Argus, Villlers.
Travel, biography, history
Lord Chesterfield and his world.
Shellabarger; Voyage to wind-'
ward; the life of Robert Louis
Stevenson. Fumas; My mission
in Israel; 1948-1951. McDonald!
Fiction A way through the |
wood. Balchin; Fallen away.'
Banning: The renegade, Gra-
ham: The farmer's hotel.
O'Hara Shadows move among j
them, Miu.lhulzer.
The fashion show presented
yesterday at the Army-Navy
Club of Fort Amador for the
March of Dimes was another
complete success for the Navy
[Officers Wives.
Much of the credit for the pro-
duction should eo to Mrs. W. F.
Allbright for her expert direc-
tion and selection of gown" fron
Felix Maduro. Lt. Cdr. T. F.
Aldous and Lt. Cecil A^hford
modeled the American Bazaar
men's wear like nrofessionals.
At intermission. Bettv Loeffler.
the club's vocalist, sana an ap-
propriate Spanish American
song.
The auction of American Ba-
zaar's ift. a t'asnol Nvlon cord,
was ablv handled bv Major Par-
dls of the Armv. The highest
bidder- for the Mfeh "f Dimes
was Rear AdmirM A'hert M.
Rled'nr CrmTiandant. Fifteenth
Naval District.
Amone the capacity crowd of
nearl" 400 wf the Com"iand-
Ine General US Atov Carlb-
hean aid Mrs. Whit'nc'-. Rear
Admiral Sherman R. Clark. USN.
the Demitv Commander U.S.
Armv Caribbean and Mr*. March
nnd the Chief of Rt'ff Fifteentn
Navnl District and Mrs. Coley.
Thp Flnpvn"n from Rodman
Navfl Ptatlon fft" Nav rnnil"
ci?nci donated the;'m'^ical tal-
ents for the benefit of this wor-
thy charity.
Two of Panama's lovelv voune
Indies were introd,,'-ed. Miss
Obarrio Queen of El Panama's
Carnlvl and Mi" Medina,
gowned in her nn"ve nollera.
who rnnn!no tnr Oueen of the
Carnival at the Union Club.
Mrs. charles M. Hol"0"ihe -
hv f-.ir-.H-cprj r.o tnor'fls. who
"ere Et"l'ne M t-pc; Mlck^v Miller. M-rion
^lake. re Srh-'-' firac" K'r-k.
A"n" Pi'fkVv. Martha K'"rler.
'?hvl Winter Terrv RrjHerrel.
Tf".- AHnns Bett" Arnold. Mary
ljinr pinrpnr.e Ti]pr)coe. N^nc
TorMtt. Bet*v COeh*P.n, Jewel
^"rfon. c"--a>i Me^rMe. Bc-nn'e
nw.f Fl-M'"-* Hallorar R"th
01<-en. Je v P"rtr and Kitty
r nrr>ir "1| pf '.-in-n were from
the combined services.
M'" T\r*it "Girl of The Ycrr" al^o modeled
Ayliarv Members
Re-Enrol! Early
Nearly three-fourths o* the
Arnrican Te-ion AutH'"'"''
975.000 members were enrolled
for 195? in adv.-"""e of 'b- new
year. Mrs. Add'e ColcWsure.
membershin chairman of Ihe
Denartm-nt of the American I.e-
gio" Auxill:"-'' has announced.
She nrdicted fn enrollment
of 1.000,000 members during
1952.
t*he TTnitc of t>A T>f>nArtmerit
*> prwf^ (-"riAl 7o^p to '"eiich
HH" n-ot tow-*a the Nat'ov-1
ri'a'lnn "Iv" 'C Tr.'"ly>r'hl"
re At- P'T. Tlnlt 1 OtVn-
boa Unit 6 and Balboa Uoit 1.
FOR SALE:BSA 500 eft, spring
frame, excellent condition. 2212-
C, Curundu.
US Will Hold Out
For 40,000 Troop
Rotation In Korea
PANMUNJOM. Feb. 2 (UP> -
The united Nations command
has served notice that lt will
hold out for the rotation of 40.000
troops per month during the Ko-
rean armistice.
The Communists demand that
replacement of war-weary troops
with fresh arrivals from overseas
be limited to 25.000 per month.
Three other disagreements al-
o developed today as staff offi-
ers debating the supervision of
he truce made a "second trip"
ihrough the 17-page United Na-
Jons proposal. They were:
I 1The status of United Na-
tions troops who go from Korea
to Japan for temporary rest
leave. The Communists wanted
to Include such troops within ro-
tation limits. The Allies said
"No."
2Possession of five Allied-
held Islands south of the 38th
Parallel. The Communists said
1 heir maps show the islands off
the west coast geographically are
a part of North Korea and
should be returned to her. Ther
Allies said they occupy the is-
lands and intend to turn them
over to South Korea.
3The extent of coastal wa-
ters. The United Nations said,
coastal waters extend only three:
miles from shore. The Reds con-!
tended the limit was much great-!
er.
Col. Don O. Darrow of the U.N.i
said the Communists again de-l
layed an answer to the Allied-
proposal that staff officers be-|
gin working at once on the fith(
and final item on truce agenda!
"recommendations'' to belliger-j
ent governments.
A second commiltee working
on the exchange of war prison-1
ers made 'absolutely no progress
of any sort." UN. Rear Admiral
R. S. Libby told newsmen today.
He said the Communists re-
jected the suggestion for neutral
teams to supervise any exchange
of war prisoners and civilian in-
ternees.
"They said lt was interference
with their Internal affairs," Lib-
by said.
Elocutionary Contest
To Be On Jamaican
Society Program
An elocutionary contest will be
one of the features of a program i
to be presented on the night of1
Monday. Feb. 11 at the Jamaican!
Society Auditorium
The program will mark the'
25th anniversary of the Jamai-|
can Provident and Benevolent,
Society.
Piano, violin and vocal selec-
tions also will be included on the
program.
pnol. Wheelbarrow
Hose insecticides
Fencing Fertilizers
Sprayers Weedkillers
Sprinklers Fungicides
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-0140
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery. '
Tel. 3-1713
#22 E. 29th St.
Cristbal Federal
Credit Union Holds
Annual Elections
The Cristobal Federal Credit
Union held Its fourth annual
meeting Friday night at the Club
Tropical despite freakish Janu-
ary weather which blanketed the
Atlantic side with a heavy and
almost continuous downpour,
accompa n 1 e d by cold gusty
winds. The weather was blamed
for a relatively poor attendance.
The 75-member audience
heard and approved reports cov-
ering last year's activities and
Drogress of the credit union.
They voted:
1) a fifty per cent salary In-
crease for the treasurer and
funds for remuneration to an as-
sistant treasurer, and
2> declaration of a dividend of
2l% on shareholdings effective
as of December 31. 1051.
Main objectives of the year
were Usted a sfollows: a drive to
eradicate loan delinquency: a
campaign to increase individual
shareholdings, and. a drive to
increase membership.
C. S. Hollander of the Canal
Zone Credit Unions was guest
speaker. He gave an inspiring
discourse on the earlv history of
the credit union movement. In-
cluding some interesting anec-
dotes from the early struggles of
CZ Orchid Society To Sho\
Plants At Morgan Gardens
5v ^

The Canal Zone Orchid Socie-
ty, which will assist the Carde-
nas River Garden Club at Its bte
display of flowers, plants and
paintings on Feb. 16 and 17. ls
one ot the oldest scientific and
cultural groups on the Canal
Zone.
The group's exhibit at the
Morgan Gardens will Include
The HX
WE BUY
WE SELL
WE BARTER
The very best ALWAYS in
reconditioned FURNITURE.
HX (Household Exchange)
41 Automobile Row
Tel. Panam 3-4911
PANAMA BROKERS. INC.
Hotel El Panam
Selling:
Cemento Panam te
National Distillen.
TeL 3-4719 3-1680
MODERN FURNITURE
cu* i om Bum
Slipcover ' Bennbolstery
VISIT OUR SHOW-aOOMl
Alberto Here*
J. r. do la Om* 77 (Automobile Row I
r'ree Estimate* Plrkup A Deliver?
TOL S-4f n-M a.m. to 7:o .m
FISHERMEN !
According to the latest re-
ports fish ot every kind and
size are moving Into our wa-
ters. Be sure to CATCH THE
BIG ONES with FIRESTONE
lures and other equipment.
We carry a complete line AT
THE LOWEST PRICES IN
PANAMA. Visit vour
FIRESTONE STORE
at #39 National Avenue
(Automobile Row)
Telephones: 2-0363 3-4564
his own credit union, followed by j ~ orchidaceous plants arrang-
some sound advice on credit un- > Snd'rJ5 direction r Mrs-
In, nnprntinn A. R. Money.
'^Election returns show: Board JtoetocMtto^Ktwnd-
of Directors-Foster G. Bournes, edin 1939 but disbanded in 1942
President; Walter Maxwell Vice when wart me gasoline rationing
nresldent: Herman Watscrtijmade it dlfHcult for members
Treasurer: Osmond McLeanJ'o gather specimens or attend
Clerk; with director* Francisco'meetines nwit
Brewster. James H. Dalley. Flo-; The late Woodford W. Babbit
rence Ferguson. Harold Lewis' of Babbit.s Island was among
and John Bowen. Credit Com-!* founders, along with Harry
mlttee Stanlev J. Crossman.Dunn. Walter Cope and E. M.
Oscar A. Babb. James H. Dal-.Kieswetter
ley. Supervisory Committee - I" April 1949 theinn P was
Harold S. Cli rke. Luther B., ^onranlaed under Cope s Jeader-
Matthews and Robert Wood.
'each month in the library of th
Jewish Welfare Board at 7:3
ip.m. and are open to the
eral public.
The aim of the organization is
the study and dissemination of
Information regarding the cul
Iture, conservation, hybrldizatioi
and general knowledge of orchldl
acious plants.
A large group of members ire
Gatun. resigned to form th!
own society, The Gold Coast
chid Society.
ship. R. H. Mahonev wps presi-
dent until 1951. when he was
succeeded bv Walter Gore.
In September 1949 the ranal
Zone Orchid Society affiliated
with the American Orchid So-
ciety .
At present the club has 40
members. Its officers are: Har-
old Gore, president, Harold
Gri'fin. vlce-oresident. and Mrs.
Richard O. Nichols. Rec.-Treis.
The meetings of the Society
are held the first Tuesday of
Aim of US Army's
Cost Consciousness
Program Outlined
The aim of the cost con-
sciousness activities oi tne u. S.
Army cariDoean ls to esiab-
lisn a better understanding oi
how needless "waste of gov-
ernment manpower, money and
material aifects all military and
civilian personnel in the com-
mand and how each indivi-
dual can help to eliminate
this waste.
In planning for the program
ofilcluls of the Comptrollers
ol Ice, Fort Amador, who are
charged by the Department of
the Army with carrying out!7 p.m.. Friday. Feb. 8, In the
the drive, Issued the followingifaval Station Gymnasium,
five basle reasons as to how| All proceeds from this affair
cost consciousness will aid will go towards the U.S. Naval
2nd March ot Dimes
Parly Set Friday
By USNS, Rodman
The second annual March of
Dimes Party of the U.S. Naval
Station, Rodman, will be held at
Individual in USARCA-
Statlon's contribution to the
1952 March of Dimes Campaign.
Featured at this year's affair
will be a turkey dinner, door
every
rUU.
They are: reduced national
deot, more deiense per dollar, prizes, dancing and special en-
lower taxes, conservation of itertalnment.
natural resources and less! Local merchants who contrlb-
straln on civilian economy. luted prizes, which will be given
Winning a war teamwoiK on ** at the party are: A. J. Al-
the part of all branches of
services. They must pull to-
gether. In tne same respect
cost conscluness takes team-
work and must have the full
faro. American Supply Co. S.A
Army and Navy Stores. National
Brewery. Boyd Brothers, Car-
doze and Lindo, SA.. Casa Fast-
llch. Casa Motta. clva. S.A..Cla.
Cvroos. S.A.. Dagmar. Dlstri-
support of every Individual In buidora Elctrica, S. A.. Electric
Art League Exhibits
Works Of Trujillo
Starting Today
The Canal Zone Art League,
cooperation with the Balk
lU.S.O.-J.W.B. will present
work of guest artist Gulllerri
!Trujillo, of Panam, whose
tercolors done In Spain, ha
I been received here with gr
'enthusiasm.
Trujillos exhibit will op
I at 3:00 p.m. todav and will
main open to the public ur
Saturday. Feb. 16.
The exhibit will comprise
ieral of Trujillos European
tercolors and some more recei
Iv done locally, as well as a
oils.
Wright Kirk, Cultural
Officer of the American Emb
sv and CM. Cedeo Dire
of the National School of |
lng in Panama, will be prea]
for the opening.
Trujillo studied in the Sc
of Architecture In the Unlvej
of Panama during 1950. whe
received a scholarship from
Spanish government to the|
Fernando Academy wheri
studied under Prof. Valverd
After a year's studv and
In Spain, he returned and <
ited his work in the Unil
of Panama. His command ]
medium and his freedom i
has won for him much .
both from artistic circles
those who. as laymen, enjoy
His work is also represented
the University and at a new
salle"' that recent!" ooened
the Fine Arts Building on '
Avenue 1" Pann^n cltv.
The pallery will be ODen to
nuMlc from 9 a.m. to 10 p.i
dally.
INSTANT
Fat-Free Powdered MUk
(fortifir-rl with Vitamin D)
for
DRINKING
for
COOKING
for
WHIPPING
Farm Fresh
Flavor!
On Sale In
P. C. Cu Commissaries.
USARCARIB.
The slogan contest which
closed Jan. 25 was held to arouse
a sense of responsibility toward
the program and give all mem-
bers of USARCARIB a chance
to express their own feelings.
in^hofrJ^v^n^th^.L1^ "Pine aRttan Furniture. SAR
lob halfway ls not the aim of * ._,.. Hvi-ania anri
Service Co.. Felix Maduro, S.A,
and Hamo. S.A.:
Also H. I. Homa. Isthmian
Constructors, La Mascota. Lewis
Service. Inc.. W. T. Lum. Cla..
I.L. Maduro. Jr.. S.A.. Mueble-
ra La Garanta, Geo. F. Novev,
Inc., Panama Auto. S.A.. Phil-
/toi
am
PET HOSPITAL
42 Via PotTOi . francisco Kd.)
acrou the bridge on thr right.
Dr. J V. reminder U Veterlnarv
Hour: f a.m |2 noon 3 p.m. pi
rrwne '-tl29 Panam
P.O. Bon ** Panama
SHIRTS Dry Cleaned or
Laundered the Modern Way
TROPICAL CLEANERS
Plant: Via Espaa #830. Tel.
3-0871 Branch: E. 24th St.
and. Central Ave. Tel. 2-1346
Salem Mission Church
Young People Plan
Week Of Services
COLON. Feb. 2 The young
people of the Salem Mission
Church here will- hold a special
week of services from Feb 4 to
Feb. 8. beginning at 7:30 each
nltht.
Sermons and other activities
titling the week v/ill be conduct-
ed entirely by the young people.
FOR YOUB HEALTH
CONSULT:
Dr. B. L. STONE
Chiropractor
STONE CLINIC
7th St. U Justo Arosemena
Ave. Coln Tel. 457
BALL BAT PAYS OFF
ATHOL. Mass. (UP) The
swing of a bat was worth $10 to
Earl Stoddart. although he ls no
ba.seball player. Stoddart collect-
ed the $10 state bounty for kill-
ing a wildcat with the bat.
cost consciousness. It ls simply
doing the Job right with the
proper equipment, correct
amount of material and man-
power. In doing this wasted is
eliminated, materiel is consent
ed and Army expenditures are
reduced.
School Children
In US To Get
Low-Rate Meals
WASHINGTON. Feb. 2 (UP)
Uncle Sam will dish out a re-
cord billion and a half cut-rate
but nourishing meals to 9.400.-
000 American school children
this year, the Agriculture De-
partment predicted today.
It will coat the taxpayers a-
bout $83,000,000 for the 1952
school lunch program, which is
expected to provide about 100,-
000,000 more meals for 4,000,000
more children than last year.
The expanding program was
set up by Congress in 1946 to
"protect the health and well-
being of the nation's children"
and "encourage the domestic
consumption of nutritious agri-
cultural commodities."
The Agriculture Department
carries out the program through
direct purchases of food and use
of commodities bought to su-
pon farm prices.
School children pay for the
lunches, but the cost ls consider-
ably lower than lt would be
without the program. Last year
one of every eight meals was
served free or at token prices
to children unable to pay.
Congress appropriated $83,-
367,491 for the school lunch pro-
gram this year, slightly less than
last year's $83,500,000. The cut
was made in administrative
overhead costs, and did not re-
duce the amounts being appor-
tioned to states In the form of
cash payments to be used by
schools to purchase food from
local suppliers.
Garage, Shaw's Svlvanla and
Womack American Whiskey Co.
f
MONARCH
THE FAMILY FAVORITE fOR
ALMOST WO YEARS
Monarch finer foods
re today the stand-
ard of quality all over
the world. They are pre-
pared in the most modem
manner.. .but retain all the real
old-fashioned flavor. Five generations
have proved Monarch finer foods... the
BEST by TEST. There are over 500
Monarch finer foods. Ask for them in your
grocery store. If your dealer does not
stock Monarch finer foods, inquire of:
>
\
MONARCH
World's Largest Family of Finer Foods
Distributors in th* Republic:
COLON Tagaropulos, S. A. Tel. 1000
PANAMACia. Panamericana de Orange Crush
HOME DELIVERY Tel. 3-3219


pHBP^P^P^fBijJiHP
LnW-
*rA*
SUNDAY. FEBRUARY I, IMS

THE iTJNDAY AMERICAN
PAGE
ii
Detective Story/ Big Hit On Stage,
Showing At Balboa Theater Today
The dramatic story of a big
cily detective, sans hokum and
iided with frank realUm, wlU
take ovar tha aereen of the Bal-
boa Theater In Paramount'
"Detective Btory" today.
Baaed on tha sensational Sid-
ney Klngsley state hit that ran
on Broadway for almost two
years, this William Wyler pro-
duction spots Kirk Douglas. Ele-
anor Parker, William Bendlx and
Cathy O'Donnell at the head of
a large cast. .' '
Hailed by advance audiences
as an unusual and unforgettable
thriller that would rate among
the top films of any year, "De-
tective Story" dedicates Itself to
the proposition that police offi-
cers are not callous and Insensi-
tive. In the day's work they face
emotional problems, tormenting
dilemmas and psychological
crises along with the threat
of sudden death. These hazards,
and more, are framed In a
tense, high voltage story trac-
ing twelve turbulent hours In
and around a New York station
house.
Against the backdrop of big
city crime, the terrible conflict
tormenting Detective Jim. Mc-
Leod is played out. McLeod, por-
trayed by Douglas, Is a relentless1
officer who bates crime and cri-
minals, admits no middle ground
between good and bad. While
desperately trying to pin a con-
viction on an unlicensed doctor
who victimizes girls in trouble,
hj uncovers ah appalling fact:
His wife baa had professional
dealings with the unsavory me-
dico while keeping company
with A small time gambler.
Torn between love for his wife
and outrage at her guilt, McLeod
resorts to violence In an episode
that threatens his marriage and
his job, then.learns the folly of
an uncompromising moral code
In the explosive climax.
Along the Une there are
iharply etched views of the
nervous tension, color and ex-
citement of a detective squad
room as pick-pockets, derelicts,
murderers and psycopaths un-
told their personal dramas of
viclousness, confusion and mis-
fortune.
Eleanor Parker Is cast as the i
good wife with a bad past and
William Bendlx portrays a vet-:
eran detective with an under-
standing of human weakness.
In addition, such outstanding
members of the Broadway cast
as Horace McMabon, Lee Grant
and Joseph Wiseman help enact
this hard-hitting saga of a man
burdened by bis own fanatical
hatred of weakness, and crime.
William Wyler produced and di-
rected.
'Quebec/ Adventure Film
With Top Cast At Central
~ i
American In Paris At Lux Theater
To Feature New French Dancing Star
It was In 1948 that Leslie
Caron, tnen -Just seventeen,
opened in Paris In her first lead-
ing role with the Ballet des
Champs Flysees. which she had
joined juirthe year before. The
performance was "The Sphinx"
and with It begtn the Cinderella
success story of Mile. Caron.
Excited as she was at her
opening, she became even more
excited when she learned that
Gene Kelly, dancing star of the
films, was In the audience.
Kelly remembered the balle-
rina upon his return to Paris
two years later to find a lead-
ing lady for his new Techni-
color musical, "An American in
Paris," which comes to the Lux
Theater Thursday.
M-G-M executives bad sent
him with Instructions to make
a screen teat of a prominent
French ballet star and he had to was her mother, Margaret
begged permission also to test ?ellt Caron, formerly premiere
one other candidate for the role. anseuse with the Greenwich
"That was Leslie Caron. When Village Follies in New York, who
the two teats arrived back in I encouraged Leslie to take danc-
Hollywood, It was the one of the "J lessons when she was eleven.
'She has never stopped dancing
since. At fourteen, she attended
the National Conservatory of
France and two years later she
Joined the Ballet des Champs
Cagney On Laws Side In Come Fill The Cup'
At Bella Vista, Tropical Theaters Thursday
comparatively unknown Leslie
that won out with Producer Ar-
thur Freed and Director Vln-
cente Mlnnelll, just as it had
with Kelly.
It wasn't only Miss Caron's Elysees. With this troupe she
dancing that caught the eye of toured Egypt, Greece, Holland.
I the three movie men. Her fawn-
like face, petite figure and
! youthful naivette promised a re-
Scotland, England. Belgium,
Switzerland and Germany, giv-
ing commanC performances oe-
In one of the most unusual
portrayals he has attempted in a
long and fruitful film career.
James Cagney plays the power-'
ful lead role In "Come Fill the
Cup," the new Warner Bros, ac-
tion drama which comes to the
Bella Vista and Tropical Thea-
ters on Thursday. Phyllis Thax-
ter, fresh from triumph as the '
girl In "Jim Thorpe-All Ameri-
can," stars opposite him.'
Cagney rose to fame in Holly-
wood as a screen tough guy and
in most respects this is another
meaty role for his many fans to
enjoy. Though an ex-Broadway
hoofer, who has sung and danced
In several Important musical
productions like "Yankee Doodle
Dandy" and "The West Point
Story," the versatile Cagney Is
nevertheless first thought of as
a twl-fisted guy who is fighting
his way through trouble either
on one side of the law or anoth-
er.
In "Come Fill the Cup." Cag-
ney Is on the law's side. He is a
city editor of a large metropoli-
tan newspaper, and undertakes,
an unusual assignment in behalf:
of his publisher, one for which:
he is peculiarly adapted and
knowing by reason of his life up
until the time he had become the
paper's top newsman.
JAMES CAGNEY gives Sheldon Leonard a warning to keep:
out of his way, in this scene from "Come Fill the Cup," War-
ner Bros.' powerful action drama beginning its second week
at the Bella Vista and Tropical Theaters on Thursday. Phyllis
Thaxter also stars in the film.
I 1M
il#a
freshing new personality for the fore the King of Egypt and the*
screen. An additional advant- wen of England, before being |
age was the fact that she could observed by Kelly,
speak English, having been
tought the language by her
American-born mother. Her fa-
ther is Claude Caron, French
manufacturer's chemist.
Off The Cuff
Upon her arrival In America,
Miss Caron stepped into an ex-;
citing new world of which she
had only heard her mother'
speak In glowing terms. En route!
to Hollywood, she stopped in
New York for twenty minutes
between planes. It was Just long
enough for her to satisfy her
first ambition in the new coun-
try. Entering a drug store, she
ordered a double banana split! !
W. HOLLYWOOD
By EKSK1NE JOHNSON
. In real life, Cagney also has
advance Information on how to
play a newspaperman because as
a kid In New York, he peddled
the old New York Sun on the
streets before he rose to copy
SuthoriKSi! llk5hSf edfe1 HOLLYWOOD (NEA-Exclu-! It may as well be told: The
"ael That he late? wntm^vely Yours: Television should London meeting of Ingrid Berg-

Dale Robertson describing a
fellow actor to Anne Baxter: ,7It's CnmoAinn Waccnn
easy to see why he's considered)V-Oilieuian WebbUn
conceitedhis Ts' are so close!, i _, a wi_...
together.' Menaces As New
oOo
On The Records
JOHN BARRYMORE. JR., protects Nikkl Doral from a knife-
wielding aaitor in this taut scene from Paramount' "Quebec."
the big-scale Technicolor adventure arriving On Thursday at
the Central Theater.
David Wayne spotted this sign! Screen ClSdTOCter
on a Hollywood furniture store:
"Bedroom Problems Solved Here.", comedian Dick Wesson is get-
-. 0 j .' ting surprising change of char-
Bob Hope congratulated Ava acter In his current screen role.
Gardner on the arrival of a ev- Warner Bros.' "Man With A Gun"
motion niVufather"than in a releasing- Ita new Clifton Webb- won i try it agam soon Seemi
SFSaS&Mum3t S55*t Ro?ers co-starrer' ffltf p,a ,s papa Lind8tromi
Young,JlmmyGleasonandShel-,'Dj;eam. Boa,t- ., *""______
don Leonard support cagney and Its he story of a staid col-
Miss Thaxter in the film which, >X fS*FtJ8225l P The Jane Wyman-Oreg Baut-
was directed for Warner Bros, by who wui a Hollywood movie zer romRace is deader tnan tne
Gordon Douglas. H*'"L!E5t KSSSl kJ'Sm redskins in the last reel of a
en-pound husband.
will show him carrying a
black whip.
long
Oscar Levant knows a guy who
came home unexpectedly and He'll still have comedy scenes
found his wife. of the robust kind associated
oOoi ; with brawling Los Angeles of a
Description of an actress:. century ago, but the whip adds a
"Quebec," the Paramount re- and the Intrigue and espionage "She's very democratic. She's menacing note not found in pre-
lease which opens Thursday at lend rare suspenso to an explo- nasty to everybody." vlous Western portrayals.
stve action picture oOo The actor, playing a rough sea-
Corlnne Calvet is outstanding Walter OjKeofe tells about the farer, uses the whip to strike fear
., h* hemitifui and darino producer who told his distracting -in the heart of adversaries in the.
woman whoTriste her"lie to the doll secretary: "Take the after- i Technicolor picture, starring
?CToluo^caufandFin the noon ,off. Honey. I want to,Randolph Scotland Patrice Wy-
role of a backwoods youth who,think.' imore.
proves himself more than a
match for any veteran In battle,
the Central Theater, Is a thun-
dering celluloid account of a tur-
bulent and bloody period in Can-
adian history. Starring John
Barrymore, Jr., Corlnne Calvet,
Patrie Knowles and Barbara
Rush, this thriller in color by
Technicolor tells the story of a
glamorous woman who inspired
one of the most amazing revolts
of all timeand the violent con
sequences that followed.
The year of the story Is 1837
and there is a plan afoot to over-
throw British rule in Canada.
Corlnne Calvet, as a beautiful
French Canadian, has been
tricked into marrying the com-
mander of British forces In the
Citadel of Quebec. Secretly tak-
ing charge of the Insurrection,
------------- films TVand useh for-iJohn Wayne illcker Jane *
Hums on IV ana uses nis ior-... wnllvwood law ver the heave-
VaIIIM. IfiAr'f W^ftSSaSfr nKer' Cm' * Swdays before Christmas
TOUnO ACIOr S WOrK 'mnta"" and is saying that it's all over.
_ m I The blasts against TV begin] --------
Marrante Kin kaaci when the professor appeals to
.T 0110111} DIU DUUjI the New 'Vork Supreme Court The British ban on ads de-
i to restrain the television ln- picting Evelyn Keyes posed be-
Rusty Tamblyn who just wel- dustry from showing his old hind a towel for her film, "The
corned his 17th' birthday Dec pictures, charging Invasion of | Prowler," is being circumvented
30th, has good reason to be a very hls rights of privacy. ; by London movie house own-
excited young actor In the last! When the attorney for the;ers. They're splashing the mar-
few days he has received two^defense accuses him of trying;quees with: 'Came and See In
outstanding gifts affecting hls;fo destroy television, the pro- PersonThe Girl Behind The
acting career. .lessor says: Towel."
i "Any intelligent person whoi --------------------------------------- .
The first came with the an- has watched it (television)
nouncement by Producer Milton knows that It Is trying to des-' ii.iLA, \ _.-..,_, DA<.,
Sperling that Tamblyn was to be troy itself." mOmei MlOWS Debt
given star billing for his role ln The irate professor then brings
"Retreat, Hell!", a Milton Sper- a set into the courtroom and;
ling production for Warner Bros., i shows the judge the spiels of
POPULAR MUSIC
NEW YORK, Feb. 1 (UP)If
you have a record collection or
re thinking, of starting one,
there's good news for you this
week.
Victor ha just brought out
five more J ^ums in ltslln^ char_e or , insurrection.
Treasury of immortal Perform- x p^Tier husband's downfall
anees" aeries,, and they offer d tne advance 0, ttot rebel
some of the best jazz recorded -..-
during the past 25 years. *.
The best of the lot probably isi Known.to the rebels only as
the album featuring the immor- La Fleur, her orders are relayed
tal Benny Goodman Trio, whose to a former lover, Patrie Knowles,
brilliant playing of. such jazz who with his son, John Barry-
standards as "After Youve more, Jr., is organizing a vast
Gone" and "Body and Soul" army of trappers and back-
sounds just as fresh and inspired woodsmen to capture the city of
John Barrymore, Jr., turns ln a
fine performance, Patrie Knowles
Is superb as the rebel who leads
a ragged array into a walled city,
and Barbara Rush acquits her-
self with honors as a young girl
torn between love and loyalty.
Produced and written for the
screen by Alan LeMay and di-
rected by George Templeton,
"Quebec" Is a sure-fire entry on
anyone's list of top action films.
as when first heard ln 1035.
Benny's fluid clarinet, Teddy
Quebec.
Under La Fleur's direction,
Wilson's rippling piano and violent series of ambushes and
drummer Gene Krupa's driving
beat also provide never-to-be-
forgotten versions of "Ob, Lady
be Good," "Tiger Rag," "No-
body's Sweetheart" and "Some-
day Sweetheart."
The "Great Trumpet Artists"
album ranges through the
yean from the birth flan In
New Orleans' notorious Story-
villa to its latest manifesta-
tions, be-bop.
Bunk Johnson, a New Orleans
Eioneer, re-creates "When the
aints Go Marching In," tamed
Bix Blederbecke is heard with
Paul Whfteman's orchestra and i tale. The big scale battle scenes
an almost unidentifiable Blng|are set in some of the most col-
Crosby on "From Monday On/' orful areas ever photographed,
Roy (Little Jazz) Eld ridge swings'
out on "Swing Is Here''with Gene mdw Hnllirlav I.ish'f!
Krupa's orchestra, Bunny Bert- JU Ll18'
gan contributes a rhythmic
"Frankle and Johnnie." Louis
Armstrong plays an unforgetta-
ble '-'Basin Street Blues" and Diz-
zy Gtllesple does "Anthopology"
in the style that has won him
fame as high priest of be-bop.
For light, polite jara with a
pitched battles with the Redcoats
ensue, and the struggle reaches a
climax ln a mammoth attack on
the heretofore Impregnable for-
tress of Quebec, an attack which
finally resolves the fates of all
concerned.
These seething adventures
have been expertly staged by di-
rector George Templeton. Photo-
graphed at the authentic Cana-
dian locations, they are briskly
linked ln a rapid succession of
episodes that highlight the dra-
ma of an unusual and absorbing
THURSDAY
BELLA VISTA
and TROPICAL
Simultaneously!
Among *Smart' Women
HOLLYWOOD, Feb. 5 Judy
Holllday, star of Columbia's "The
Marrying Kind," whose portrayal
of a dumb blonde In "Born Yes-
terday" won for her the coveted
Academy Award "Oscar," has
compelling beat, lilting melody been named one of the twelve
and inspired playing, you'd have | smartest women of the year, in
to go far to beat the groups i the annual list compiled by the
rounded up by Lionel Hampton
for "On the Sunny Side of the
Street," "Buln' Around with the
Bee" and "Don't Be That Way"
In the album bearing his name.
Featured among others are the
alto saxophonist Johnny Hodges,
pianist Jess Stacy, trombonist
Lawrence Brown and trumpeters
Cootie Williams and Harry
James. Rounding out the album
are "Shoe Shiner's Drag," "Jlvln'
the Vibes" and "Gin for Christ-
mas."
Sidney Bechet, the greatest so-
prano saxophonist of them all.
shows every facet of the style
that has won him fame both In
his native U. 8. and ln Europe In
the album Issued under his
name. They range from a brisk
Oh. Lady Be Oood" to a lovely
version of Duke Ellington's "The
Mooche," with "Sweetie Dear,"
"Rose Room," "Strange Fruir*
and "I'm Coming, Virginia"
thrown in for good measure.
McKlnney's Cotton
Editors of the Book of Knowl-
edge.
Ballots cast In the poll of news-
paper writers, parents and edu-
cators of the Children's Institute
Panel, as well as the Editors of
the Book of Knowledge, named
ln addition to Miss Hollidav. Mrs.
Eleanor Roosevelt: Katherine
Lenroot, educator; Lisa Meltner,
physicist; Princess Elisabeth;
Anna Rosenberg, assistant de-
fense secretary; Mrs. Ogden
Reldjiubllsher; Senator Marga-
ret Chase Smith; Dr. Florence
Rana Sabln: foreign correspon-
dent Ann O'Hare McCormlck;
Indias Mme. Vijaya Lakshml
Pandit and Marguerite Higglns,
war correspondent.
/'
where so many great Negro mu-
sicians first played, do "Laughing
at Life." "Zonky," "TraVlin' AD
Alone," "Rocky Road," "If I!
Could Be With You" and "Baby.1
Won't You Please Come Home"
on the final album of the new,
Pickers, series."
Homer Jenks.
James
Cagney
LIW MARSH
who had thirst
for trouble)...and
en* wo man's In v/
PHYIUS THAXTER
.Warner Bros.
Come
Fill the
Cup"
MOM MBIT JMCSBIMM OS !0UK
in which Rusty will be seen as a
fighting Marine.
Ever since Warner Bros, an-
nounced plans to film "The
Miracle Of Our Lady- Of Fati-
ma," the studio has bean fktad-
used-car salesmen and night-
marish commercials.
The film ends with the court! ed with letters from mothers
Almost Immediately after this ordering that the professor s' all over Europe and the United
news, the young actor was notl- > films be withheld permanently States.
fled by Warners that he had been' from TV showings, to the con-
selected for a top role in "Alex- sternation of the TV Industry.
ander, The Big Leaguer.'" Tam- Yes. kiddles, It's a declaration
blyn will play a brother of Ron- of war.
aid Reagan in the story of base-; --------
ball pitcher Grover Cleveland Al- Maria Montez' last picture.
exander. i'The Thief of Venice," directed
And the maternal parents
are all in accord.
by John Brahm and co-starring
The Jubilant Rusty says they're Paul Christian, will be released
the best Christmas-birthday pre- in the U. S. around the Easter
sents he has ever had. 'holidays. I

They write that their chil-
dren are perfeetly suited te
portray one f the three chi&i >
dren who witnessed the reli-
\
sious miracles which occurred \
at Fatima, Portugal, story mllj
the forthcoming picture.
**
{Panama Canal Theaters------ SHOWING TODAY!
DIABLO HEIGHTS
2: :1S S.-tS
Arthur KENNEDY
Petty DOW
BRIGHT VICTORY"
Mon. "Thiindnr
The Hill"
COCOLI
2 1 :IS S:M
O V'rn. MacMurrav
Doirthy MrGUIRF
CALLAWAY WENT
THATAWAY"
Wolf A Hh !.>"
Mo*i. "Lob
PEDRO MIGUEL 7A
Alan I Ann
h'ills Calvcrt
' APPOINTMENT WITH
DANGER"
a
Fri. -Olli'vuy. Wml ThUwy"
f. A | fj, f v A Air-Conditioned
A L B \J A 2:30 4:35 6:40 8:45
Great Characters Make Great Plays...
Also Showing Monday!
Dt. Great Plays Make Great Motion Pictures!
WIUIAM
in
WILLIAM
Knars
MoouerioM of
vmi xnwWs
Greatest Among Those Brought To The Screen Is
Detective Story
FROM THE SMASH STAGE SUCCESS! __
- i
t i
* i
AMBO A 7:00
Mini GAVNOR Da! ROBERTSON
GOLDEN GIRL" (Technicolor)
mUmmfT "KANSAS RAIPEB8-
2.30 7.
GATUN
DeOorah KCTR l.virt GRANGER
"king aumasow > mines"
(TVchnic Mor 1
Timi.) "KANS.W RAIDERS"
fSARGARITA 7:30 6:?5 820
Paul DOUG! AS Irn.i LEIGH
'ANGELS IN THE OUTFIELD"
MonT "THF. SfUJKR A TUT. FI.Y"
Cristobal ' -' "* **
Jean PITCH:; taa* JOURDAN
"Annie of Hie Iroies" Technicolor
ALSO SHOWING MONDAY!


*#* mm
i'BB SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 11
Doubleheader In Pacific Twilight League Toda
Richards With Rodriguez Sees Sunday's
Sox Rivals Dancing Fandango Program
. i
KEA) At the moment Paul
.Rapier Richards was more con-
cealed about the Texas drought
By HARRY GRAYSON
WAXAHACHIE, Tex. Feb.
rasquel, with athletes who
speak the language. He even
has Second Baseman Nellie Fox
specifically the dearth of .and Center Fielder Jim Busby
than
rain in Ellis County
the White Sox.
.* "Have had nothing more
than a light shower in two
.years." said Farmer Richards.
"There's not a pecan In miles
and we have nothing more
than a quarter of a crop of
cotton. If we don't get a good
dousing pronto this land
going to blow away.
But it didn't talce Paul Rich-
ards long to get into base-
brushing up on Spanish.
But now with Mioso, the
Cuban, in left field and Rodri-
guez, another Havana Special,
at third base, Carasquel, the
Venezuelan, will understand
when they shout. "Take it!"
"Get away!" or "I've got it!"
The Washington club his
is had the Spanish speaking prob-
lem for some years, but it has
1st Race "F." Natives 7 Fgs.
Purse: S27.V0OPool Closes 12:45
First Race of the Doubles
1Diez de Mayo J. Bravo 112
Local Rate Playground

LA BOCAThe following four
teams comprise the La Boca
Women's Community Softball
League: Aral Cola, St. Peter's.
Dalmar and La Boca High
School. Final plans are being
made to open this league on
Monday, February 11.
2Vlllarreal
3Recodo
4 Proton
5Romntico
6Fulmine
7Volador)
8Torcaza)
J. Avila 120
J. Parada 105x!
The standings of the teams of
a" vwiTiM iv' 'he High School Girls' Intramu-
Mena IS, f2"b*u LeKuejollow:
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
B. Pulido 110
C. Ruiz 120
J. Rodriguez 111
spread with the rapid develop-
ment of Latin American play-
ball, his favorite subject nexters. Tongue now means vastly
to working with the soil I more in baseball than the wa-
. "Carrasquel should be an'gon variety.
even better shortstop this And Richards sees the White
.year," he said. "Chico, you see,Sox' opponents dancing the
*will practically be surrounded j fandango.
'bv players who speak Span-'
jsn RICHARDS MINDS OWN
-What Manager Richardsi BUSINESS
.Want was that young Carras-
ftuel's only weakness as a short-' Richards believes the White
top in two campaigns was his Sox can hold, or improve upon
2nd Race "B" Natives 7 Fgs.
Purse: $350.00 Pool Closes 1:15
Second Race of the Doubles
1 -Dallda P. A. Mena 114
2Little Lulu G. Snchez 110
3Pregonero G. Graell 113
4Amazona J. Bravo 110
5Mr. Espinosa M. Hurley 121
6Elona J. Parada 103x:
Las Orqudeas.. .. 2
Braves........ 1
Tigers ........ 1
Indians........ 1
Cubs.......... 0
Las Gardenias.. .. 0
1.000
1.000
.500
.500
.000
.000
refusal to go all
fly ball in back
'almost total
the way for a
of him.
- Carrasquel, whose only Eng-
lish words are "Sheekahgo" and
"steak,'' was badly shaken up
in a couple of collisions, after
which he kept looking for a
ted li?ht shagging a shot fly
into left field. This hurt the
Chicago Americans considerably
but Richards could do little
about it until he put Minny
Mifioso In left field. The others
"no spick."
,THE SPANISH SPEAKING
j PROBLEM
3rd Race "F-2" NativesVA Fgs.
Purse:. $275.00 Pool Closes 1:45
One-Two
1Avlvato J. Bravo 115
2Callejera B. Pulido 115
3Lonely Molly C. Lino 115
4Tocopllla G. Graell 115
5Welsh Money R. Vsq'z 115
6Embustero J. Phillips 115
their fouth-place
season.
finish of last
He is banking on Al Zarilla
to give Eddie Robinson some
help in the long-ball hitting
department, when White So Sox
suffer most. Zarilla who did so
well with the Red Sox, was a
big disappointment last trip and
the boss is hoping that he
snaps out of it. Sheman Lollar
should be a tremendous help
behind the bat, where Gus Ni-
arhos was too fragile. Lollar is
also a much better hitter, pull-
ing the ball to left field.
Richards refuses to discuss
the Yankees, Indians, Red Sox
3t the least reason why and the others. He is interest-
tor Rodriguez was purchas- cd in only the White Sox.
Irom the Montreal branch of, Paul Richards minds his own
.Dodgers was that the 31-business and that of the White
r-old Cuban Negro third i Sox.
iseman speaks Spanish. That's one of the many rea-
jJ^Richards' Idea was to encircle I sons why he is one of the slick-
'fcrle priceless playmaker, Car- est manages- in baseball.
- z

College Hoop Results
(Thursday Night)
4th Race "G" Natives 2 Fgs.
Purse: $250.00 Pool Closes 2:20
Quiniela
1Bozo C. Ruiz 112
2-Enriqueta G. Graell 110
3Sirena V. Ortega 110
4Doa Diabla B. Moreno 110
5Consentida J. Avila 118
6Capitana II H. Reyes 104x
7Libertino C. Iglesias 110
8Carenclto A. Mena 112
Junior High Girls have select-
ed six teams and captains for
their intramural league, namely,
Spur Cola, Judith Van Horan
(captain); Yankees, Llnneth
Johns (captain): Las Aguilitas,
Charlotte Good en (captain);
Braves, Irene Howard (captain);
Tigers, Thelma Jerome (cap-
tain); Dodgers, Doris Moran
(captain). The Braves defeated
Las Aguilitas 6-2. Home runs hit
by Cecilia Parchment, and Lln-
neth McDonalds highlighted the
game which was played on Mon-
day, Jan. 28.
The Yankees won the second
game 9-5, by defeating 8pur Co-
la. Corene Spencer, Shirley
ans, and Dorothy Thomas were
leading batters. Winning battery
was: Irene Howard, and Cecilia
Parchment.
La Boca Jr. High Boys' baseball
team was defeated by Red Tank
Jr. High. Friday. Feb. J, on the
La Boca ball diamond. The score
was 5-4. Winning battery was:
E. Gonzlez and G. Maynard.
Losing battery: H. Campbell and
A. Lord.
The opener of the Pacific Divi-
sional Softball League Is sched-
uled for February 3rd, on the La
Boca ball park.
The following teams with their
managers are listed: Army Quar-
termaster, Manuel Tullocn; Post
Office. Chino Diaz; Navy-Supply,
Claudio Wilson; Central Labor
Office, Alfred Bowen; Electrical
Division, Joe Brathwake; Build-
ing Division, Albert Nlcholls;
Kobbe Sales Store, O. Bynoe;
Navy, Ordnance, Fernando Don-
alds: Army Sales Store, Charles
Allison; and Commissary Divi-
sion.
White, Maganr
Fox, Armistead
Form Favorites
SILVER CITYJr. High Base-
kail: Cubans won the first half
and four straight games in the
second half to determine cham-
pionship of the Silver City Jr.
High Baseball League.
Second half standing:
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Cubans........4 0 1.000
Tigers........J 1 .7
Montreal.......1 3 .333
Ev-1 Bombers........1 2 .333
Giants........0 3 .000
Last Sunday, Excelsior swamp-
ed Sussev, last year's winner of
the Atlantic Cricket League by a
La Boca Jr. High Girls' Softball I score of 153 for six wickets,
team, walloped Red Tank Jr.1 Sussex all out for 83 runs. N.
High Friday, Feb. 1, on the La Perch from Excelsior scored 63
5th Race "C" Imported 7 Fgs.
Purses S650.00 Pool Closes 2:55
1Paragon R. Vsquez 120
2Pampero II V. Castillo 113
3Notable O. Brayo 110
4Visir B. Agulrre 112
5Galante II B. Pulido 114
6th Race '1-2' ImportedV6 Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 3:35
First Race of the Doubles
1Walrus K. Flores 115
2Levadura J. Bravo 120
3Miss Cristina M. Hurley 120
4Mon Etolle V. Arauz 112
5Paques B. Agulrre 115
6Dona Eleida V. Castillo 112
King (Va.) 48, Maryville (Tenn.)
47
EAST [ Austin Peay 55, Union (Tenn.) 54
. ViOaaova 68, Scranton 53 | Vanderbilt 80, David Lipscomb 69
Westminster (Pa.) 76, Geneva 70, Lincoln Memorial 92, Emory and
Fairleigh Dickinson 68, Panser 61' Henry 75
Queens (N.Y.) 58, Wilson Tchrs. Memphis State 92, Middle Tenn.I,.. , ,,,
(D.C.) 53 "
7th Race "G" Imported 7 Fgs.
Purse: 3450.00 Pool Closes 4:05
Second Race of the Doubles
1Montmartre) V. Castillo 112
2Hechizo) B. Agulrre 114
3(Piragua A. Phillips 116
(Supersticiosa O. Bravo 120
5Curaca
8Mingo
7Betn
8 Picon
B. Pulido 114
G Snchez 113
A. Enrique 105x
V. Rodriguez 117x
Salem (W. Va.) 77, Fairmont 76
West Virginia Tech 88, Beckley
,.- Alderson-Broaddus 74, West Lib-
, rrtv 68
Mrrnmaik 118, Babson Institute
' 56
W. Va. Weslevan 67, GlenviUe
(W. Va.) 66
Gannon (Pa.) 59, Fredonia (NY)
41
Willimantic 78, Fitchburg 52
SOUTH
Georgetown (D.C.) 75, Canisius
87
Penn State 77, American Univ. 52
South Carolina 62, Georgia 61
Marshall 59, Tenn Tech 56
Newberry 70, College of Charles-
ton 51
Loyola (Balto.) 66, Catholic Univ.
44
W'shingt'n (Md.) 85, Kings (Del.)
-46
East Carolina 69, High Point 64
Lenolr Rhyne 80, Guilford 65
Miss. SUte 107, Birmingham Shn.
72
Quantico Mar. 63, Parrls Is. Mar.
60)
57
Pensacola Navy 53, Troy State 45
MIDWEST
St. Louis 62, Ohio State 58
Arkansas 53, Pittsburg (Kas.) 37
Ctl College 64, Kas .Wesleyan 52
Murray (Ky.) 93, Evansvllle 68
Anderson 84, Wilberforce 57
Lewis (01.) 91, Fournier (III.) 48
Wichita 57, Southwestern (Kas.)
27
Heidelberg 75, Ohio Northern 59
Carnegie Tech 72, Mount Union
58
E. Central Okla. 87, Okla. Bap-
tist 52
Hamline 75, Gustavus Adolphus
66
Sthrn Tchrs. (S.D.) 82, Dak. Wes.
(S.D.) 76
Wahpeton Sc. 73, Jameston (ND)
61
SOUTHWEST
Tex. Lutheran 70, St. Mary's
(Tex.) 56
FAR WEST
Wyoming 58, Colorado AAM 45
Montana 74, New Mexico 64
. Imported6V4 Fgs.
Purse: $400.00 Pool Closes 4:40
Boca ball diamond, scoring 16
runs, while the losing team scor-
ed seven runs. Winning battery
was: Irene Howard and Cecilia
Parchment.
Silver City High School All-
star teams, both boys and girls,
are scheduled to meet the La
Boca High School teams on Fri-
day, Feb. 8, at the Balboa Sta-
dium, at 6:20 p.m. The public is
Invited -to attend these games
which are to determine the win-
ners of the softball and baseball
lnterscholastlc series.
La Boca Midget Baseball
League standing follows:
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Dodgers........2 2 .500
Milky Way......2 2 .500
Flying Tigers .... 2 2 .500
As shown above all three teams
are tied for first place, hence
their playoff will take place next
Saturday.
La Boca Jr. Baseball League
standing:
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Quiniela
1Ventre a Terre J. Bravo 112
Carson-Newman 66, Tusculum 58 Central Wash. 50, Puget Sound 39
SAVE! $9.oo
SPECIAL OFFER
A NEW
RCA VICfOR VICTROLA
(For the 45 RPM Records)
25
Cycles
2Pincel)
3Caribe)
4Flambaro
5Trafalgar
6Sismo
7Bendigo
B. Agulrre 110
B! Pulido 112
B. Moreno 117
V. Castillo 111
A. ngulo 112x
H. Reyes 107x
8Scotch Chum L. Pefta 117x
9Br. Bound R. Kellman 120
10Cradle Song G. Prescott 120
St. Louis........6
Dodgers........4
Dep Tropical .... 4
Yankees........4
Fergus...... .. 3
Pirates ........ 2
Dodgers and Dep.
played a tied game.
.750
.556
.556
.500
.375
.250
runs.
SANTA CRUZThe opening
game of the warming-up exer-
cises of the ten and under Little
Leaguers (teams carrying names
of insects i, was played on Tues-
day. Teams are June Bugs, Spi-
ders, Bumblebees and Wasps.
June Bugs outscored Spiders 8-7
in the 'opener. Winning battery
was: Victor Payne and Norbert
Waldron. Losing battery, was:
James Joshua and Jean Bowen.
CricketCricket scores for
Sunday's game follow: Sparton
C.C. defeated Clovelly C.C. 130-
100.
SoftballGirls Community
Girls' League will get under way
on Monday. Feb. 11, with four
teams participating. Names of
players and teams will be in the
following news release. All per-
sons interested in playing may
attend practices in the after-
noons. This league will be spon-
sored by the Qulntetas Sporting
Club of Santa Cruz.
Any one of four fast men on
motorbikes are given the best
chances on form of copping the
honors at this afternoon's speed-
way turnout at Coln Stadium,
starting at 3:30.
The four are Choppy White,
Ray Magan, Eddie Armistead and
Jerry Fox.
White, Armistead and Fox have
the best records around the Juan
Franco track, and Magan has ex-
perience on U.S. speedways.
But Juan Franco form may be
no guide to performance on the
smaller Coln track.
For Instance, one Coneely Is
challenging the big men on his
blowfly-size Dot twostroke ma-
chine.
He figures that while the hea-
vy machines are having all sorts
of trouble on the sharp curves,
he'll be buzzing around in good
order with the inside running
and ahead at that.
Just as the Juan Franco track
races turned up different cham-
pions to those of the Juan Diaz
road circuit, so the Coln Sta-
dium may produce its own crop
of specialists.
Disappointment to fans will be
the absence of Bill Hidalgo, still
looking for a racing machine to
his liking.
His workhorse Harley-Davld-
son protested at taking him a-
cross the Isthmus twice a day to
and from his work at the Mount
Hope corral, then spending its
week ends battering full throt-
tle around race tracks.
Announcing at the meeting will
be Po de los Cceres, who has
kept the crowd abreast of pro-
ceedings at the Juan Franco
meetings. .
HI* lucid, bl-lingual explana-
tions of the riders, the racers,
the results, and the reasons for
everything make a motorbike
meeting clearly comprehensible
to spectators who.don't know
carburetor from a back wheel.
Games Get Underway At
1 P.M. At Balboa Stadium
PACIFIC TWILIGHT BASEBALL LEAGUE
(First Half Standings)
Teams ^on
Gibraltar Life Ins................... 5
Balboa Brewers................'..... 4
Panama Merchants................ 2
Balboa High School................ 1
Lost
1
2
4
5
5S
JS
.(
TODAY'S DOUBLEHEADER
(At Balboa Stadium 1:84) p.m.)
Gibraltar Ufe Ins. (Hint 2-1) vs. Balboa High School
(Swalm (8-6)
. Balboa Brewers (McGee 6-1) vs. Panama Merchants
(Hearn (101)
With only one week left In first half play the Gibraltar Ufa
Insurancement, with a slim one-game lead in the Pacific Twi-
light Loo race, will be out to poll away from the pack when
they meet thai Balboa High School nine in the first game of a
twin bill at the Balboa Stadium today at one o'clock,'The night
cap will pit together the Brewers and the Panama Merchants.
' To keep within striking distance of the league leading nine,
ne 5ieweT* must Deat the Tet*ran Old Timers Merchantmen.
The Insuraneemen took the one-game lead Wednesday night
when they nosed.out the Brewers 10-9 in a battle for first flaca
honors on a muddy field that gave the fans something to
chuckle about m many cases when the players made a play as
it ended np In a funny. .
Despite the poor playing condition, the game Was well play-
ed and to the surprise of the league officials the attendance
improved.
The ball park now has a different atmosphere fans rats
the ball players, etc.
The High School lads won their last game when they trounc-
ed the Panama Merchants 6-c for their first win of the season
and will be looking for their second at the hands of the In-
suraneemen.
The Insurance team win send Charlie Hins to the mound
against young Ke.nl Swalm for the High School.
The nigh toa p will also be a good game to watch for the Pa-
nama Merchants are always a threat and might threw a men-
key-wrench into the Brewers plans of winning the first half.
The Breviers are still the favorites to take to championship.
The Merchantmen will send Webb Hearn to the mound to
oppose Charles McGee.
So fans come out and support your local players' baseball
league.
Tropical
La Boca High School Boys' In-
tramural Softball League stand-
9th Race "1-2" Imported7 Fgs
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 5:15
One-Two
1Jepperin C. Ruiz 120
2Fangio E. Gugnot 120
3Espartano P. Ordonez 120
4-^-Incomparable J. Bravo 120
5Tupac J. Baeza, Jr. 120
6D. D. T. A. Vsquez 112x
7El Mago V. Castillo 112
8Astoria J. Avila 120
16th Race "A" Natives,4 Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 5:40
1Lolito B. Pulido 110
2Slxaola J. Phillips 106
3Ria Rol A. Mena 108
4Golden Tip J. Baeza, Jr. 108
ing:
Tl
EAM
Won Lost Pet.
James Rogers, Playground at-
tendant of Santa Cruz, Is now
conducting a Barbell Class for
boys of Jr. High age and under.
These classes are held on Mon-
days, Wednesdays, and Satur-
days at 4:30 p.m.
Braves........ 5 0 1.000
Pirates........ 4 1 .800
Yankees........ 3 1 .750,
Indians........ 2 3 .400
Red Sox........ 2 3 .400
Dodgers........ 2 2 .500!
Cardinals...... 1 3 .250
Giants........ 1 3 .2501
tunever tu* palna of Rial
Arthrilli, Neuritis, Lumbaso, Sci-
atica, atiff muaelaa and awollan
lolnta maka you mlaarabl*. sat
ItOMIND from your druggist at
nc*. ROMIND quickly brinca fan-
tastic ral la f ao you can alMP, work
ind lira In comfort. Don't suffer
aeedlesslr. Gat ROMIND twUy. ~
Trot Driver
Gets $20 Tip
For His Whip


llth Race "1-2" Imported7 Fgs.
Purse: $375.00
1Bartolo)
2Salcedo 1
3Alfonslto
4Yorgo
5Novelera
6Blitz Boy
7Secuestro
M. Hurley 115
A. Mena 115
A. Vsquez 112x
G. Snchez 115
V. Rodrguez 112x
B. Pulido 115
D. DAndrea 115
Juan Franco Tip
By (LOCKER
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TO EUROPE:



BOSKOOP _____

TO THE CARIBBEAN:



TO WEST COAST SOUTH AMERICA:
DELFT
BENNEKOM
......
........Feb. 11
.......Feb. 23
HELDER...........................Feb. 28
KNSM CRISTOBAL, 3-12103-12183-121
BLOK AGENCIES, BALBOA, 2-3719 (Freight Only,
BOYD BROS. PANAMA CITY, 2-26M (Passengers Only)
NEW YORK, Feb. 2' (NBA)
Harness racing has Its hero
worshippers, too.
During the Pall' meeting at
Yonkers Raceway last season,
One excited young fan climbed
over the railing, rushed a driv-
er who had just won, and pull-
ed the whip out of his hand
and fled.
"Hey, come back here with
my whip," the driver shouted.
The fan halted, turned
around and threw a 820 bill on
the track.
The driver was more than
somewhat consoled.
Juan Franco
Muluel Dividends
Lanier Makes Giants' Big Three
Big Four And They Have Others

NEW YORK, Feb. 2 (NKA).
The pitching records give you
the answer to the Giants' sus-
tained and spectacular stretch
drive. .
The staff's over-all earned-run
average was 3.40. second only in
the majors to the Indiana' 3.38.
In 53 games, or practically
one-third of the total played,
Jansen, Maglie, Hearn ana Com-
pany held the other side to three
runs or u-at, whether earned or
not. And remember that the Na-
tional League champions played
79 games at the Polo Grounds,
with its short foul lines, the
home of the. Chinese, or cheap,
home run.
By HARRY GRAYSON
NBA Sports Editor
O
Gst smoiinf rstteif
* i-fcurn,f ManMiM Skin CrJ

FIRST RACE
1Annie N. $6, 35.20. $2.20.
2-Batan $3.60, $2.20.
3 El Mao $2.20.
SECOND RACE
1Brochaclto $3.20, $3. $2.20.
2 Cacique $5.80, $2.20.
3-Tapsy $2.40.
First Doubles: (Annie N.-Bro-
chacito) fU.46.

THIRD RACE
1Caaveral $13.20, $4.60, 83.20.
2Tulra $13.20, $4.60, $3.20.
3La Prensa $3.80.
Quiniela: (Caaveral Tulra)
$128.28.
FOURTH RACE
1Panchlta (out o betting).
2El Indio $19, $11.80, $3.60.
3BUagual $5.20, 83.60 .
4Sin Fin $2.60.
Quiniela (El Indlo-BUagual)
$30.60.
FIFTH RACE
lBaby Rol $5.60, 82.80.
2-*ljinsky $4.
SIXTH RACE
1-Black Bull $3, 82.60, $2.60.
2Zevelanla $11.80, $7.80.
3Oran Da $3.
^ SEVENTH RACE
1Publico $3, $2.80.
2Beduino $6.60.
Second Doubles: (Black Bull-
Publico) $6.
EIGHTH RACE
1Cobrador (e) $14.20, $8, $4.60
2Delhi $6.20, $4.80.
3Hit 36.40.
Quiniela: (Cobrador-Delhi) $22
NINTH RACE
1-Poleckas $13.60, $7.40, $4.80.
2Lacnico $5.80, $4.40.
3Fulanlto $4..
One-Two: (Poleckas-Lacnlco)
$77.20.
TENTH RACE
1Taponazo $8.80, $18.
2Manolete $7.2.
Soccer Results
Jim Hearn
MUST...............PotD
MANCHESTER, England, Feb.
2 (UP) Soccer result: River
Plate (Argentina) 4, Manches-
ter City 8.
When Jim Hearn finally got
going last season, the New York
club once more had Its Big
Three.
Now the front office believes
that Max Lanier makes Leo Du-
rocher's Big Three a Big Four.
Lanier still hrs good stuff, won
seven of his last nine for the
Cardinal. The stubby left-hand-
er held out, with the result that
he was not In shape until July.
Nothing ever happens to his arm,
and he has made beating the
Dodgera a career, has performed
that operation successfully no
fewer than 23 times.
KOSLO, SPENCER,
JONES AND CORWIN
In pitching, the Jlnts havJ
considerably more than theif
front line, too Kosio, Spenc
Jones and Corwln give them
capable second run. Geori
Spencer turned out to be
best relief worker in the clrci
got hi 57 games, was credit
with winning 10, saved
few.
Manager Durocher. also
look at Roger Bowman, ]
Wllhelm and Jake Schmltt.
Southpaw Bowman, a problem'
child, has been in the minors for1
five years, but has tremendous
potentialities. In a charity game i
with the Red 8ox last year, ha!
struck out 11 In seven innings.
Wllhelm L a young knuckleballer
who has spent the past two cam.
palgns with Minneapolis. Reports
were so good on Schmltt that
Horace Stoneham gave the Phil-
lies inftelder Jack Lohrke for the
young nw. Schmltt won 21 for
Terre Haute of the Three-I la
1950, and it wasn't what he ac-
complished in Baltimore last trip,
but the way he did it, that
caught the Harlem eyes.
FIREBALLER HEARN
COULD BE A VANCE
Of all the Giants' pitchers.
Hearn has the most stuff, could
be another Dazzy Vance.
One of the Giants' principal
troubles was that the club had
no pitcher who could trim the
hated Brooks. Now they have
three Maglie. Hearn and La-
nier. S*l Maglie has smacked the
Superbas 10 times In two years,
Hearn overpowered the Burnt
three times from August on
11-2 and 3-1 twice, the last time
in the play-off.
And the Dodgers are not only
the club tc beat, but the one the
Oante like best to beat.
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service
Arrives
Cristbal
5-1- 3uWB* ..................................iebr. 3
.! Efe*.0* *** .............................Febr. 8
!5' b{r,^, ...........................,....Febr. 10
S.S. Qnirigus..........*.......,........."...Febr. 17
S.S. Levers Bend .............................Febr. 22
H.lin Bctrlf.r.led Chiflad tnd General Carf..
Arrives
Cristbal
New York Service
...........................Febr. 2
...........................Febr. 2
...................... Febr. S
>.... .....,... reor. S
.........................Febr. 9
S.S. Veragua ___
S.S. Clbao .......
S.S. Cape Avinof
S.S. San Jos ....
S.S. Jamaica ___
S.S. Cape Cod ...............................Febr. 16
"* Hi11"! u, "*** If! *"'. " rnuwk. *
Occasional salltnn la New Orlcua and MoWla.
raCQUENT SAILINGS OM CRISTOBAL TO WEST COAST
CENTRAL AMERICA
Cristbal to New Orleans via
Tela, Honduras
Sails from
Cristobal
S.S. Qairlgua.... (Passenger Service Only).... .Febr. i
S.8. Chlriqni .................................Febr. U
CRISTO
jUL
2121 -
TELEPHONES:
PANAMA 2-2884
COLON 28


THE RUHIiAY AJTXRICA1*
SUNDAY, flBRTJARY I, 1191 W tNVAT AMIRiCA* 9kt\X Rim
-~i.........------------------ ......-" --------------*----------------- "' "r" ' "" *" " ....."* '' "' "" ''" r ' "'' '
White Sox 100 Per Cent Stronger Than At This Time Last Year Richards
BEEF ON THE HOWSiena Baiketb.ll Coach Dan Cunha dem-
i one of the trick, he um to keep the Loudonville, N. Y.,
onstrates
quintet high in the national ratines.
Here he applies beefsteak
paddtni to star Bill* Hogan's bruised heel, has discovered it to be
' r than the sponges most normally used. (NEA)
Putting one little word after another and whatever became
of the American dollar? The baseball-salary program' announc-
ed by Washington want the one recommended by Mesan. Kier-
nan, Cobb and Byrd. Isn't It typical of the government to call
in qualified experta, then ignora their findings? Ford Frick,
baseball commissioner, has been listed as a supporter of the
program. Turns out this Isn't correct. "There ara many things
about it that ara unsatisfactory," he tells me.

How will Don Oehnnann's Con McCreary tactics, laving off
the pace, then finishing with a furious stretch run, work in
the Olympics? Not so good, if you accept the word of Denis
Johansson, the Finn, who was third to Qehrmann and his con-
stant shadow, Fred Wilt, In the MUlrose mile, another photo
finish. "The European runners won't be as accommodating as
Wilt," the Finn says, "They'll set a faster pace throughout. I
This will either exhaust Gehrmann or render his famous kick-
flhlsh asebias." Who'll win the metric mile at Helsinki? The
Finn Picks Patrick El Mabrouk of France.

Can't something be stone about mike-happy officials at
sports events? At the moment preacher Bob Richards was try-
ing fot 15.1 In the pola vault to beat Corny Wannerdam's meet
record, the high drama of the MUlrose meet, one of these gents
was bellowing: "Everybody out of the infield. Everybody out of
the infield.* A petty criticism, perhaps, but It does point up
he need of better showmanship. At such a moment all atten-
tion should be directed at the star.'
There are cynics who say pro football can be no novelty in
Dallas where the Cotton Bowl game has been played for year-
There are times, after the sixth Manhattan, when a fellow
wonders if the Indians didn't put one over on old Pete Mlnult
after all. Captain Carlsen made history with a wreck and old
Jersey Joe Walcott's manager didn't do too bad, either.
It has been definitely established that the discharged Army
crib boys are being bank rolled through Notre Dame by Boston's
joe Kennedy. Prediction: This year's Kentucky Derby will be
televised coast to coast. They say the Cardinals' Fred Salgh is
back of the campaign to force the Browns to drop Jim Rivera
on account of the rookie's inglorious Met. Saigh an be a tough
man in a fight. Ask Happy Chandler. Joe DiMaggio's check
for TV-lng next season's Yankee games will be closer to $25,000
than the estimated $50,000. They tell me, too, the Clipper's re-
wed" ...
Algy Vanderbllt, who has been telling the Santa Anita peo-
ple how to run a race track, is an authority on at least one
subject in the controversy. Laxity of stewards. It was at Algy's
Pimllco track that the most fantastic fraud In the history of
American racing was perpetrated. Seven Jockeys In the same
race In the same race, mind you oonfessed pulling their
mounts to put over a sure thing. Jockey Paasmore, who had
trouble keeping his horse in restraint, testified; "A blind man
could have seen that I pulled my horse."
...
There's a retelling of one of Algy's delightful drolleries in
current Time. How he pat Ted Atkinson up on one of his gal-
loping glae pots and handed him a sandwich, a bottle of milk
snd a compass, sustenance for a long Journey, a directional de-
vice to find his way back home. A gag straight out of Berle
and sore boffo but which, oddly, failed to stir the risibilities of
suckers who bet on the nag. Somehow you don't expect to find
horsefeathers In a pillar of the turf.
...
Listening to a Presidential aspirant analyze the internation-
al situation in a coon-skin hat is likely to be unnerving but the
kids will eat It up. Nobody ever heard a fish boo which is per-
haps why Ted Williams spend so much time with rod and line.
Because the fight In the Garden was getting nowhere, referee
Ruby Goldstein stopped it and this suggests a way out of the
Korean embarrassment.
...
On two pertinent points Frank Shields, captain of our beat-
en Davis Cup team, appears to have been proved correct. (A)
That Dick Savitt's presence on the team would not have made
any difference in the result: (B) That he Is an exceedingly
difficult young man to get along with. Savitt's mulish behavior
in a subsequent Australian competition (pouting for 13 minutes
on the sidelines because his opponent was permitted to change
to spike shoes) added nothing to his credit as a sportsman or
representative of American tennis.
. v
Chief Bender, the old Indian pitcher, was a guest at a sports
dinner the other night. A pestiferous Martini-happy fellow kept
getting In his "hair. What was the name again? where was he
from? Was he born In this country? and finally "what business
are you In now?" The patient, resigned, expressionless Indian
looked up from his rubber chicken and said: "I seU blankets at
the railroad station In Albuquerque."
Manager Gives
Une All Credit
For Finest Job
By HARRY GRAYSON
NA Sport$ Editor
WAXAHACHIE, Tex.(NEA)
Charles A. Comlskey II walk- \
ed out on his mother on Chic-
ago's south We, where she
runs the White Sox
Paul Rapier Richards doesn't
know a thing about that.
But you would suspect that
young Charley Comlskey thought
he had something to do with
the rapid rise of the White
Soxin the American League
standings and attendance.
Players Ought To Be In Pictures)
There's Plenty For Them To See
NEW YORK, Feb. 2 (NEA)
Branch Rickey was rather
laughed off as manager of the
Cardinals in 1925, but the team
was on the field when Rogers
Hornsby brought the St. Louis
Nationals down in front for
the first time the following
year.
Rickey had coached football,
at Ohio Wesleyan, saw the ad-
vantage of blackboard drills In
baseball.
RISING ROOKIESWith the armed service draining oM and new faces .like from baseball's sup.
61y line, more and more rookies will be getting shots at varsity Jobs this Spring. The Phillies give
lei Clark, left, an excellent chance of winning a regular outfield berth. Leon Brinkopf, center,
figures to give the Cubs power at the plate. Is up from Loe Angele, where he hit 25 home runs last
season playing third base. Jim Rivera rate, high In the St Louis Browns' reconstruction program.
.was the Pacific Coast League's most valuable player at Seattle last year. (NEA)
Samuel Smug!
Samuel sang Is
If yra were he, yew wwaM bo too!
riant san always ftBd good haya,
ffls seerat to Id a*rarttosl
Branch Rickey PawMehards
"Frank Lane has done the
best job In baseball since I've
been around," says Paul Rich-
ards, "and that covers a stretch
of more than 25 years. What
ha accomplished in three years
Is almost unbelievable. He took
over a hopelessly last place
club with neither, players nor
prospects."
Oeneral Manage Lane brought
in the personnel, Including
Manager Richards, which so
surprisingly was showing the
way to the pack at the time
of the All-star Game last
mid-July and hung on as long
as there was life in one en-
gine to finish a highly-credit-
able fourth-
"We're 100 per cent stronger
than we were at this time last
year," asserts Richards, In the
white house on the bill Just
outside Waxahachle that Is his
home.
LED PITCERS, BITTERS
At kick-off time last Spring,
they were asking what Rich-
ards was going to use tor pitch-
ers. The pitchers whom the
wise guys said couldn't as much
as get the ball up to the plate
finished with the second best
over-all earned-run average, I.
60.
With what did Richards hope
to manufacture rani? The
White Sox led the league in
batting with .270.
Saul Rogovln came on from
the Tigers to pick up the pitch-
ers and top the AL In ERA
with an exceedingly tight 2.78.
Now Chuck Stobbs of the Red
Sox has been added, and Rich-
ards has high hopes for Harold
(Skinny) Brown, a tall right-
hander who won 18 and lost
6 for Seattle. Marvin Grisson.
right-handed cousin of Lee and
an exponent of the slow curve
and screwball, bagged 19 In
the Pacific Coast League.
Sherman Lollar gives the
White Sox a rugged first-string
catcher who pulls the ball well
to left field. Ray Coleman Is
a good ball player in right
field. Richards expects vastly
mora from Al Zarilla's bat.
The only other major prob-
lem was third base, and Rich-
ards hopes that has been solv-
ed with the acquisition of
Hector Rodrigues.
CUBANS OK RODRiai^Z
Richards' Cubans Mlnny
Mlftoso and Relief Worker Luis
Alomatold him Rodrigues, a
31-year-old Negro, would make-
It, so the White Sox paid the
Brooklyn organisation cash and
turned over First Baseman
Rocky Nelson.
Rodriguez batted .302 and
stole 25 bases for the Dodgers'
Montreal branch, so increases
the White Sox, already super-
lative speed.
"He Is the Mioso typ and
a tremendous gloveman," ex-
plains Richards.
Bolt New Star At 33 As Cost Of
Living And Travel Hits Pro Golf
By HARRY GRAT80N
NFA Sports Editor

NEW YORK, (NBA). Tommy
Bolt is the newest tournament
star at 33, again stressing the
fact thut age U no barrier In
golf.
Bolt, a slsable. deeply-tanned
Texan with sharply-chiseled
features, crashes the headlines
at a poor time for himself, for
the high cost of living and tra-
veling has hit the touring pro-
fessionals. ,.
The Professional Golfers' As-
mammoth
golf
and
tournament professional
suffers for talent.
But winning the North
South Open at Plnehurst in Nov-
ember and the $17,500 Los An-
geles Open over long, hazard-
laced Riviera In January is ex-
cellent under any conditions, and
makes you wonder where Bolt
has been. The pros will tell you
that the No. 2 course at Pine-
hurst and Riviera are among the
finest championship test.
production 12 months a year for'A CONSTRUCTION WORKER
$600,000, find the shotmakers pay FROM HOUSTON
their own expenses. Why, the
Barnum and Bailey and Riff-
ling Brothers Combined Shows
would go broke before complet-
ing one whirl around the circuit.
The players still play for $10.000,
the equivalent Of $2,600 30 years
ago. The stickouts are not being
subsidised by equipment manu-
facturers as generously as for-
merly. A caddy once got $2. Now
he collects at least $5. A barn-
stormer once could stay at a ho-
tel for $3. Now the charge runs
from $8 to $12. ..
Most of the boys make the
Winter trip on club profit, or
what they earn working at their
trade throughout the Summer.
'It usually costs a pro from
1200 to $250 a week to live on
the clrccit," says Bolt, This easily
could run to $350, roughly the
difference between a motel and
a hotel.
FURGOL COTJLDNT 'MAKE
TT AT $18,a0t
Fields are steadily growing
smaller. Ed Furgol stepped out,
explaining that he couldn't ap-
pear in 30 states annually at
$12,000, and It figures.
New names pop up as big Durham. N. C. when not on tour,
names call It a career, as did won $800. Then he didn't collect
Nelson, or go Into seml-retlre- a nickel for six months.
Bolt, on the tournament trail
for only a little more than a year,
bested Jackie Burke and Dutch
Harrison in an 18-hole play-off
at Riviera, when a superb 2-
under-par 89 took the $4,000 long
end. It goes without saying thai
It was one of the slickest rounds
of a tournament in which there
were less than a dozen sub-par
scores rv.nde during 72 holes.
The writer seems to remember
Bolt In Public Links Champion-
ships some years back.
Like thousands of other ath-
letes he was retarded by World
War II, when he saw consider-
able service, first with the En-
gineers and then the Infantry,
winding up in Special Services
at the Itome, Italy, Golf Club.
Belt not yet a member of the
PGA, dldnt hit the winter cir-
cuit until December, 1M0. Before
that he made a living doing con-
struction work In Houston. He
has a wife and son. Richard.
DRIVING BANGS WONT
SEE MUCH OF HIM
In his first tournament, Bolt,
i driving range instructor in
ment, a .'a Hsgan and Snead.
Gene Sarazen for some years
Bolt's frame Improved as Sum-
mer approached, however, and
PRETTY PRIDDYBill Phil-
lips, make-up artist, puts the
Anal touches on Gerry Priddy
in preparation for the Detroit
infielrtcr's role as a House of
David player In the 'movie.
"Alexander, The Big Leaguer.''
Johnny Berardino of the St.
Louis Browns looks on. (NEA)
Jockey Was Good
History Student
HALLANDALE. Fla. Feb. 2
(NEA) Jockey Red Pollard,
who rode Seablscult a decade
ago, was reminiscing about the
grand old days when he cam-
paigned at Mexico's colorful
Agua Callente track.
Pollard had a mount In a
race against Jockey B. Matt, a
full-blooded Indian. At the half
mile pole, Matt had Pollard
boxed in. The latter cracked
the Indian across the back with
hal suggest^I that there be' two he wound up earning $6 200 In " " -- "mlnd
circuits, one tor the more-con- 1951, no at a'l bad, consldertaginia whip as a sniarp renraon
Sitent leaders, the other for de- It was his first fling on big time, that he could use more room
velopment. Nelsons. Hogans and The olaylng professionals may JWhyo- you hit me? Matt
Sneads tnke a lot of starch out now be In dire economical straits,
Baseball men become suspi-
cious when the Brooks, even
with Branch Rickey in Pitts-
burgh, ship ah athlete along.
But Mahatma Rickey, while
in Flatbush, sold Chico Carras-
quel to Lane, didn't he? And
for what turned out to be a
bargain basement $25,000, too.
"The only question about Ro-
drigues la whether he will hit
enough,'' says Richards.
"If yon want to put a finger
on the White Box* principal
weakness it Is the lack of long-
ball hlttei. Eddie Robinson is
the only real one In our posses-
sion.
1 gusas that ones more we
will have to make up for the
long ball with a lot of abort
ones," concludes resourceful
Paul Richards.
of oncoming players, and the but if he keep! on winning North
cost of getting around now fin- and South and Los Angeles
ishes th Job. Opens that driving range won't
At the moment it could be that see much of Tommy Bolt.
asked later as they walked to
It's Amazing How Fresh Money
Shows For Pro Football Clubs
DALLAS, Tex., Feb. 1 (NBA) loving Dallas Benehead Club,
Any owner now In It will tell you
that professional football Is not
a sound Investment.
Millions were lost during the
war between the National League
and the late All-America Con-
ference. Well-to-do men have
filumb tapped out backing their
ootball fancy, throwing good
money after bad. Lex Thompson
failed to show a profit with
championship club In Philadel-
phia, then knew when he had en-
ough. Practical Del Webb of the
baseball Yankees made his part-
ner, Dan Topping, get out of the
money gridiron game
The latest casualty la Ted
(Kate 8mlth( Collins, the radio
announcer, who dropped a siz-
able fortune with the Yanks, for
the prlvelege of running up and
down ttie sidelines In Boston and
New York. ^ _
Not more than eight, if that
many, of the 12 clubs made mon-
ey last season.
Yet when the league was forc-
ed to take over the Yanks' fran-
chise, and salve Collins with
$100,000 for the same, Commis-
sioner Bert Bell found the young-
Miller brothersGiles Edwin and
Connellclamoring in Dallas for
more of the same treatment.
BOBBY SOXERS PUT MILLERS
IN BUSINESS
Giles Miller, a handsome,
black-haired, brown-eyed man of
31, and constructed like a run-
ning guard, literally got his teeth
into football when he had his
front ones knocked out scrim-
maging with lnellglbles against
the Texas varsity In 193$.
Bespectacled Connell Miller,
H, is the big chief of tha fun*
the Jockey room.
"Well," said Red, "Just as we
reached the half-mile pole I
got to thlnkln' what your an-
cestors did to Cutter."
know his trade have returned
potential stars to the minors.
There they remained until
coming In contact with a Billy
Meyer, Paul Richards or a-Ca-
sey Stengel, who saw their er-
rors, appreciated their possibi-
lities and set them right.
Mrn-ger Stengel treats tha
Yankees as though they nevar
before saw a baseball. Richard
handles the White Sox and
Meyer the Pirates the sama
way. The Browns will get a
dose of the same treatment
now that Hornsby Is on tha
Job.
As Hank Greenberg of the
Indians says, Mahatma Rickey
Is the only man who has made
a thorough study of the game.
He was the first to use mo- It was Meyer's patience with
tlon pictures. Several clubs (Yankee recruits In the Tripla
have dabbled with them, but A's that finally landed hint
none to any great extent- The
Yankees went In for this for
the first time last Spring, when
Tommy Henrlch shot the World
Champions. The Reds Intend gel
to do a complete Job this year.
Older heads considered Rick-
ey too much of a theorist < In
the early 1020s, but the pre-
sent head of the Pirates had
the correct slant. He always
was far ahead of his time
with schools, the farm system
and whatnot.
Frank Lane
There will be more off-the-
fleld preparation In baseball
this year than ever before.
Don't be surprised to see
players checking notebooks in
the dugouts.
LET BATTER SEE LATE
HITCH IN SWING
Practically every high school
team, let alone college, sees
Itself In action in pictures the
next afternoon.
There is not the slightest
chance for an alibi. There is
tha aliased block, blunder or
rule lnfractlo nto be pointed
out and for all hands to see as
clearly as daylight.
Tell a batter that he has a
late hitch in his swing, and he'll
?o right up there with the fault
hat Is rapidly making him an
All-America out.
But show him the hitch in a
picture, and he'll exclaim, "Oh,
so that's what I'm doing. Well,
we'll soon fix that I" And he
starts stirring up trouble for
pitchers again.
There is no reason why games
can't be replayed through the
camera's eyes in baseball Just as
they are In football.
And pictures of the club an-
other has to beat would help no
end.
It would be considerably more
than outfits have gone to date.
Players have come to the major
In more recent years almost un-
believably lacking In fundamen-
tal knowledge.
TEACHING MANAGERS
DEVELOP STARS
Managers who Insisted that
a big league player throughly
the Pittsburgh Job. Richard*
won with players who couldn't
make it elsewhere to pull vp
on Chicago's south side. Sten-
worked swing shifts and
got away from the book to
catch the eye of the Yankees'
Del Webb.
A manager's Job Is to get th*
most out of what he has, and
that calls for teaching from
bottom to top.
Branch Rickey's erudite man-
agerial methods would be high-
ly acceptable today.
The Mahatma, you sea,
dead right all along.
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A all P.C. Commlsssrios
and Army Post Exchanges.
which possibly In some measure
could account for the deal.
The bobby soxers' switch to Le-
vls put the Millers In position to
satisfy their insatiable desire to
be associated in some way with
football. Their mills at Waco and
McKlnney manufacture blue de-
nim, ticking and cotton fabric.
Pro football In Texas was the
notion of Gordon McLendon, but
for reasOns best known to him-
self and the league, the man who
built the Liberty Broadcasting
System will not be a stockholder.
The Millers are making the
new organisation, the Dallas
rangers, a stock deal, but Com-
missioner Bell already has seen
fit to limit the number of stock-
holders.
TOO MANY OVERRIDES,
AS OILMEN SAY
Dallas men who should know
say that with proper promotion
and management there la no
reason why the Rangers should-
n't go over the long haul.
But those with whom your re-
porter talked, and they are men
of affluence and experience, a
banker and oil operator, among
them, want no part of the Mil-
lers' setup.
There are too many over-rides,
as they say in the oU business.
It is said that the Miller boys'
parentsthe father la Clarence
R. Miller, chairman of the board
of the textile firm and a horse
and cattle fanciernow no like.
The biggest objection is the
5,000 a year for eight years, or
00,000, for the remaining lease
on Yankee Stadium.
The Rangers thus start by pay-
ing a double rental -to the New
York Americans and the Dallas
Cotton BowL _,

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nmanr'i




TWINBILL IN PACIFIC TWI-LEAGUE
(Page I)
Oatis' Freedom
May Be Coming
A little Nearer
WASHINGTON. Feb. 2 (UP.
Diplomatic official said today
chance. seem to be improving
lor the release of William N.
Oatis from his Communist jail
ell despite the bitter U. S.-Rus-
slan exchange over the United
States newsman.
The first signs of optimism In
the Oa'is case came after United
States delegate* to the United
Nations vehemently protested
the 10-year jai> sentence Im-
wsed on Oath bv Czechoslovakia
or alleged spying
WSpA X
Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
'TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 3, MW2
TEN CENTS
Jewish-Arab Feud Leads Army
To Bypass Jobless New Yorkers
Czech and Soviet delegates
charges "he Oo'is case exposed WASHINGTON. Feb. 2 (Listructlon workers In New York
a U. S. fry nefvork. Congress was told yesterday City were not Jewish.
Official d"scrlbed this ex- tnat Army engineers bypassed "It may have been three-
change a? me-e 'shadow boxing",20000 <0Dless Jew yorkers for fourths of them," Nold replied,
which would i.ave no effect on . territory because "but the employment service
behind-the-sc.ne, negotiator ^*lE223t service said it would not do business
toaiM3Sra^ fused to -r^en out Jewsd |if we had to make a dUcrlml-
^^US^$: puryaJchfeefnofArmy SgneS!^hnson aUo charged that a
lude to a "dual." said it was advisable not to|New York contractor for a
send Jewish workers to Arab
Diplomatic c/ticials here werelCOuntreis where they might be
guarded^ optimistic although )n personal danger.
they saii thorc was nothing to m workers for
lnhrctVis^imm,inae)ntr"brea,C B. a.r bases In North Afrl-
ca were recruited In Minne-
sota.
A Senate Preparedness Sub-
committee questioned Nold
about hiring practices, point-
inn out that sending workers
from Minnesota rather than
New York added rail trans-
portation to the cost of the
air fields-
Chairman Lyndon B. John-
tD-Tex. charged that the
"They kept tlii-lr fingers cross-
ed lest a quirk in the Commun-
ist mind icad io a break-off in
negotiations
Oatis. former Associated Press
reporter in Pr:>gue, was sen-
tenced laet July 4 after a typical
Communist trial on charges of
pving.
The tr'al record showed he
jiily had earr-ed out the custom-
*ry duties of a reporter seeking son
news But the Communists cried Corps of Engineers made no
"espionage I effort to determine now many
Officials said the-Unlted States t of the 20.000 unemployd con-
has been trying over since in
hush-hvih negotiations to get
him reieased
But th? state department has
refused to say whether it is will-
ing to moke economic or political
concess'ons as payment for his
freedom
It is consid^r'H all but certain,
however, that the Communists;
are demunding a high price for;
his release.
Concessions wre made by this
country to obtain the freedom of
lour United 8tates filers and U.'here this week netted three
S. businessman Robert A. Vogeler! masked and armed bandits $27,
who were (ailed by Communist 000 in jewels and furs last
Hungary. night.
The .State Department was cri- Police said the robbers were
tlcized by some, however, for waiting in the hallway In front
3rd NY Jewel
Fur Robbery
Nets $27,000
NEW YORK, Feb. 2 (UP)
The third large Jewelry robbery
government project overlooked
the 20,000 unemployed In that
city and advertised in Fair-
banks, Alaska, for workers to
go to Turkey, transportation
furnished.
Nold explained that the Tur-sor, was hired last June as an
key job was a rush order and
that ads were run in' several
cities where workers were fin-
ishing projects and preparing
to leave.
He told the subcommittee
the engineers will Stop hiring
workers who can only stay
overseas a short time, such as
a general's son who worked in
North Africa only about 90
days.
John Steward Bragdon Jr.,
20-year-old son of a major gen-
eral who was Nold's predeces-
Diplomat Vincent Accused
Of Holding Out On Probers
WASHINGTON. Feb. 2 (UP) son. Vmcent testified that he did
not make a personal investiga-
tion of possible connections be-
tween employes of the State De-
partment's China section and
Amerasla. He also could not re-
Sen. Homer Ferguson (R-Mlch.)
today accused career diplomat
John Carter Vincent of with-
holding information on the 1945
Amerasla "stolen secrets" case -
from the Senate Internal Secur-'call details of his talks with de-
partment security officers.
"Is that all you can say to help
this committee?" Ferguson ask-
ed. "I don't think vou have been
entirely frank with this commit-
tee on this matter."
"I have tried to be completely
The committee Is looking into frank," Vincent replied. _______
ity Subcommittee
Vincent countered that he had
tried to be "completely frank"
but could not recall some speci-
fic details sought by the com-
mittee.
Inspector on a military project
to Casablanca although he was
subject to the draft In Au-
gust.
Nold said young Bragdon
came home in August to re-
turn to college. He still owes
$197 for air transportation,
Nold said.
He said most construction
workers are required to stay
overseas one year or pay their
own way home.
Bragdon's father retired from
the Corps of Engineers last
June and now works for a
construction firm which has a
government contract In North
Africa, the subcommittee said.
The group postponed Its in-
vestigation of a North Afri-
can air base described as a
"million dollar failure."
Members agreed to wait un-
til Lt. Gen. Lewis A. Pick-,
chief of engineers, returns from
North Africa.
Construction of two air bases
was reported halted because
the ground gave way beneath
the runways.
The subcommittee said an-
other field in North Africa was
abandoned because heavy rains
left lt "underwater."
Nold said only one base site
had been abandoned although
work on two others had been
delayed.
II USCNHOWR
tm TRUMAN
UNCERTAIN
S+ *
'IKE' IS PEOPLE'S CHOICE, SAY SUPPORTERS, COULD BEAT TRUMAN As a presi-
dential candidate opposing Mr. Truman, Gen. Dwlght D. Elsenhower, according to Gerald
Landls, director of the National Elsenhower Headquarters, would carry 23 states for a total
of 206 electoral votes and pick up enough of the 122 votes held by nine "uncertain" states
t win a majority. Map above, based on Landls' reports from "Republican, Independent
and Democrat observers In every state," gives Truman 16 states and 204 electoral votes, two
less than the number claimed for "Ike." That the general Is the people's choice was also de-
clared by Sen. James Duff (R., P.) at left In picture below, at tne opening of the -youth
for Elsenhower" Headquarters In New York. An "overwhelming" majority of voters favor Ei-
senhower's running for President was the conviction Duff said he brought back from his
tour of "about 20 states."
Isthmian Hams Crackle, Eat,
Talk To States At Picnic
knuckling under to the Reds.
H
ousewarming
BELL. Cal., Feb. 2 (UP)
Mrs. Kathleen Audrey Tossey
was jailed here today on an
anon charge for allegedly set-
ting her own house afire.
Police said the 83-year-old
housewife told them the house
got so cluttered and messy
that burning seemed the eas-
iest thing to do.
i of the fourth floor Brooklyn |
apartment of Mr. and Mrs.
[ Max Spelrein when they
[turned home.
They forced the couple Into munlst Dally Worker
the Amerasla case as part of its
investigation of the Institute of
! Pacific Relations, a private re-
search group.
Vincent was head of the
State Department's China sec-
tion at the time that docu-
ments stolen from that office
were found bv FBI agents In
the New York office of the
magazine Amerasla.
He has been accused of being
re-1 a Communist bv Louis F. Bu-
denz. former editor of the Com-
the apartment, tied and gagged
them both, and then ransack-
ed the place.
The loot Included $13,000 in
furs, $14,000 In jewels and also
about $200 in cash.
Spelrein untied himself after
I the Intruders fled, and he no-
tified the police.
Vincent categorically denied
the charge and told the com-
mittee that he informed the
State Department in 1942 that
Chinese Communist leaders
Willys To Make Powerful,
Improved Jeep For US Army
___z_
Design of an Improved and
more powerful model of the jeep
has been approved by the Army
Ordnance Corps and is scheduled
for production this spring by the
Willys-Overland Motors, Inc., at
Toledo. Ohio, the Department of
the Army has announced.
The new Jeep
longer and two
engine and improved fuel econ-
omy, coupled with a larger gas
tank, will increase the Jeep's
cruising range from 180 to 300
miles without refueling.
Ordnance designed kits sup-
plied with each jeep adapt lt to
Arctic, desert or water use.
Snorkel (Intake) and snorter
f *lve Inches (exhaust) tubes allow the engine
were definitely Communists and! ttan'exlsng" mode"^
not agrarian reformers." At that provided by the new 72-horse- I than 15 mlnStSf
time Vincent was with the U.S. power F-head engine in place of V
embassy in Chungking. the present 60-horsepower L-
Under questioning bv Fergu- Ihead engine. The more powerful
E Iks Carnival Queen Contest
V
\.....tMM
NANCY KARIGER No. 1 PATRICIA RODDY*. No. MARY ANN BRASSEL No. I ELAINE O'HAYER No. 4
Jeeps were used In water dur-
ing World War n, but only af-
ter hours of making them wa-
terproof. Now the driver puts on
the snorkel and snorter tubes,
waterproofs the battery termin-
als, pulls a lever on the dash to
close the oil breather and the ve-
hicle Is ready for use In a mat-
ter of minutes.
Mobile transmitters and re-
ceivers vied with games and
good food for the attention of
150 members and guests of the
Crossroads Amateur Radio Club
who gathered recently for a pic-
nic at Summit Gardens.
Recreation was the keynote of
the day but the 'hams' had the
most fun learning more about
their hobby that might prove of
Immense value to the safety of
the canal in time of emergency.
Owners of the six mobile trans-
mitters and receivers lined up
the cars containing the equip-
ment, so that picnickers were
treated to an "outdoor ham
show."
With no connections to elec-
trical power, except those fur-
nished by the vehicles' electrical
systems, the apparatus commu-
nicated with all parts of the
Isthmus and several stations In
the United States. Many of the
cars had oversized batteries and
generators to carry the addi-
tional load.
It Is important to note that
this form of communication
would be in operation under any
conditions of disaster, even
those that commonly disrupt the
usual channels by destroying
wires and killing both telephone
and city powered radio. The mo-
bility gives further flexibility for
civilian defense plans and other
emergency operations.
Any car could be assigned to
the controlling station, and the
controlling station could be loca-
ted In any geographical spot
that the car was able to reach.
The others would be assigned to
spots Indicated bv the disaster
and could be shifted as warrant-
ed.
This equipment is In constant
use by the amateurs and is
maintained at high level. Im-
provements are added as the art
is ad-
Safetv features of the mew of radio communication
truck include Improved brakes vanced.
for faster stopping, flanged \ The far sighted Federal Com-
fenders which keep mud from munications commission long
splashing the windshield and ob-1 ago allotted lmoortant freouen-
structing the driver's view and a cies for the exclusive use of the
new machine gun mount oppos- 'amateur fraternity, and this po-
ite the driver's side of the front ] Hcv has been extremelv success-
seat which gives added protec- ful in nractlce, giving the gener-
tlon to the crew. al public a wealth of imnrove-
Comfort hasn't been complete- ments discovered by amateur
ly overlooked either. 80ft plastic experiment,
seats replace hard, canvas-cov- I Not the least of thee results,
ered pads. Larger springs and from the viewpoint of the Ca-
new shock absorbers also help to
make the driver and riders more!
comfortable.
Army ordnance officers point-
ed out that the new jeep, In ad-'
nal Zone public, is the security
of emergency communication
promised by the existence of
the mobile sets.
Several of the ladles present at
dltlon to its safety and comfort,the picnic were themselves 11-
features, has ample space under:censed operators. The requlre-
the hood to make all,engine ments for license are 13 words
parts easily accessible to me-|oer minute sending and recelv-
chanlcs. When transporting ing code with a kev. and basic
siiDplles to front-line troops,
this one Improvement can help
to eliminate serious delays.
LORRAINE JIENNING
February 9 will be '
' will be crowned of the c'r
ft the order listed above.
No. 5 JOANNE RECCIA... No. I
CAROL O'HAYER ...No. 7
ANNA FISHER No I
:al counting of votes fo r the Cristobal Elks Carnival Queen contest. The queen
!rl"'?! 0t f^J.'" B,az0J Heights. At present the candidates are running
theory and ODeratlon of amateur
tor mav use either the kev or
voice microphone, at his option.
Code Is the basis of radio since
the signal, called CW (contin-
uous wave), Is sharper and takes
less room on the crowded air
waves than voice. In any one
band of frequencies there can
be manv more CW signals than
Ik possible by using voice. For
all that, voice is verv popular.
Tuning across the amateur
bands will pick up many fe-
male volees. They are called
"YL'S." the abbreviation for
Youud Ladies.
When sending with a key the
I hams use all abbreviations pos-
Tn^aadltio^OOO Auxlilary -""-the -d result has been
Leqion Auxiliary
Collects $250,000
For Polio Drive
More than $250,000 was collect-
ed for the March of Dimes by
American Legion Auxiliary units
throughout the United States
which gave their active support
to this campaign, Mrs. Clara
Nelson, Community Service
Chairman of the Department
today
a series of two and three letter
combinations that can be rapld-
nc'eT^Cant'rotl'V*"1 but that vey " m"
111 telllgence clearly.
Extremely polite, each ama-
teur begins a contact with GM.
GA. or GE. Good Morning. Good
Afternoon or Good Evening as
indicated and every lady Is a YL.
Units assisted in the sale of
Tuberculosis Seals, 4,800 Units
worked In
Program, while 3,576 Units co-
operated with the Red Cross In
the Blood Donor Program, Mrs.
Nelson stated.
One of the local Units, Pana-
ma Canal Unit one gave a dance There is no such thing as an OL.
at the Legion Club for the March although OM for Old Man Is used
of Dimes, and will be able to
present the local March of
Dimes drive with a .check for
$100.00, however there seems to
be more donations beig received
that can be added to this
amount before the drive Is over.
and KZ5DG Grace Dunlap wlU
be the original organizers of this
club and have invited any YL to
Join. Persons interested may call
anv one of these ladles for addi-
tional information.
The amateurs are continuous-
ly ready to help any person In-
terested in radio. They operate
classes In code and theory that
prepare for the license examin-
ation. There Is a club on each
side of the Isthmus meeting re-
gularly.
For the Atlantic 81de. contact
KZ5JM John Manning, phone 3-
2895 and for the Pacific UN
Everett Kimmel. phone 6-295.
These men will be glad to in-
form any prospective amateur
about meeting times and places
of the clubs and status of the
current study classes. All In-
struction Is In the amateur tra-
dition and free of charge.
With the present day civiliza-
tion becoming almost entirely
dependent upon eleotrlo power,
manv citizens wish to under-
stand the basic theoflMor oper-
ation of this force.
Amateur radio furnishes a
ready means t>f accatnpllshlng
this object and further, Is a hob-
by that has occupied many of
the great minds of the day.
Docs Told To Leave
Birth Control Unit
Or Give Up Jobs
POUGHKEEPSnC. N.Y.. Feb. 1
(UP) Three doctors today de-
cided to yield to an ultimatum
that they either resign from a
birth control unit or leave their
Citlons on a Roman Catholic
pital's medical staff.
They were among seven non-
Catholic doctors ordered by the
St. Francis Hospital to sever their
connections with the Planned
staff of the 200-bed
or q
Inst!
ltutlon.
Four other doctors declined to
say what action they would take.
Those who said they would in-
form the hospital that they will
withdraw from the league were
Drs. Paul M. Lass, Martn Lelser
and John F. Rogers.
Still undecided were Drs. Al-
bert A. Rosenberg, Gordon Mc-
Kenzle, William W. Bennett and
Florence H. Gottelner.
Dr. Wlj-y-tfH. Meyer, medical
director eche Duchess County
PlanneoVf&ienthood League call-
ed a meesmP today of the Citi-
zens steering committee to make
a test ease of the controversial
ultimatum.

"ZJ>

90

..**"
t-~&
sKiZ*"^
f*
ini

^.T. Hack-
0*"'
la
P-
tt:


-*'
for everyone Including teen age
boys.
The lady operators met at the
Dlcnic and planned a YL cfub. :
KZ5AC Angle Combs, KZ5LM
Lois Magner. K7.5ML Martha
Lerchen, KZ5AC Carol Combs'
Geiralnp Mifdenform Brataierea
an auaa oolr in the Lmted Sutf* of Aseries.


T
t-::
25
rzrrg.
*
*
BRAJNBUSTER
DO thli In your h*ad,
folk*, th*t U, with-
out pencil and paper.
R*ckon tlu time it
takes you, then ** if
your fritada fot.lt ay
quicker.
Warning nota: Th*
wording: ia tricky, rtd
cr*fully.
Voto many oune
aro efctrt in a fourth
sad a fourth o/ a
fourth o/ four pound* t
turn
m rant* " J* *
.....>! iaoaaioa
You Be the Detective
Cryptogram
AN Inttrtiting obaarvation on
child raising, atada by tht
oalabratod atataaman. Bismarck,
at th aolution of thia substitu-
tion cryptogram:
MM in OJ BOMIHI
axjm nuoun xq
m n jhem nra axm
MKO.
.,-awn nil art at aoi
mi tuiui Jl 'JPIIKJ
Concrete Evidence
lair. My
should
and aaw
the door
g h might
room, and I
By af uric* Shapiro
ALBERT 8ENLOW, agent for the Safa Horai
Inaurance Company, aaked Professor Orlpahl.
criminologlit, to accompany him to the house of
Delton Zarot.
"Zerot notified the company that 180,000 worth of
na wife'a Jewelry had bean tolen lMt aight," San-
low stated. "I want to make aura he' tailing tht
truth."
At the modern, duplex houaa on the outskirts el
the city, Delton Zarot told hia atory.
"My wifa and I were playing; carda ja the living
room iatt night, when I board a noiaa
aon la away at boarding school, to
bava bean upstairs. I laapad up tht
a man daah into tht cblld'a room, shu
behind aim. J did not follow him, ft
have a gun, but I had tht key to th
locked the door to that ha could'not gti oat. I came
downstairs and callad tka polict. Tht gema were
atolen from the safe in my bad room. Tht polict
have loft everything aa la."
"Can you dtacriba tht man?"
"He waa about aix feat tall, and quite heavy iet."
Profeaaor Oripaha and Mr. Sentow entered tht
bedroom. They obatrvtd a low, light-metal bed
agaJnit the wall oppoaita tht .window, and examined
the newly poliihtd floor, immaculate, except for
footprint.
"DO any of these printa belong to the uapect ?"
Inquired Profeaaor Oripaha.
"No; th thief wore aoek, but no Shoes. And you
can aea tht way be neaped. He knotted two aheeta
together, tied them to tht bed, and elid down to
th ground."
Professor Oripaha looked at the firm aquare-knot
that atourtd tht two aheeU, than walked ovar to
tht window that faced the bada, noting the aheet
that trailed acroaa tht Window afll.
"Do you w atksd Mr. Senlow.
Thsrs't no need to Jo eo," asserted Profeaaor
Oripaha. "Thl la obrioualy a fabricated atory."
What made him think ao?
"VmoiMff eta tiMQoj ) uu in* not no
no on tMpoi S*a ioo *qi -torn '*d*M* oi iiiim (l|l pmn
pu > >" mj* tama Sndta in m jooj mh
Saow at m m* riiu-mu n wnn nn .ihhuh Wm>.
"a tn i imm *w mm m oto tooi-n -<**m *
* udiooj joj iduu nmxmaii tea ji iqj, :aanar*8
What's Wrong With This
Vr/HBN nature lover. Barefoot
" Boyar, accidentally atepped
In the wet concreta in front af
the Bijou., you ahould. havt aeon
him dance. To duplicate hia atop
it'a necessary to bop on each of
the footprint* beginning at 1 and
ending at 17- Although you can
travel backward, forward and di-
agonally, y oil mut not travel
more than one footprint distant
at a time.
And. of ,'ourae. you are at the earn footprint tnly one
One poaaible aolution, If you
need it, la tiaewhere on thl* page.
hll Floor You
THi floor of a square hall it
1 tiled with aquare tilea. Along
, tba diagonal*
PutUre? there .-ara lit
til* altogether.
How many tiles
are there ia the
floor?
Yiin-iixi aa aw
nil at 'mwimi
j. *!tlt
Your Move to Star
TVU group of
1 aiat checker
r aa m h la* the
"Little Dipper.'
Do you need t
teleacop* to tat
how White can
win the game?
White check..-
to move end win
In three move*.
Millard Hopper
'|M lina
xi teta -ii-fi ?!
-t 1 :|l|t
Names In Good Standing
HOW popular ara you aame-wlat? Liattd btlow
ara th* tan stoat oommonly found namea for
boya and girl* la tba U. I. They'd bt a lot easier
to read, of court*, if tht letter hadn't become
acramMed, but why not decipher them and ate if
your own nara* la among them.
_
i.
t.
t.
?.
*.
A
T.
A
.
* AM Y
H BTZIBBLA
IliUII
d b o o t m y
N B B B. I,
QAMBTBAB
U V MT
N A G 1 1 1 K V
BN J A
itciiri v
-**** -Bsamr -/at* -xawqx
-*trX*
tita*
BOTt
I. B O N J
1. M A. I W I. 1 1
t. BBALKCB
t. U K J A S
A B O O B B G
A TBBBOR
J. U 0 H A 1 S
K Y M H S
A BOJtPH
IA D i A W B D
'umu tfaiao -'trntt "tMM
tatf "niJiA 'ma* 'unBim
IBg 'AltHMK> :"**T
Cutting Up In Snowman's Land
afffjyBjBjBJBMBWBjaw^ ...........
-: 3
T^'^'^^'l
:-3r-
As Plain as A & RSee?
tudy tht following equation
A + *iaa Ax>=>t,atg
A-rB'tar it 1-ls hi
Bow quickly can you determine the numbert A
and B?
auna m a an-Aii a* a^iaaa* mm a v j-iv
A I toon at they could gtt out
la tht now, th* boy* went
to work on a mow man. With
tht help of a ftw acctttorl**
which oat lad brought from
boat*, tbty did a very creditable
BILL YUSI, who'* a week-end whirl-
wind at work around tht house, had
hia whole Saturday apoiled, laat weak
when at took tima out tor a trip to town.
It team* Bill tet out to buy a putty
knife on Saturday morning and
didn't gtt homo until after
lunch.
Parking apace
ao acaree Bill trav
Step of the Morning
tied around in circle* for over an hour.
Ht anally wound up at the municipal
parking lot ia tht center of town.
See If you can retrace Tuaa'a rout*
from the city limit* to parking lot.
He entered the town at the point
indicated by the outer arrow.
Ha parked at the email
arrow. In the cen-
ter.
job. But boy* will be boya and,
a* you can aee in the drawing
above, the product of their
handiwork waa not meant for a
permanent fixture.
They toon decided it would be
great fun to puah him over on
Some Cold Facts
I BT'S aee how hot you arc at
*-' certain cold facts
1. Dtestto the earatie aroaad
It eae particular place la coa
te-erad the coldeet regio* oa
earth. Where?
t. Even the beat mark unan
baa ever abot a petar hear at
the. leapt Pele. Why?
A let berg* are actually ery
thy. How much ef an* ataally
abewt above water?
A Oaa you be eelder
hi* tide and roll him into the ra-
vin*. What happened to the poor
old snowman when he rolled
over the edge i* obvlou*.
Can you raaaaembl* him? Cut
out the piece* and try.
A The two geata at right art
?aaAiag far "the eeathemaMat
tewa la the werIA" Where.
that?
sti4 i.p fjjiu jo iioi'uij. mi i
-apnvri *t :wnoqvii te* at moho
-j*i > a uino iqi una mo ui
ioj tnoe tai :cnjui-uo t ^mtj
qvwa Hi 1 m*mi mo* ou j jmx i
to i|i l* papjOMJ in mnn j*.**.1 ;rj
wummi ojtu '.UMia ij***
Game That's Hard to "Beetle"
*Point of Interest
IF It degreet i* th* fretting
1 paint, what I* th* *qu**aiag
point?
iw >ei in t+i :*
* Anonymous Tip
VERY man take* hit hat off
to O'Hare. but O'Hare take*
hit hat off to no man. Why?
-It* M
at o wn iijii.o :*
A PLEASURABLE gam* for
* two or more when things gtt
chill at a party I* "Beetle." It re-
quire* a pencil, aheeta of paper
and half a pair of die Lone die,
that is).
The "beetle" that ia the beaia
of the gam* is to be drawn aa
illustrated at right. Bach part of
the insect has the following
numerical "value":
1. Body. 2. Head. . Tail. 4.
Eye. ft Feeler 8. Leg.
Player* toa* th* die to ate who
ttarts. "Low" being tht winner.
H toete* and if bt roll a "1,"
ht can begin drawing hit beetle
that Is. he can draw the body.
If he doesn't roll a "1," he pas***
th* die to the next player and
ao on.
A player can use the rolla de-
noting head, leg* and tail after
he ha* rolled the body. (Legs,
eye, and feelers are rolled an*
at a time. I He can use the roll*
.^fc. ^__ *T_ 41"------: Thou art walahcd in ih i Ann 1-lfti
QUIZ CROSSWORD
By tucen* Snaf r
HORIZONTAL
^y*?.* usttej watriunent did
Dtvld Playt iifigk i:23>
*-Wht asma did Qod uil Abrt
ham to call his trlft? <0ta.
lg-What was Paul's name before
,. W ooaveraioa? lActa tM)
jJ-JWd ef combst
IfTown ta Italy.
ttraanL
a* ef Sheet.
i Gen
IT'S quit* poaatbla our artist,
who Uvts in a northern dim*,
had cold augers when aht drew
thia winter sc*n* btcaus* tht't
madt at least twenty-four trror
ia the drawing.
Glvs yourself tan minutas and
sea bow many you' can And. Than
pass tht plcturt to a fritad and
sat how many bt or ah* can dis-
cover in tht tama period.
After you've finished finding
the error*, color the drawing
with crayons or colored penen*
o ttunj ia i
** w llMaoo* 'St mill' * tit*
a (a : wwi* * ten
Ma 'it :*i* w mw to was Say**
l w* * t* -wn*Hi pi ) amatu
no i 'tfijsa|ta amtki * *o i
m%M tm mfi> -mn m tttt tt w
**t :** m m m m uiM *mim
teta t.uit i* isau m we tm*
" *.* ti >tst*t ttnat mnmno
n -'t*l* tea l sgiiaitl uuv mbou
ti istmias mbw aianal t mti*
aj, i -ir* *i tJMMd li 'im J*Min
mnn ei 'a*t na** tee* **
Jl I 1 UIO 'MM> Ifllla
MO I :pmit tm MV* i)*-i t
=" * u*a UIO ISM Ml Ml
in a* urn I" at ijesft wuw
t.iJi i MBit t iii"W . aioetio"
tm wiui una inn :aaaia wa
aaa .uit w n latin i :m lf-^aSus drinks.
m
**-Vto W1 of what alact was
csJled kiag ef asact? (Bab
Sai'"*
2Formal 0 S. ttaator
ma' unit
c aagrtte.
tat Jewish sgtmUc.
70Femiaine nsme.
71-Tatttr.
72 Auctions.
Tl-PmvaricjUons^
1In this place.
2-Solsr disk.
:ilnctlon.
4-SUbbeA
S-Surfeita.
Upper limb.
7female ruff.
aFeminine namt-
J-Coatrivt
10 Ancient rival of Athens.
U-Military assistant
12Employs
lS-Mafcta.
- -Almott.
-Fsstsgaway bttweaa bows.
U
7-"
3*-.Wraihj
t$ fitsnilsl
Jl-Tht orlad pal
Thou art weighed
balance, and art found
ing" 41Feminine name
47One of tht men standing on
Itft when bt read the
bed in the
want-
book of law* to tht Asrtmbly
i Nth. 1:4 >
4iOn tht wty to what village
did Jesus appear to two of his
follower after his rising from
the tomb? 'Luke M:13>
SIPart of t skeleton.
MAnother spelling for Tyre
(Amos 1:10)
55 Small liquid measures.
56Impairment due to use.
57Operatic solo.
51What did Pharaoh take from
his hand and put on Jo**ph?
'C.en 41.421
0"-----. which wit th* son ot
Coam" iLuk* 3:38)
61Smooth.
O-Epochs
5Masculine nsme.
o thing,
o the right
egNothing.
7To
lf-Almost.
it Fanagti .
24 Pus >.* time.
meal
itMere recast
i* ef tbtt slaia hy tht man
ef Oath Vi'Chr. ft
37-God of tht lowti
MOrgn of visioa
forld.
5 ^umTBo;
ef th*
criatura*.
at Oreciia eity
fjA
sJlkworsa.
. tt wai Paul SMUsad of be
lag tn tbt stct tltk* Nats-
Wrfi!''
grand-
Tongue Twisters
QUAOTT Quentln Quick, oaugki
la a queer euadraagl*
quaktd. quivered and quailed.
ttting a quags*, a ourtous quad-
ruped, quirtly quaBUtg quarts !
quince juica.
Sister Busto ttUi ttitohet tugar
sack* slowly.
taerHett. ISM. hi. *aa*eM* Sraateate. la*
dtnotlng eye and feelers after
ht has rolled the head. There sre
17 parts of the beetle to be
rolled. If s player rolls something
he cannot uae. he lost* his turn.
First of tht playert to com-
plete his "beetle" is the winner.
This can be an amusing and
exciting game, and a person of
any age and temperament can
tnjoy it.
Anagrambles
YOU art givtn a word and a
1 letter and are required to
mak* a new word composed of
tht combined letter*. For ex-
ample, "tear" anagrambled with
"h" Is "heart."' Now try these:
1. LITER with P ia ---------?
2. RATED with I la ---------?
3. NORTH with Y j> ---------?
4. YEAST with F is ---------?
5. RUINED with S Is ---------?
6. SERPENT with E is---------?
SMBM
-d :pwniq y ;! kujooj.
1 :tJU. ( :*Ui 1 -|lr*
SOLUTIONS:
1.11
?J-i
nruH^Pi ]gsnn??nEnp]
cien, v aii ninrflfcmrrDn
k-jiihUiiMiry iiimi
iiyr.iMriii^^/ai .it,'.
it i r.v riBrn
r\'ii.: trjii kinn
iri n zi iuc, >nun>--DnL7i
: i a Li] -'nit'Ei.-nFicSBn
ffpifi^pic.i iTinntifc-ir r
. ntofniiPiFic .inuBn
( B(.-HIIKI> II /ll t Mil.I 1 Hi \






_ _|:.-.:.:.t.-..:.v.:.: _
.._.._____e Wong in
t:!:!:!:!:!=!;!=!=!:?:.!!:!:!:!:!:!:!!!


ures
.;
WELl-HATTED through the years, Winston Churchill, Britain's prime minister, shows off a number of hats out of his clothes
closets. In top (from left) he wears a sombrero; jungle hat; Astrakhan and air force cap. He wears (bottom same order) a
yachting cap; the Cambridge, described as a "sawed-off stovepipe"; a campaign hat from the Boer war, and a Panama hat.
FORMAL dress with gold --------
sheath foundation and draped TEAM BATH removes dirt and grime from a United States Air Force F-80 at Williams air
bodice, a Dan Loper creation, Dase n Arizona. In battle and training, these jets get regular steam bathi between flights,
is worn by Eleanor Parker. King Features Syndicate ,___________
DECKED OUT for winterv weather. Kristina and Barbara BURMA'S Independence day celebration brings out President
Jastrzembski. little Polish DPs, wonder what's ahead for Sao Schwe Thike who takes a salute from armed torces
them when they and their parents settle in Brooklyn. N. Y. during a parade. The presidents wrfe is standing on right.
NO DUMB BELLES HERE
HEEDING ADVICE OF THAT SAYING, "If you don't watch your figure,
no One else will," American girls are working out in such "health studios"
as the one run by Clem Folkman on Cleveland's West Side where they re-
duce, gain or rearrange their weight to help trap or keep the elusive male.
.

I
Girls go through various exc-rciset under watchful eye of their instructor. Working with dumbbells helps the shoulders.
fARACHUTII'S
iiilriiiifvi He t
from j irr.ls--.es didn't seem to satisfy Julian Zamarriego. of Madrid, so he tried jumping from top of city's
iki-i off lMl\ finm a rniilriin' nnH Hriff* Hmun 'ricrhM to the Clem Folkman's reducing massage makes Betty Ksller moan.
Mrs. Dorothy Kwast porfarms bicycling exercise for her hips. Photo* by Frank Kuchirchuk)
I



THIS FUTURE GENERAL, on a visit to the 45th Recon-
naissance Battalion at Fort Clayton, was quick to dope
the machine-gun technique. He's Cecil R Teal Jr., son
of a 45th SFC.
trji* bi VL Cttuil.fcfc IL JrilAZlMt)
American
Supplement
PANAMA, R. R. SUNDAY, FEBRUARY I, 1M2
--------:---^r~
t*
I


Review Of The Week

WORLD-WIDE
ISTHMIAN
SPORTS
DESPITE his clear physic*, aptitude, Egypt's King
Farouk has been not much been looked on as a shaper
of global policy.
But trie spherical succesrcr to the Pharoah's
earned his royal paycheck tort week by knocking a
little sense Into his country's heads.
Waiting no more than m few hours after
Wafdist premier Nanas Pasha had let his Egyptian
countrymen demonstrate their displeasure with
the British by burning down a good part of their
own capital city, Farouk gave Nahas'. government
a swift kick in the cabinet.
Farouk brought In Aly Mane; Pasha, no Anglo-
phile by any manner of means, but at least not a
demonstrator given to burning down his own house.
And now things seem quiet along the Suez Canal
Zone, after less than one week of Maner's administra-
tion.
Maher also kept the pitifully poor section of
Egypt's populace happy by cvtting down the price
i Uielr kerosene a big item in their domestic
budget.
Nahas' most recent answer to their complaints
about the cost of living was to sugresi they take their
mind off it by going butcher themselves a Briton for
diversion.
Well informed Western ooarrvers consider Maner's
approach to the cost of living problem the better of
the two.
Now it seems the rancor oetween Britain and
Egypt will be brougnt to the controlled reasonable
arena of the conference room
Which is where it should have been In the first
place, if Nahas Pasha had "ted like a responsible
premier instead of scruffy little leudlng tribesman.
In Korea last week the Unwed Nations air force
was on the thin end of a 14-1 rox u-o-e of planes shot
down, while the January tota? .osses were the highest
yet, at 50.
Furthermore, In the wintry weather now covering
Korea, there are probably u many United Nations
planes bumping into mountains as are bumping Into
These non-operational casualties are seldom an-
nounced, unless a general gels Mmself killed m one.
But between them, the operational and non-
operational plane losses In Korea must be consuming
more than is comfortable 01 the none-too-terrlflc
United States plane production rlRiit now.
Forteen operational losses in a week, and a
conservatively-guessed dozen non-operational
crashes works out at a astage of somewhere
round 1,300 planes a year, hich is no sideshow
war.
And the replacements for these 1.300 planes have
to be built before the Unite;! States Air Force even
Marts expanding towards Its 140 group goal.
The.Reds have a foolproi-r scheme for avoiding
such a wastage rate. They just -ion", ?end their planes
to attack United Nations portions
In the high-altitude dogiights between Sabres
and Migs over Mlg Alley in Ncthwest Korea the Sa-
bres are well ahead in the box score.
But the Migs have prove;i themselves a powerful
enough threat to keep Superfnrt3 and other multi-
engined United Nations bomoe-s at home during the
day when their bombing Js most effective.
To this extent the Migs i ave done their job of
fighting off the bombers. The number of Migs lost
to Sabres Is probably regarded oy the Red command
as not too bad a price to pay t; r freedom from heavy
bombing.
Then again, with their aru-ike ap'.ltude for patch-
ing and repairing, the Reds -ire reportedly keeping
their supply lines open sufficiently for them to build
front line strength away above what it was when
the truce talks started away oack
This despite United Na'ions fighter bombers at-
tacking with an intensity of hundredr of strikes a day.
Considering that supplies are getting through,
that the big United Nations U>mt>ers have been
beaten back to look for fairly modest objectives
elsewhere, and that the United Nations are losing
about three or four planes lo th-r one, the Red
all command is quite likely pretty chipper right
now.
While the air war Is not voing orightly for the
United Nations, at least it is economical of lives.
And the land war remains more or less frozen
to the spot, with casualties i< w
If he has to sit cursing in a colci Korean trench
whiie the brasshats beat gums ;it the Alice in Wonder-
land truce conference, the ;-.veragc OI would rather
do his cursing without getting ->hoi at.
-----o
Needless to say, the Panmonjom truce conference
got nowhere.
One of the more esteeme.1 theories currently in
vogue is the Reds are quite han.iv with things as they
are
The Reds, while believing 'n Keeping the oppon-
ent in a torment of confusion have a human aver-
sion to getting their own nose bloodied.
Right now in Korea they v ave a nice balance of
no peace which keeps the Western world con-
fused, and no war, which avoids them getting
a bloody nose themselves.
Comfortable circumstance, for a Communist.
Newest trouble spot to flare on the Red Chinese
periphery was a sort of lost Notionalist Chinese army
In northern Burma, whither it retreated before the
advancing Red Chinese a -.uUDle of vears or more
ago.
Weak little Burma does not want to get Into
trouble with Its big Red Chine-v neighbor for harbor-
ing this army commanded by O.'-n. Li Ml.
But strong, big United stales wo-ild not think of
guaranteeing Burma's independence for the sake of
Li's armv.
In election year obstinate xars In faraway East-
ern countries are not what the candidates with to
offer the voters. One's too much in Korea.
So looks like Li is on his own
-----o
. TJc^JJJcd- States poli'leal tee remained so
v.- m
HIDDEN somewhere In r.he back pages of The
Panama Canal Review came ttw revelation that an
increase in Panama Canal Company rates to the tune
of $100,000 a month was expected beginning March 1
through to July 1.
Which means that Canal employes will have an
additional burden this year, for listed as "commercial
activity" were the clubhouses ar.d commissaries, which
hits them in their pocketbooks
And following July 1, an additional 50 percent
boost for next fiscal year was announced.
Meanwhile both Panama and the Canal Zone
were Interested In the mysterious disappearance of
a Swedish shipping magnate who has been missing
over a week from El Panama Hotel.
An extensive search by police on both sides of
the border have failed to turn up Oosta Vldegaard,
whose description and photograph appeared In The
Panama American.
A development In the si range case was the
grilling of Ake Tornquist by Panama's secret police.
Tornquist, a shipping brokei in Lima. Peru where
Vldegaard owns a fleet of shrimp boats, discovered
the first bit of evidence a note that said the missing
man was Just "going for a walk' early Friday morn in .
A $500 reward is now being offered by the mag-
nate's family in Stockholm for Information leading
to his whereabouts, dead or alive
And another missing mar. was reported to Canal
Zone police this week. 29-year-cld Letter O. Clarke. A
Central Labor Office clerk, Clarke, a Honduran was
believed to be suffering from mental aliment
brought about by a frustrated love affair.
El Panama Hotel seemed to be Retting more than
it* share of notoriety.
Not only waa a man missing from their rooms,
but an American woman mace a suicide attempt from
her quarters there. Mrs. Kaihteen Hndley 40, admlt-
ed to being "despondent" over financial and family
worries, and decided to end It all
But the alert hotel doctor rushed her to a hos-
pital, and she has recovered cnipKuiy.
Better publicity to the htel came in the form of
an eight page spread of the luxurious accommoda-
tions, photographed by Ralph Crane. In Life Maga-
zine.
------o-----
In the courts this week, an Ameilcan woman ac-
cused and found guilty of drunk driving was appeal-
ing her case.
A charge of involuntary manslaughter faces a
young Army corporal involved in a motor accident in
which a 72-year-old woman died.
And of course the usual measure of petty larcen-
lsts and vagrants was heart
Canal apprentices . who number about 58
were cheered by the bright news that the AFL In the
States has won draft deferments for these heretofore
eligibles.
Panama City had Its share of intermittent excite-
ment last week.
Cops and students clashed on Central Avenue,
shops along the main stem failed r.j do some $100,000
worth of business, and shots werj exchanged around
the National Institute buildiry
Students claim the policemen were shooting at
them, but Police Chief Bolivar Va'larino said his
men went into the area to ct'er protection to three
stores that had been broken Into, and were greeted
by a hall of rocks from Inside the Institute building.
Vallarlno said his men only fired a few shots in
the air before retreating.
One side of the Institute Duildlr.g however, was
dotted with bullet holes the next morning.
The issue that caused the clashes the admin-
istration's closing of the school term on Jan. 31 while
students and professors wanted to continue classes
to make up for the time lost while they were out on
strike was settled as the week enoed
President Alclblades Arose-nena revoked the sec-
tion of the decree that caused the fuss, and he ex-
tended the school term until Feb. 29
Earlier in the week a cill that would grant
amnesty to former President Arnulfo Arias and his
followers, all of whom have r^een in Jail since last
May. finally got its first reading.
To accomplish this task, the chairman of the
Assembly had to appoint a special committee.
A committee, appointed when the bill was pre-
sented last December before the Christmas holidays
and instructed to report in 72 hour; never got around
to doing 50.
The bill is still plgeon-hoi.-x however, as support-
ers waited for a ehance to put t on the agenda for a
second reading.
Other than the student demonstration, in which
some political factions took active part, political acti-
vity last week was dedicated mainly to name-calling
President Arosemena was minus one minister as
Deputy Cesar A. Guillen resinned his Public Works
Ministry to go back to his seat In the National As-
sembly. _______ .......______
murky that most observers were strictly on Instru-
ments. ,
Mr. Truman Is generally tnken to be disinclined
to run, but considerably more disinclined to let Sen.
Taft take over. He also doesn't like Sen Estes Ke-
fauver, still the only Democra' ->^enrv seeking the pres-
idential nomination.
Mr. Truman only likes Democrats who get along
with the Democratic Party machine.
Bat many electors have detected offensive
sounds and odors, as of andramed .sumps and an-
. sealed joints, emergrng tr>m th* Democratic
machine.
This suspicion of the lonir-.iveci machine age has
led them to turn to TVaen c but unmechanised
honesty such as exuded by Ike and Kefauver. for two.
It Is Mr. Truman's problem to persuade the voter
of the error of this Judgment
tMMfaf&l (tr.^-l-
Amencan jtipplemem
TWO OF THE GREATEST outfielders baseball has
known have been voted into the Hall of Fame at
Cooperstown, New York.
Veteran members of the Ba?ebau Writers of Amer-
ica elected former Detroit star Hairy Heilmann and
one-time Pittsburgh Pirate outfielder Paul Waner.
Heilmann, who died last July, received 203 votes
out of a possible 234. Waner receivel 195 votes.
Leading those who failed to make the Hall o
Fame this year was Bill Terry. The lormer manager-
first baseman of the New York Giants received 155
votes. Seventy-five percent of the votes or a total
of 176 was necessary to move Into the Hall of
Fame.
Heilmann finished his Major league career with
a lifetime batting average of .342 ihe same as that
of Babe Ruth. Waner had a .393 lifetime average. He
is one of seven Major League players who made more
than three-thousand-hits.
Waner who now operates a baseball batting
range in Sarasota. Florida calls election to the Hall
of Fame the realization of his life's ambition.
He said: "I had begun to give up hope. Thank
God I lived to see the day.''
Waner will be 49 years xi.d in April. He still
weighs the 145 pounds he scaled >n his playing days.
His son Paul, junior Is a student at Georgia Tech
but doesn't play baseball.
------ o -----
The law has cracked doan on three fixers In the
ever-widening collegiate basketball scandal.
New York City District Attorney Frank Hogan
announces the Indictment o: Daniel Lamont from
Altoona, Pennsylvania, Jose on Serota of New York
and former Long Island University set shot artist
Jackie Goldsmith. The charges are "oribery and con-
spiracy."
They're accused of giving former New York Univ-
ersity player Connie Schaff iwo-thotisand-dollars to
shave points against Cornell on January first of 195L
Schaff is serving a six-month tail sentence In con-
nection with the scandal.
Hogan says Lamont became so panic stricken
when the bribery scandal broke last vear he handed
out eight-thousand-dollars In hush money. Most of
It went to Goldsmith. Lament's attorney Jules
Yablok says "Lamont is not only technically
innocent but morally Innocent. We'r going to show
the District Attorney has been led ud a garden path
by some of his stool-pigeons."
The indictment for bribery raines a maximum
Enmity of five years In jail" The on for conspiracy
as a maximum penalty of three ye.irs.
Lamont and Goldsmith i.ow are free on bail.
Serota has been in protective custody of the police
his arrest last November.
General Manager Branch Rickey of the Pitts-
burgh Pirates sees the New "rork Giants repeating as
National League champions.
"It will not be surprising to me if the Giants run
away with the pennant race in the early part of the
season by a greater margin than Brooklyn did last
year... and stay on top to t.ic finish "
Rickey also says he ten' surpr!sed over the an-
nouncement by Dallas of the Texas League saying
it Intends to sign Negro plav'Ts
"The day Is fast coming." says Rickey, "when
nobody will ask about a player s color any more than
they do now about his nationality. Pittsburgh has 15
Negro players In Its farm system and I expect some
of them to be ready for the Pirrte- within a new
year?."
Elsewhere In baseball, the Clew lind Indians will
hold a special hitting schTM In Tucson, Arizona,
starting Feb. 19. Even such bit; gu:..s as Luke Easter,
Al Rosen and Larry Doby will -ittenc: classes. The In-
dians dropped out of the race late list season when
the hitters went Into a tallspln "
Thoroughbred owners apparently figure the 1952
Belmont Stakes will be a wide-open if fair.
They set a record for this thiio gem in racing's
Triple Crown by nominating li-5 top three-year-olds.
The previous high was In l!)4fl wnen 110 thorough-
breds were nominated. The rp.le and one-half grind
over the New York track probably will be run on .June
seventh. The exact date hasn't been set yet.
Heading the nominations Is "Tom Fool," the
Greentree Stable colt which was the juvenile cham-
pion of 1951. "Goddess" Is th-i only filly nominated.
Geldings are ineligible.
----- o .
The Panama Boxing Commission Wednesday night
approved the Federico Plummer-Teddy (Red Top)
Davis return bout which Is schedu'c.l to be held Feb.
17 at the Panama Olympic S'adl'in:.
The fight will go a limit of ten rounds or less.
The first time these boxers met. r. New York, Davis
pounded out a unanimous decision over the local
featherweight champion. Plmrme' apparently, was
not in his best form.
Davis and his manager. M.ishKy Salow. are ex-
pected to arrive on the Isthmus Feb 8. According to
unconfirmed reports. Davis ha* been offered a $2,000
guarantee with an option to V oer cent of the gate
plus expenses.
The semifinal will be a ;e..-rouni battle between
lightweights Wllfredo Brewte; and Leonel Peralta.
These.boys signed to make a J.mit of 137 pounds.
Two 118-pound four-roui'd preliminaries will
round out the program. Youna Olttci.a wili tackle Cis-
co Kid in the curtate raiser ,.hl'e A] Hostln meets
Baby Guardia In the other ureUnhviry
Reserved seat and general admission tickets for
the Fourth Caribbean series win be or sale at Balboa
Stadium this evening when he Cervecera Brewers
and Spur Cola Colonltes play Ihe tickets will be sold
at the Box office so that fans vho t- not attend the
game will have no trouble ge.tinr ihem
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1952


.i .i i in
Premier Sunday Cross-Word Puzzle
SUNSHINE CAKE-Mrs. Samuel P. Weiton of La Jolla. Calif.,
beams proudly over her devll's-food "Starlight Double . ;
Cake that took the $25,000 first prize In the tp.ni jaking con-
test sponsored by Pillsbury Mills. Inc., in New York" City. A Vassar
graduate and mother of two children, Mrs. Weston also won a
complete new electric kitchen as the nation's beat cake baker. Her
husband, she sayc, helped her with the cake recipe.
US Tuna Fishing Industry
Menaced By Japan Exports
SAN DIEGO, Calif., Feb. (UP),into the United States In such
The iate o the nation's larg- great quantl cs that the mark-
est commercial fishing fleet may et was unable to absorb it. This
well be determined by hearings imported tur.a Is mostly frozen,
sched-ilei by the Senate finance for a 15 per c-mt, tariff gives pro-
committee for this month. tectlon ti the canneries which
It is the west coast tuna clip- pack tur.a in oil.
per fleet madr up of large; That t.trift did not go into ef-i
ocean-r,o'-ng vessels that carry feet until last January and be-
crews of as many as 19 men,:fore it became effective the lm-:
cruise of upwarls of 12,000 miles ports were very heavy as packers
and cau'stay at sea for as long tried to oeat tne deadline. The
as four month.:. They fish the market was glutted. UJ9. can-
great tuna banks off the Latin neries were left with heavy in-1
American nations iventoriC3 of fish they could not I
The existence of the fleet is sell because the foreign product |
menace.1 by the skyrocketing lm- was priced to sell under the ac-
ports of tuna from Japan and tual cose of U.;i. production,
other nations Today, 171 of the I Sine |:ist January. Importers
220 bait boat clippers of the fleet have switched to frozen tuna,
are idle In the harbor at 8an There U no tariff on frozen tuna
Diego. T'.ey are the boats that and it ci.n bj sold in the United
fish with hooks and lines and States for far less than It costs
use live belt to attract the tunas, 'n American fisherman to catch
Farthc.' north, at 8an Pedro, it.
much uf the purse seine fleet is The d'fference in price Is caus-
tied up. The seine boats fish for ed by he difference in the
tuna with round purse seines. In standard of living here in the!
every vt coast fishing hamlet United 8*ates und the living
and port, some 3,000 or more standard in Japan or Peru. In
mall bents manned by two or Peru, fui- exiunple. a beginning
three or fiv.^ men are tied up, fisherman gets only about a dol-
too. lar a day. anc an experienced
Those Doat .'ormally fish for fisherman ge* only two to three. *0
albacon the white-meat tuna dollars a day. In Japan, fisher-
dunn? the summer months, men maUe only 50 to 60 cents a
This vcir there was no market day; There wage rates are so low
and there was a small run. To that no American can afford to
sell what fUli they did catch, work fo." them,
many >f the lisrerman were for-, Tne price tf everything an,
ced to ssll them on open mark- American fisherman uses at sea
ets along the waterfront at San - his food. iutl. supplies, equip-
Diego. L.s Anp,eles. San Pedro, ment. boats, insurance, and so
San Frar.-lsco and the other west on is determined to a great
coast tra n centers. extent by th- American standard
The sV.j'nation als&has hit the,of living,
canneries and they have closed i The House ol Representatives
one by one until today there Is has ta*n nolcn of the situation
not a major ennnery operating by pass'ng a bi;l that would es-
in San D't-go the tuna capital of tabllsh p. tarilf o three cents a
the world. The many canneries pound on frozen tuna. It Is be-
ln San P^dro are on a part-time Jng dono to equalize the cost of
operation production and to allow time for
1Clothed
Bvet
10Mora
reliable
15Headland
1Crippled
20Of
plane
surface
21Large
wicker
basket
22Throw
23 Allege
24Of the
main-
land
26Uly
of
France
27Open
29Wrong*
doing
SOSubstitu-
tion
(Gram.)
32Identical
33Small
singing
bird
35West
Indian
1'rub
30Relating
to
singing
birds
39- Bird note
Gear
tooth
42Dullest
40A spice
HORIZONTAL
<- -r
40^> astute
51Hawks
nest
52Prong
53Absence
54Tiny
stream
67Chest
sound
58Increase
59Spar
60Receptacle
61A cheese
63Barrier
64Most
profound
66Revert
68Careless
70Joined
71Luxurious
74 Varnish
gum
75Way
78Venerated
79Salt of
acetic acid
83Period
84Float
86Senseless
87Employ
88Denary
89Obliga-
tion
91Plaster
93 Undula-
tory
94Encircle
95Bearer of
great
burden
97Hill,
pointed
98Eat
away
100Strained
101Cast
malign
looks
103And not
106Piece
out
106Aromatic
rootatock
107Part of
sail
109Crowd
111Horse's
neck
hair
112-Containing
a rock of
volcanic
origin
116Impair
117Stronghold
121Curious
122Exclusion
126Encou rage
126 Place
for
fodder
127Devil
128Scandi-
navian
129Weight
of India
130Without
delay
131Incline
132Bird
note
133Wriggling
1Shell fish
2Fluid rock
3So be It
4Expressing
acorn
5Flower-
cluster
6Sprang up
7Dispatched
8Posed
9Cutting off
of vowel
10Of natural
views
11Footed vase
12Value
13Hero in
Babylonian
Mythology
14Again
come on
shore
15Colder
16Emanation
17IrrlUtingly
self-
sufficient
person
18Otherwise
25Blast,
by frost
28Temple
(poetic)
31Coin of
Italy
33Catfish
34Duty
36Group of
eight
37Slip
3Convict-
able
VERTICAL
39Tip
41Lead
sulphide
43Extirpat-
ing
44Prophet of
the early
church
45Abounds
47Discrimi-
nation
48Pulverize
SOEspouse
53Lived
50Accus-
tomed
56Coal
distillate
59Rhythm
87-
-Dev'ate
f rr
vertical
(mining)
90Euro-ean,
p.ar.
92Flourish
93Arou.-ed,
94Cause
96Bli-".
99C ;
100Tj- j
102Abi-.or
104Cause to
remember
106Stor.-
founc near
diamonds
60 -Be suitable 108-Relating
to
62Skirmish
65Indite
66Free
67- British
imperial
color
69Dull
finish
72Supporter
73Artless
75Commemo- 117Kindle
raUve 118Central
metal piece American
76Sharp tree
mountain 119Vent*
to a tVead)
110Son of
111Dee. '
animal
112Of I- w
pit-
113Exc.ang*
premium
114Alone
115 Adduce
t
spur
77Blow
80Proclaim
81Brief
82Finisher
85Obese
Average *le f MlatUa: 7 l-lr. untnlniltd \>> xm F(ur.i Syndicate
.Answer tc be found elsewhere in the Sunday American
120Remain
123Human
race
124Coarse and!
broken part
of flax
Soviet Ready To Grab
UraniumFromRumania
ized equipment are now being
.tJllected at Turnu Severin in
preparation for what are des-
cribed as "huge construction
works1' to be started In the
spring.
____ 0 ____ Some tf the preparations are
clearly visible from the Yugoslav
BELGRADE, Feb. 2 (UP)Rus mania, w-re gathered from re-pillage of Ktadovo, directly across
The tea son fr all this is that long-range study by the govl'sia. will begin exploitation of ma- fugees and some of the expert, the rlvor from the Rumanian
tuna from foreign lands flooded ernmen-'s tariff experts.
Jor new uranium finds in Ruma- smugglers wno ply the Danube port.
nla in the spring of 1952, an River between Yugoslavia and'
authorititlv? source disc 1 o s e d Rumania i Refugees report that peasants
Dog Tired Dave!
David was a bat; fellow
shopping never left htm mellow!
Worn out. weai/ tired and brave
Vhi not read our Want Ada. Dave?
here.
The. Soviet union already is
mining l*rge quantities of ura-
nium in Ruit.arla
A Bulgarian refugee who sur-
vived a year's forced labor in the
uranium mine at Buhovo. near
Sofia; lo;d ni-wsmen here that
the Russians were shipping out
60 cariotas of uranium ore every
night.
He said 3.000 civilians and 1.500
Bulgarian army men were work-
ing at Buhovo.
in th *ieefd districts have
They said considerable quantl- been warned by local police that
ties of urinium had been located they may soon be deported to the
in the Turnu Severin and Galatz Interior "(.way from this import-
districts.
Betwetn August and October
this year teams of Rumanian
geologists, equipped with modern
machinery sent from the Soviet
ant ten i tory where significant
mining and construction work is
to begin roon.
Many of the border villages are
Inhabited by members of the
Union and directed by Russian Serbian minority in Rumania.
experts, rcoured the regions.
More man 10C t?st borings were
made around Turnu Severin
alone.
Thousands ol their compatriots
have oeen shlpned off to labor
camps te the Dobrudja and other
il Details on the new find in Ru- Building materials and special- distant pi-rts of Rumania.
SUNDAY: FEDRUAR-3;-1952
Sunday American Supplement
PAGE THREE


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.* AMERICAN
OWN!.

V TUB PANAMA HIKION PUBS*. INC.
"OJO OUNHVELt IN llS
IMOOIO ABIAB. (DITOR
87. H srwii P. O. BOX 134. PANAMA. B. or r>.
Ii' iri-o-.r PANAMA No. 2-0740 I LineI
Cash audriss PANAMBBICAN. Panama
Colon Omcwi 12.171 centhal avenui twefn t2th ano 13th SiRirrt
FonEION mfmsci.mivlB JOSHUA B. POWERS. INC.
349 Madison Avi New York. n. v.
local hail
pi month. in advanc __________ s .7* t b.bo
fo six months. in .----- 9.bo 13 oo
FO onf EAR. IM XVAtlCS 18 SO 24 OB
<"Any l __
POETS* CORNER
] HOMES I HAVE KNOWN
{From The Lantern) ,
There farm home is a factory
where a man performs his
labors.
A suburban home is something
that he likes to show his neigh-
bors.
The urbanite apartment Is
a base of operations,
irom whih the dweller branch-
es out his tangent occupa-
tions.
But the wilderness home is a
raft alone
On a wide wild seaa speck
that keeps the body flesh and
bone,
the heart from utter wreck.
ELNORA CHESTERMAN.
1
LATE AUTVfliN
(From The Christian Science
Monitor)
Now the essential is revealed-
.The lean line lilting to the
light.
The frame of truth no more
concealed.
The heartwood manifest by
flight;
Now far away, the feathered
ended,
The green-gold fable of the
world.
Vision springs from stony
ground,
And silence makes a shock ol
sound.
MELORA HOBBS POND.
TRANSLATION FROM SAPPHO
(From The Hudson Review)
Some there are who say that
the fairest thing seen
on the blade earth is an array
of horsemen,
some, men marching, some
would say ships, but I say
she whom one lores best
is the loveliest. Light were the
work to make this
plain to all. Since she who
surpassed in beauty
all mortality beside, Helen,
chose that
man as the noblest
who destroyed the glory of
Troy entirely.
Not the thought of child, nor
beloved parents.
was remembered, after the
Queen of Cyprus
won her at first sight.
Since young brides have hearts
that can be persuaded
lightly; stirred and shaken by
their emotions
as am I, remembering Anakto-
rla ho has gone from me
and whose lovely walk and
the shining pallor
of her face I would rather see
before my
eyes than Lydia's chariots in
all their glory
armored for battle.
RICHMOND LATTIMORE.
THE BURIAL
(for Martha Htilard MacLehh)
(From The Atlantic Monthly)
Life relinquishing:, by life re-
linquished
^O but the young tart quick
- beating
Life in your heart, my mother
O and sweet
Where will they put that down
among these mingled
Soot-stained grave-stones here?
Or do they think
The thirst is gone now and
the apple eaten?
Do they think the journeys,
like your feet.
Are still? And is it so? The
one, the single
Answer that the bird makes
to the hill-
Had "our heart, asking, heard
it?
Was It done?
Life you never finished, did
your life
Finish, my mother? Was all
suddenly still.
All understood, all answered
and all one;
Touns. rlrl, old woman, widow,
mother, wife?
ARCHIBALD MACLEISH.
TO A FRIEND WHO POUND
IT DIFFICULT TO WRITE
(From Epoch)
When dry as grasshoppers your
voice
Batters against your throat, let
be.
Step to the window while It
gives
On to the world's sweet aver-
age,
Wlille all around nor yet too
late
The slopes,, the shaded lanes.
the draws
Whisper enjoin commemorate
Varied Intentions of terrain:
To watch a clean perspective
scheme.
A web of lines coordinate
Knit with the circle and the
swoop.
The lonely orbit of a bird.
And spreading through the
valley floor
A holding on, a letting go,
Till between stress and eoun-
terstress
The restless eye Is canceled out.
The throat retrieves its level
tone.
I see a tree across a road,
I see a road across a ridge.
The hawk entranced with what
is there
Consumes and is consumed by
air.
FRANCIS GOLFFING
a whwk
Pearson's Merry Go-Round
Herewith And solution to Sunday- Crossword Pus-
zl.\ No. 410, published today.
aaaa a___-_a aBaa.; a_a_
HU2L3 _aaaa aaaaa asiaa
?aaa aa___n___a_!_____i nans
_j_'_jii_.ay_ an_] a_]_aau:_a
y3T'i 'juana uaara
aaaa^a ags shh aanaaa
aa_.__a a__E_a aaz rjaana
aneja _.n_]_. anaaaa aaaa
asra saan _u_j a___ __a_:
saaaaaa aaamadi aa_j_iaa
-"r=ssra r-jr,ir_r_r-v.inar.vr*\ rwrvr_i
iqEniaa ___.eeh_ _.a_n_-uG
aaa arj-iQ 5a_ u_c_3 flan
__tjja aaaaaa _.?_.._ anas
aowjM asa aataaa uanaa
aaaaHi 22a aaa 'aneas
Sitia naE-j-i :_?_-_
aaaaaoiia ____ asaasaag
__sa aaa:_a:__n._ >:_ g^aa
Haas! gamais nasa-, asag
____ aSilca __ai_i aaur-
Drew Fearsen says: U.S. attorney works for
Frankie tostel los company; America* ad-
mirals don't want to serve under foreign
commanders.
WASHINGTON. Though Howard McGrath
has talked his way out of resigning as attor-
ney general, the Justice Department has not
Moved regarding the unique fact that one of
Frankie Costello's companies has hired a U.S.
attorney.
The U.S. attorney is Lester Luther pi Kansas,
who became the resident agent for the Rean
OL Co., of Russell, Kans., owned by Larry Knohl,
the tax fixer, and gambler Frankie costello.
Undoubtedly Luther got into the operation
without knowing what the score as.
He was asked by Knohl, before the latter
'made headlines, to organise an oil company ha
Kansas for him. And since US. attorneys are
i permitted to handle non-government matters,
he did so.
i Furthermore, he continued to serve as Kan-
sas agent for the company even after Knohl"s
name and picture was .'e-iailnrj all over the na-
tion as having tried to trx the Friedus tax cas*
land for having arranged a $5,000 airplane com-
mission for Lamar Caudle.
Last month, and only after the Internal Re-
venue collector In New York asked U.S. officials
in Kansas to file tax liens against Knohl, did
Luther say that he would resign Immediately.
The Justice Department, when queried, said
It knew nothing about the matter.
It would seem, however, that the Justice De-
partment should not only ask Luther to ex-
plain the matter, but also examine all other'
outside connections of all other U.S. attorneys.
NOTEKnohl and Costello tarn several oil
leases in and arouoa Rice County, Kansas. Cos-
tello's snare in the deal nets ham about $41,000
a year.
PUT COMMAND
One factor influencing the Bxal Churchill-
Truman decision against a British naval com-
mander for the Atlantic Fleet was some of the
split-command experiences In World War II,
especially the Battle of the Java Sea.
There, Admiral Tommy Hart at first com-
manded the Allied fleet, (tut was relieved fol-
lowing Dutch protest* that while Hart man-
euvered, the Japs built up their fleet.
Replacing him. a Dutch admiral, Conrad E.
L. Helfrich. took command.
Under the Dutchman ere Rear Adm. William
Glassford, U.8.N.. Rear Adm. Francis Palliaer
euaimanding Btitish units, ami Dutch Rear
Adm. Karel Doorman, who commanded at sea.
However, Dutch Admiral Doorman, a heroic
officer, was not experienced hi comaaandtBc a
large fleet; so when the Exeter, struck in the
engine room, was forced oat of line. Doorman
turned out of line with her.
This was the signal Jor every other ship to
turn-out of line, after which there was no unity
cf action.
Dutch, British and U.S. warships scattered,
fcecame the prey ol bands of Jap destroyers. It
was a tragic defeat
After the battle, British Admiral Pallister an-
nounced he was withdrawing all British units
immediately.
"But," remonstrated Admiral Helfrich. "your
orders were to serve under me."
"My orders," replied the British commander,
'are to serve under you until the situation be-
comes hopeless."
"And what do you propose to do, Admiral
Glassford?" Helfrich asked.
"I remain at your service," replied the Amer-
ican.
This and other wartime experiences have
made the admirals extremely leery of foreign
naval commanders. ,.
FOR AND AGAINST DEMOCRACY
Bew Net Te Make Democracy Work"Iron
Curtain" Congressman Heller of Brooklyn re-
fuses to let the Senate know about hie com-
mittee's probe of the Securities and Exchange
Commission."
Heller doesn't seem to realize that the House
and Senate are not like West Europe and Rus-
sia; that time is the most precious thing Con-
gress has; and that the "Iron Curtain" he has
rung down between the House and Senate over
the mere exchange of information will coat the
Senate's Fulbright Committee thousands at dol-
lars In time that could have been saved.
Deisms T* Make Deanecracs UveCol. Fran-
cis Gabreskl and the Oil City newspapers for
adopting 300 Korean orphans at Yang Joo Cha-
man.
Col. Gabreskl, one of the great air aces of
World Wax H, is now commanding the 61st
Fighter interceptor Whig to Korea and has four
Mlgs to bis credit.
Not content with this, he has adopted 300
Korean orphans and appealed to his "old home
town," Oil City, Pa., to help out
With the backing of Normal Blissell. the Oil
City Derrick and BUnsard organized "Operation
Happiness," and contributions are now rolling in
to the mayor of Oil City from servants of brc
therhood all ever the country
PAUKiid--*11---1 rtk.-wi:. ft* m u_t .-*, iAiirii. i. ^unJAV,MkvMygife


Labor News
And Comment
By Victor Ricsel
Walter Winchell In New York
HEARD ON THIS BEAT:
BOSTON. They do not like Ike In certain labor circle* here.
Gen. Elsenhower's campaign manager will be told in the next
lew days, when the European commander Is aubllcly slapped of-
ficlalty for the first time by national labor leaders.
Tne General's spokesman, Senator Henry Cabot Lodge, ap-
peared here at the convention of that CIO union which repre-
sents the 100,000 clerks who sell you your shoes, meats, clothing,
groceries, luggage and all those fancy oackaged urugs, stationery
and kitchen provisions In some of the big chain store*. .
Lodge, in effect, asked this Retail, Wholesale and Depart-
ment Store Union to follow Eisenhowers liberal lead.
This is the first CXO convention to be held since the General
became a presidential candidate.
On the platform Is Allan Haywood, the man most likely to
succeed Phil Murray as national CIO president, and, since this
union reflects national CIO policy, Its reply to Lodge is interna-
tionally significant.
It will say that it doesn't know where Ike stands. It will say
that Ike's International position is not so un-.e.ue that it makes
bis domestic attitudes automatically acceptable.
Bluntly it will announce:
"On tnose domestic Issues on whlcn Gen. Elsenhower has
expressed himself, he has aone so in terms which lead inescap-
ably to the conclusion that he stands to the right of Sen. Tait,
ana possibly to the right of Herbert Hoover.
"He has denounced the American quest for security, into
w:iich he lumps such measures as old age >ecurity and unemploy-
ment Insurance and has declared himself apafnst government
interference with industry.
'Until and unless Eisenhower makes clear hi* stand on these
aspects of domestic policy, and espouses a clear-cut liberal and
progressive viewpoint, he cannot lay c:aim to the support of
American labor."
There is evidence here in this New England capital, that
the White House handled the short lived presidential boom of
the Seantor from neighboring Connecticut.
It is absolutely sure that Mr. Truman himself ordered his
a'des to arrange, time and maneuver Sen. Brien McMahons
entry into the Illinois presidential primary.
Furthermore, it la now Just as certain that the White House
a.-ranged the boom for Adiai Stevenson, governor of Illinois.
All this to build a vice-presidential nominee. Again I re-
port, national labor leaders have been told Mr. Truman will run
lor re-election.
Republican labor leaders report that tneir Party has ob-
jectively and "with tee water In the veins of our pollers" check-
ed each Democratic presidential possibility.
They find the most popular in labor circles and among the
women is Tennessee's Estes Kefauver. So the concentration on
research is on the crime-buster. All of which has dug up sev-
eral prime items for the opposition.
Choicest is the fact that he angered government workers
by introducing a bill which would have permitted business firms
to attach the salaries of government employes for past due
charge accounts, loans and other debts. This now is illegal.
In the 80th Congress, Kefauver poshed.the bill to permit
these garnsthees of Federal salaries. It died in the first session.
her. the House Judiciary Committee pigeon-holed it.
There'll also be charges that he voted against the continua- '
tloi. of the House Un-American Activities Committee.
There's a new passport mill opening the way for Americans
to get to Sooth America and Join in anti-US. demonstrations.
CIO leaders are quietly think of some national public rela-
tions technique to hit hard during the presidential race. This
has long been a pet project for Pnil Murray since the day he
offered to pay $1,000,000 a year to sponsor Elmer Davis on
nightly coast-to-coast broadcasts. It fell through when Davis,
a good friend of CIO, nevertheless, said no.
Best answer so far seems to come from Walter Reuther,
leader of the United Auto Workers .
TAXES OF THE TOWN
A tall, well-built and fairly handsome fellow
walked into a midtown bar ordered a few drinks,
and then asked for the manager... He said he
was Aaron Robinson, the iormer Yankee...
Woula they cash his cheek only $100?... The
manager was not available but Mack Clark (who
overheard the talk; felt sorry for him. He bad
such a forlorn expression... 1 cant cash your
check, but 111 let you have $10 and you can give
me your check for that," aid Mack.
Two nights later he recognized.the same lellow
at Longcnamps trying to cash t check fur $150._
This time he told them he was Frank Shea, an-
other ball player... Ciar* and some pals realiz-
ed they had Deen rooked... They went outside
hoping to see a cop or pa&iing patrol car.. .They
dlon't phone for tne cars because the man had
on his overcoat and might leave any second.
Well, he didn't leave ft.r an hour, and they kept
looking up and down the street that long for a
cop... He finally departed and Mack and his
friends got into his car and proceeded home...
One block away be was halted by a passing police
ear... Because one of li-s rear tail lights was
out!
A Runyon character, fresh from Brooklyn,
couldn't afford to take 'us bride on a honey-
moon... He called u in a Broadway pal to re-
commend some high-clais hotel... The groom
wanted to impress his wife who said she'd- s "'
for that, "but it must be where the swela go"...
The pal recommended one of the hotels in the
swank Sixties near Pars Avenue... "Just put
down a very fancy soeify-iifce name," be was
Instructed, "and be sura and add some classy
town on Long Island. This joint caters only to
those kind of creeps."
The newlyweds proceeded to the ritzy place
and had no trouble at alt belns accommodated.
The starchy clerk, however must be wondering
! about the registration, which was: "Mr. and Mrs.
Montgomery De Witt of iirstei Bay."
Ethel Smith's favorite is about the Jobless vau-
deville Juggler, who was rold It was Good Luck
to stand in front o the Marcus Loew plaque in
the Loews State Theater building and ask for
bookings... This gullible fellow decided to try
It..,.Ha removed his bat as he approached the
3-a-day circuit founder's plaoue and reverently
asked for help... He even went into his Juggling
act thinking it might Help matters... After 28
minutes of doing all of his routines lie was sure
he saw tears in Loew's eves... "Oh," said the
juggler, "I didn't mean to depress you. Don't you
like my act?"
The late theatre magnate nodded sadly and
replied: "My son, don't call-us We'll call you.
Composer Otto Harbachs friends report It...
How be lost one* "of his best servants thanks
to tbe Working Press... A iuiolon editor, din-
ing at the Harbachs. decided tne young girl waiv-
ing on table was one of tne prettiest in town...
He invited ber to model a spread for a magazine.
-She agreed and you probably saw ner love-
liness not long ago... It was one of thos be for* -
and-after-series... On whan makeup, clothes,
etc. could do for any working girl... The Har-
bach household didn't ios ner because she was
grabbed by other advertisers or photographers.
Her father in Iceland saw the Iiyout and order-
ed her to come home iinroedteteiy... He didn't
enjoy "the Influence" tne US was having on bis
baby.
A group of us were talking about good jobs and
security... Someone recalled the time Mort Dhton
and Harry Warren, song-writers, were doing
peachy in Hollywood... Fancy wages every week
53 weeks in the year... Warner's signed them
back in the boom days. Then came the ter-
rible blow to Dixon.. An efficiency expert
leaned in by the movie f.rm to get stouter pro-
fits) ordered every writer tof scripts or songs)
to report on the lot at 9 h m
Mr. Dixon was appalled. He had parented many
song hits including "The Lady in Red," and ho
v/as annoyed with office routine "This is ridi-
culous!" he complained to Wr-.rren. "We create!
I might get an Meo at 4 in tbe morning and get
up and work on it for five hcurs! Iuhm -in-
t he-morning guy!"-
Mort quit tbe Juicy Job with its hefty wages
and took the first train to Broadway... Mr. War-
ren felt differently about it... "Regardless of
what I have to do," be told .'hums, "I must be
Ufa place where I get a shed- every week."
Dixon kept making money and still does. At
least $40,000 per annum. But Harry Warren re-
mained in Hollywood and made a couple of mil-
lion.
Great stories come to light in the strangest
ways... Take the exeitfavr divorce fraud expose
of a few years ago... You read -hat one because
of a dispute over $7... One day a woman came
to the editorial dept. of the Journal-American
and asked to see the editor. "I have a story," she
said... An idling report talked to her for a
few moments and was about to dismiss her as
another pest when some ped started ringing bells... The newspaper's alert
Joe Cohen was assigned to It... The results up-
set the entire New York divorce procedure so far
as The Other Woman was concerned. The caller,
it seems, had been working for a ring of divorce
shysters posing as a co-r*spond.nt... She work-
ed on a Job the day before and the lawyer paid
her only S3 instead of a promised ten... So she
went to the nearest newspaper and blew her
whistle!
Peter Edson In Washington
mm cri-snort.
WASHINGTON (NEA) Some prominent
Washington Democrats former New Deal of-
VVHO REPRESENTED WHOM?
B. N. Rousseau, Washington representative of
flclals now in private Hi? pre saying privately Olin Industries, has called attention to an error
to each other that the Trumin administration in an item appearing recently hi this column.
ought to be relieved of power and retired in the
coming electron.
It said that Washtogion lawyer Thomas G.
Corcoran represented OHn in its application for
They say this even though It might mean ha- government approval IB build and aluminum
ing to take four years of Taft
All his members need do in Detroit is to turn on their TV
sets Sunday afternoon at 3:15 and watch "Meet The UAW-
CIO" to get a colorful report on tbe union's progress, money
In the treasury, plans for organization and 50 forth.
That great pillar of strength for the working class, dock-
v.illuper Alex DiBrizzi, whose waterfront union of longshore-
met, just forgot to get itself a bank account for 10 years, is the
same union chief who ordered his men to unload the moat re-
cent shipment cf Polish bams hundreds of thousands of dol-
lar., worth af foreign exchango for tbe Iron Curtain crowd.
Why, when the Manhattan longshoremen exposed tbe ship-
ments and told the line to return to Stalinland. did this hard-
boiled waterfront guy open Staten Island piers to them in the
lower New York Harbor?
There Is .10 trend in tbe series of recent air crashes, tbe
AFL Airline Pilots tell me. It's primarily due to the foul wea-
ther.
There always are more northern than southern accidents
because of tbe tough winter.
The pilots are fighting, however, for longer runways and. a
lighter lifting, load to take-offs.
Incidentally, John Lewis had never before been up in the
air to a plane, that is until he flew to the West Frank-
fort. HI., mina tragedy.
To pay tbe $750.000 Judgment slapped on Harry Bridges'
lefty longshoremen's union when it virtually put a shipping
company out of business, tbe union may have to forfeit its
b.llding and go into receivership. That's leadership getting
the union' into such predicament?
That rioting to Tunisia is not Communist-inspired violence.
A few of us know that because of tbe presence of a little
North African in our party which went into Hollywood from
the AFL convention last September.
This littla fellow was tbe moat quiet, straight-laced chap
we've ever travelled with. He always drank tea.
He was shocked by some of tne Bikini-bathing suits on tbe
I'tsse at the Hollywood Roosevelt Hotel and he talked of just
one thing freedom for his native lano
Then he spoke to the Hollywood Motion Picture Industry
Council. Joining the AFL's European representative, Irving
Brown; international expert Jay Lovestone, and me to urging
the movie colony to send glamourous stars to "sell" America
to the world
He was the self-effacing Babib Bourgiba. the leader of the
nationalists now rioting against French control in Tunisia.
Reasons given are that the Democrats now to presented Olin.
plant. Rousseau denies tnat Corcoran ever re-
Seeretary of Interior Oscar W. Chapman says,
however, that both Corcoran and his law part-
ner, James H. Howe, Jr., visited his office and
office are punch drunk and tired. They've been
in office too long. A new broom and a thorough
housecleaning are in oraer.
In tune the changes wcuid a oik to tbe ad van t- told him that they represented Olin to seeking
age of the Democratic party as a whole. approval for an allocation of government power
Four years out of power would allow a num- to be used In the manufacture of aluminum.
ber of the old fossils in cr> party to ret lie quietly Rowe explains for himself and Mr. Corcoran
from public life. that they were representing a Montana group
Newer, fresher and younger men would step primarily,
up to take their places. At one stage in tbe negotiations, tney tried to
They think an invigorated party would emerge get Otto, Apex Brnetttng of Chicago and a New
to sweep back Into power in 1050, and carry on York group together to ^r-Bjytog for the power,
the traditional program ot the party of Jefferson, But they could not mee, the economic requlre-
Jackson, Wilson and Prankdn Roosevelt. ments. so the deal was drvnoed
INVESTIGATORS MAY NOT LIKE THIS
Dr. B. U. Condon, former Director of the Na- STATEHOOD NEARER FOR ALASKA, HAWAII?
tionai Bureau of Standards, ii writing a book. High priority given trvs Hawaii and Alaska
"I Was Investigated." It will ridicule many of statehood bills to tbe Hew Congress is due to a
| the procedures used by loyalty investigators to commitment made by Senate Majority Leader
probing Dr. Condon's past. But it could backfire Ernest W. McFarland or. Anona, plus pressure
> Because some people can't a joke when they're
the butt of it
MR. CHURCHILL'S GALLANT GESTURE
by Vice President Atoen W. Barkley.
The Veep was in Hawaii during his Pacific
tour last fall. He found the Hawaiians very dis-
There is nothing the mittei with Prime Mto- gusted that they hadn't gained statehood last
later Winston Churchms eyesight. He showed year
! this as he entered the Mayflower Hotel banquet
room to speak off-the-rocord to more than a
: thousand press and radio correspondents to a
'luncheon meeting. Everyone stood up an applaud.
ed as Winnie came into the room.
When he passed Vera Clay. Newsweek corres-
pondent, the Prime Minister slopped and smil-
Hawaii has already aoeptod its state consti-
tution. There has been some talk to the Islands
of going ahead and elec*ing their two senators
and representative, this November, even thongb
Congress hadn't as yet voted them statehooc.
Four other states Michigan Tennessee. Ore-
gon and California took matter? into their own
ed. She was dressed to a gray suit, with a bright bands to this way when Congress was dilly-
red Scotch plaid tarn and matching seraf.
With her blond hair falling over bet should-
ers she made a striking and pretty picture that
would make any prime minister look twice. But
It obviously fussed Vera and she blushed.
She was even more futted when tbe gallant
Winnie stooped, picked ip ber napkin which had
fallen to the floor as she tad risen from ber
chair, and banded it hack to her with a big
smile. Tbe crowd cheer, d and Vera turned as
red as her tarn.
dairying over admitting them to tbe Union.
Statehood bills are not expected to have much
trouble to tbe Senate.
Republican Senator Huada Butler ot Nebtaska,
who had opposed admitting Hawaii on the
grounds that Communists hod control of the is-
land labor unions, baa reportroiy been satisfied
that the situation has 'nyproved. Both statehood
bills passed the House last your
Alaska doesn't nave a sta*e constitution yet,
and whether it could attopt une in time to take
Later, her colleagues kidded her a little bit part in November elections is doubtful, even al-
and asked her for ber hie story, to be titled, "I ter Congress approves >taieh-<1
Dropped My Hanky at Wtnnie'f Feet." But she
swears she didn't do it en prrpose. and that It
was an nceldent
II <
BflwD. FsAitW 3, iU
When both Hawaii and Alaska are admitted,
the U.S. Senate will have an even 100 members,
the House 437
4
SJ
1
till uu Uit SAO i * iM /*
Sunday AmericM iuppfeotetif
PAGE


HERE IT IS: UNCLE SAM'S NEW HEAVY TANK-Wrn Jetails blacked out against the settins
sun (to safeguard military security) the new giant _-43 tank looms against the skyline at the
Chrysler Tank Plant, Newark, Del., where It wi. riade. T*>is is the first picture to be released of
the nation's newest, heaviest tank which Or"rar.ce officials claim will "outslug any land-fighting
machine ever built." Details of design and production schedule* are still closely-guarded secrets.
However, this pilot model of the entirely new tank was completed in less than a year from the tlm*
the company began to build the plant.

ICE MEN? NO. FIREMEN!Sub-zero weather and the spray
from their hoses conspired to give these Chicago firemen a heavy
covering of ice. The firemen were battling an early-morning hot***
blaze that left 300 persons homeless in the cold.
IT'S A PORTABLEDale Orcutt of Athens, O., shows how easy
it is to park the 500-pound "King Midget" auto which he and a
partner are turning out to sell for $500. You just pick up the
Midget and lift it into or out of a tight spot. The car is eight and
one-half feet long and four feet wide and can travel at 40 mph,
according to its makers.
HONORS "POINT" Above
are views of both sides of a new
medallion commemorating the
150th anniversary of the United
States Military Academy, West
Point, r' Y. Face of the medal-
lion, top, bears the Academy's
official coat of arms. Other side
shows a symbolic interpretation
of military and educational aims
of the institution.
TURNING CARTWHEELS FOR JOY?-No but he had reason
to. This sailor slipped on an icy runway In front of the Naval Air
Station at St Louis. He and the other enlisted men shown are
part of a naval reserve squadron being returned home after combat
duty aboard the U. S. Carrier Bon Homme Richard, which has
recently returned from Korean waters.
FAS Y ON THE EARSBritish aclentist N. D. N. Belham of
Chelmtord. England, right, looks over his invention that V**g~
relief to ear-weary music teachers and neighbors of musicians.
It's a silent electronic organ. As many as 24 pupils can play dif-
ferent pieces simultaneously on the organ and hear the r music on
earphones while not a sound is heard elsewhere. The teacher can
listen In with separate earphones.
MANILA TIP-nA. sudden, heavy
snow in Columbus, O., caught
' some pedestrians unprepared,
but this alert office worker
fashioned temporary overshoes
by wrapping manila envelopes
over her shoes and fastening
them with rubber bands. It's a
tip you may want to try some
day whc. the weather's bad and
the boss isn't looking.
-JEAttB_____,
Sunday Amentan Supplement
lUffSkktM IssttMA tftfeMfl
BEWARE BEAUTIFUL SPIES!This sign, outside a Republic
of Korea army command tent shows a ROK soldier being pumped
of military secrets by s woman spy. Surrounding them are symbolic
I eyes, mouths and ara. The Korean text warns ROK soldiers
against spies.
-WNPAYr PEBRUAR ft-4952


School At Gulick
Celebrates
Third Anniversary
The USARCAR1B School at
rort Quite*, C.Z., celebrated Its
third anniversary Friday culmi-
nating three years of specialized
military training for officers and
enlisted personnel of most Lat-
in American nations and the
United SUtes Army Caribbean.
The giant birthday cake, cut at
the anniversary ceremonies,
sported seventeen layerswhich
represent the total number of
Latin countries that have sent
students to the school Argenti-
na, Bolivia, ChUe, Colombia, Cos-
ta Rica, Cuba, Ecuador, El Sal-
vador, Guatemala, Honduras,
Mexico, Nicaragua, Panam, Pa-
raguay, Per, Uruguay and Ven-
ezuela have all been represent-
ed. -
Since Its formal organisation
in 1949, the school has graduat-
ed 5474 men. Of these, 1552 have
been officers, cadets or enlisted
men from Latin American coun-
tries, and 3922 officers and en-
listed personnel of units of the
United States Army Caribbean,
stationed in Panam and the
Antilles.
The school Is commanded by
Lieutenant Colonel Myron D.
Smith, who took over his new
post last Monday, succeeding Col.
James W. Pumpelly.
Housed comfortably in a group
of large barracks with the for-
mer Army Hospital serving as
headquarters, the school consists
of two main parts: the United
States Leadership Division and
the Latin American Leadership
Division. There are also four
technical divisions.
The United States Leadership
Division, headed by Lieutenant
Colonel Weldon E. Lalche. con-
sists of specialized leadership
training both for officers and
non-commissioner officers. Also
attached to this division are the
Clerical Section and the Unit
Supply Section.
The Latin American Leader-
ship Division, under the com-
mand of Lieutenant Colonel Ra-
fael Ramirez, is the part that
Building the timber approach to a Bailey Bridge, is another
of the field training problems of the students.
makes the school unique in the
United States Army.
Twenty-two Latin American
officers are currently studying in
this division. Nine from El Sal-
vador and one from Honduras
are in the Baste Weapons Sec-
tion, and four Bolivians, four Cu-
bans and four Paraguayans in
the Engineering Section. The
Tactics Section, third subdivi-
sion, has no students at present.
Instruction methods have been
so successful that three nations,
Guatemala, Nicaragua and Ecua-
dor, send their Army cadets to
the school to complete what
would ordinarily be weir fourth
year.
There are four technical divi-
sions in the school: Communica-
tions, Food Service, Military Po-
lice and Automotive. Four Nica-
ragua! officers, three Paraguay-
an officers and five Colombian
enlisted men are now taking ra-
dio courses In the Communica-
tions Division. There is one Chi-
lean officer student in the Auto-
motive Division. Although there
are currently no Latin Americans
in the Military Police Division,
the governments of Panam and
Costa Rica send a good number
of their police forces to study
there.
The U8ARCARIB School fos-
ters Inter-American relations
and hemispheric defense in two
ways. On the one hand, it brings
together officers and enlisted
men of the United States and
Latin America, helping thus to
cement ties between English and
Spanish-speaking America. On
the other hand, officers and en-
listed men of the Latin Ameri-
can nations work and study to-
?ether, thus providing a solid
oundatlon for Latin American
unity and cooperation.
The enlisted men's Mess Hall
in the Headquarters Building has
two large colored mosaics on the
wall. One represents a large mao
of the Americas with a legend,
which expresses the purpose of
the school; written both In Eng-
lish and Spanish. It reads: "One
for All-and All for One," "Uno
para Todos y Todos para Uno."
-.:*-',
________Qualified Military Policemen at USABCABJB give practical Instruct! in JUDO.
For the Best in Fotos & Features
Its The Sunday American

r IODOS**
ALL
ALL for ONE.

The aims of the TJSARCARIB School, at Fort Gulick, Canal
Zone, are ably expressed by the motto behind Capt. Onrille
Shaw (left) Deputy Director of Instruction, who is having
coffee with a student, Lt. Mamerto Cornet, Signal Officer
from Paraguay.
Pfe. Pedro A. Gutierrez, a student at the school, begins work
on the Third Anniversar) Birthday Cake.
V *

ym vlJT A
^^m | mvV^^I

Modern methods of traffic control are taught all Latin
American students. This to a portion of the Military Police
training program.
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1952
iunday Ahmikaa Supfieaeat
PAGE
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THE CANAL ZONE'S LA CRESTA Hundre-.......' * dr.ve to the lop or uo t*w.j ... -- /- -- -. fu.-...- -j. : *u* .eorn
of the view from Herrick Height* in the Zone. Here 'tis, in two directions. Top is looking straight down to Cathedral Pinza, bottom out to
PaitHIa Point.



I

' -
I WONDER IF TOOTS WOULD
MIND IF I WENT OUT WITH
THE BOVG TONI6HT FOR A
CHANGET
'ft**
wait.' casper has
mis werve qn6
out alokie/ he must
be up to soaa'e
mschief.' i'll'
stay hoa/1e ans
see what
he rolls in
I DIDNT EXPECT TO
FIND YOU HERE, TOOTS.'
I THOU6HT YOU WERE
OUT WITH SOME 6WLS.'
r DECIDED TO
STAY HOME. BUT
WHY ARENT
YOU OUT
WITH THE
BOYS?

I 6UES6 WE WOULDN'T
KNJOY OURSELVES AWAY
FROM EACH
OTHER.
ANYWAY/
WE WONTSTT
HOME.' SUPON
YOUR PRETTIEST
DRESS AND
WELL DO
THE TOWN
TOGETHER/
//r<
*
I TKWCATI, In, WOmLD
MM/
: I


I

TAeSUNPAV
an
Comic supplement



'
THIMBLE THEATRE
llrtlll O, . P.tt OBm.
Starring Popeye



W PMOtM *0 If s. f^
M 1 ^ttft k
* 1 ^ ;:..: 1
l.'.-.


% AHERN
and pete \*u* pckus up in
frootoi* barter's
drugstore in 5
MINUTES, JUDGE/
HURRY 0\ER-
HE MONt WAfT/,
DOORBELL fTS THAT
MAN WHO PHONED
EARUS*. ABOUT A
ROOMV
HAVE
AHM --YOU'RE CALLING
"TO SEETHE ROOMUM
MIND IF I SHOW TTIN
AHURRYf-TMINAN
AWFUL
-
BUT THERE
ARE JUST
TWO
WINDOWS/
THEY GIVE AMPLE
LIGHT FOR A ROOM
THIS SJZE, SIR.-
ANDA GOOD
CROSS-lRCULATK>i
OF AIR./
LET MB CHECK Mf ORDER
UM---IT SAYS HERE,
A FOUR. WINDOWS--"

OH, BUT ITS MDUR.
LIVING ROOM I'M
TO FIGURE
ON/.
LS
LL
MRS. MORGAN HAD
ME COME TO GIVE
AN ESTIMATE ON
VENETIAN BUNDS
FOR. THE LIVING
Si_____ROOM/
MORGAN?
-MDUfeE
IN THE
WRONG
HOUSE-
THEY'RE
NEXT DOOR/
THAT BLUNDERING
F/0*HEAD MADE ME
MISS GETTING A
RIDE DOWNTOWN
TO THE BOWLING^.
TOURNAMENT-
VAM--MAYBE THIS WON'T BE
A GOOD PLACE TO ROOM/-
THAT FELLA WHO JUST
CAME ObT SAID THE MAN IN
HERE IS A
MANIAC/


-*t*K/Jjl ";- i
-- Sk i'
r*^
fa*'1 1 -if

ATMIKR..
our/







.


1
-
I




t
< "< I
LOOK, MR. CAM*'
THEY MADE ME A
VOLUNTEER
FIREMAN-
YEP* IT'S STILL A-CQWIM6
IM UKE IT HAS SINCE >U
RUSHED INTO THAT
BURNING HOTEL LAST
SUNDAY NJ6HTANO
SAVED THE LIVES OF
THE SLEEPING
^ GUESTS*'
. _-
AND WHO HAS,
A BETTER
RIGHT, I'D
UKE TO
KNOW-
ITS TOO
BI6-4
WITH ALL THE LETTERS, PRESENTS, CASH
AND CHEERS YOU'VE BEEN GETTING
THEY THOUGHT YOU MIGHT 6ETAt3WELLEdJ
HEAD- YOU'RE FAMOUS- ^
YOU OWN THE TOWN** M^. v
OH, HELLO, tARSJI DEEM It MY DUTY TO TAKE
SNOOPLEY- TCHILD. OUTQF THIS WRETCHED
WE JUST J UNCLEAN TRUCKERS' NEST
OT.YOUR.f AND HAVE HER SENT TO
TER- L*r' SOME RESPECTABLE
^INSTITUTION WHERE*'
if:
>
THE
nj
V
^5^
r
NOW HOLD IT, LADY" I DONT CARE
WHAT YOU THINK OF MY PLACE- IT
AINT FANCY- BUT WHAT THE KID
SAYS ABOUT TRUCKERS
GOES DOUBLE
WITH ME
PLEASE, V WHY, YOU UNMANNERLY LITTLE
MA'AM-X 1 MOPPET.' HOW DARE YOU?
THINK THIS j
PLACE IS
SWELL AN'T
THINK TRU(
IS TERRIi
Oyr. 1911. Kmg Fernuo jjadxM,. I. -^m v,.,j
TRUCKERS ARE TOPS
THE SALT OF THE EARTH*
AND WHATS MORE,
YOU AINTSENDIN'
THE KID TO NO
INSTITUTION*-
AND


*
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