The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

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:
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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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 applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01386

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
/
"BRAHIFF
7e SUNDAY
%'let the people know the truth end the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
PANAMA, T-
ifavuu/TU mt Ok*
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 17, IMS
TEN CENTS
Search For Uranium
Cops Chase Robbers, Find
Cop In New York Burglaries
NEW YORK, 16 (UP). Police Into a rage when be confronted
reportedly caught a four-ma detective Pox at a station house
burglary team trying to rob. Top're the rotten a
t Side apartmente today and the Police Department" The
found the leader was a city de- Police Commissioner shoated
tectlve. 4ne shamefaced officer.
Detective James Pox 33. was Mohaghan turned to news-
suspended Immediately and men and policemen and the
charged with leading the strange room and declared, "This man
cons and robbers combination loused up the whole department
In its burglary efforts. with his rotten action."
Police said they had been trail- When arrested, the men were
lng Fox and his friends for sev- carrying two plastic bags con-
eral weeki before the arrest to- fining a hand drill punches,
day as the gang emerged from lock picks strips pf celluloid for
an apartment house after futile forcing locks, and a short steel
attempt to enter apartment. bar.
Police commiasloner George The detectlve'a companions
Monaghan displayed an elabor- were Identified as Seymour
ate kit of burglary tools carried Susklnd, 37, Maxwell Burner, 39,
by the gang. and Joseph Ganz. 42.
Police said the men were trall-
(NEATelephoto)
BROOKLYN BARGAIN BATTLE Determined bargain-hunters mob the street in front of
SSSS, arI oW Brooklyn N. Y., department store that Is going out of trineo. TheM,-
600,000 Iquidation sale drew an estimated 15 000 persons who were controlled by a detach-
ment qt police. At one point, the crowds were so big the police barred the door._________.
2 Men Find 'Escape
Jail Easy; Take Girl
Proof
Along
News Coverage
MOSCOW, Feb. 14 (UP)
Moscow newspapers today de-
voted one sentencenine
wordsto covering the fu-
neral of Britain's King George
VI.
ed today to a fashionable apart-
ment building at 9 E. 75th St.
where they rang bells and tried
doors.
At one apartment a maid ask-
ed through the door, "Who's
there?" ,_
We are police," 0e of the
men replied somewhat truth-
fully.
"If you're a policeman show
your badge ** the bottom ol the
door," the cautious maid shout-
Detective Pox had his badge
and his service pistol with him.
police said, but the men left
without ahowlng the shield.
Instead"they went to 311 E. HOUSEO.Peb7l6jW^Wood-
47th St, postee said, andwere ar- row (Woody) Senders is para-
r*t afWenterlna the apatV ir*ed over three,-fourths of his
SSrthoule there but he still hunt. squirrels.
PASAGOULA, Miss., Feb. 15 and then freed the woman from;*^ .1**?^ t *&*5,A
(UP)-Two men grabbed keys of; anottlSX. room after she "holler- sauntered past the a
I jaekson County's new "escape, ed a
proof* Jail at gunpoint today, re-
| leased a woman who "begged to
go with them" and calmly rode
the elevator to freedom.
While the imprisoned Jailer
I shouted vainly in the almost
l(wundproof fourth-floor lockup
-he three escapers casually hall-
led a taxi outside and vanished.
j Twenty minutes later someone
heard the commotion on the top
iloor of the million-dollar struc-
ture. Authorities spread an
alarm and quickly picked up the
trail at Mobile, Ala.
Mobile police said an uniden-
tified taxi driver reported drlv-
llng the three to the municipal
'Cbn^orw^onagham flew tithes and earn his living by re-
legged."
IblU *** **""o ex---------- "_
hey paid the fare from a "lajrge
,- lieved they stole an auto there
lor further flight.
The fugitives were Identified as
Robert Miller, 25, and John Scar-
ray, 32, both stocky, tough-talk-
ing and considered "dangerous,"-
nd brown-haired Miss Linda
lake. 21.
The men were being held for
grand jury action. Miss Blake,
only woman prisoner at the
time, was being held In connec-
tion with a recent fight which
had tied up traffic In a tunnel
under Mobile Bay.
jailer H. T. Smith
Air Traffic Parley
Held In Panama
Problems connected with the
expansion of lifter-American !'
traffic, airport construction,
metereologlel Information and
airfield management were dis-
cussed in Panama during a
three day conference held by
representatives of the U. 8. Civ-
mu..^-. U -Aeronautics ,Admnt,*"on
airport there without suspecting yno are cooperating with.Latin
| of being .fugitives. American on Mies underlie
nical assistance program in La-
tin America it was announced
today by the Inatltute of Inter-
American Affairs.
Representatives attending the
conference Included Pietro Vlg-
na, the United States Civil Ae-
ronautics representative work-
ing with Costa Rica, who came
from San Jos; Theodore West-
lake, who is en route to his
post as U. S. Civil Aeronautics
Consultant in Bolivia; John
I ver Lerom. Chief of the Civil
Aeronautics Mission to Pna-
:., 53, said thelm: Gerard Mulligan and Ed
with a pistol Waterman, of the Civil Aero-
Ted" in, took his nautlcs Administration. Interna-
fice to the street. A passerby saw
They rode the elevator to the them hail a taxi and ride away,
round floor of the elaborate Smith said the getaway starf-
ulfdtng which had been consld- ed when he took a trusty to clean
the men's cell at 9 a.m. yester-
.day. He said Miller "poked" a .2
automatic In my ribs."
nen held him up
Knd iSked'hirn In'theTrVe'lTJ'tlonaf FTldW< at Balboa.
flushed
rusty7*
and took the keys.
"They waved the pistol at
the other prisoners and told
them they would shoot any-
body who made a soand," the
Jailer said.
He said he did as the men or-
dered.
"You don't argue with men
when they pull a gun on you and
tell you they'll kill you/' Smith
said. "I'm 63 years old and they
are strapping young men. I did
like they told me."
None of the male" prisoners
asked to go along. Smith said. He
said "they were all seared, Just
like I was. But the woman "heard
the fuss and hollered and begged
to go with them," he said.
Smith said he and the prison-
ers began yelling for help as soon
as the three left
Peron Would Rather
Be Called Dictator
Than Democrat
By DREW PEARSON
WASHINGTON, Feb. 16.Juan
Peron. the glib Gaucho who used
to insist that his regime was
"true democracy" (and even his
newspaper Is named "Democra-
. but it was 20
before anyone
minutes later
heard them.
"It's a sound-proof cell block,"
he said. "And it's a long way
down to the first floor."
The Crusade For Freedom
Is Our Best National
Defense.
.he United States wasn't worth
the paper It's written on.
"Argentine soldiers will never
fight on foreign soil. Their only
commitment is to defend the na-
tion within 1U territorial limits."
Estonian
Ho rrors
Who
Tells
Knows Soviet
Tale Localh
An Estonian woman whose
lusband died somewhere in Rus-
la and whose son may still be
.Uve in a Soviet labor camp
ame to Crusade for Freedom
lendquarters to let Isthmians,
iow the horrors of a Russian
;cupatlon. >
Because she still has relatives
i Estonia, she asked that her
sm be withheld
Mrs. X" is a middle-aged
ornan. She was able to leavi
la with her daughter In
,949. four vears after the Rua-
lians moved hi on the pretext of
lefendhrg the country from the
Task' Since then, she has been
his
forgot the admonition, then
parents were punished.
One dav. in the absence of the
teacher (the instructors were all
Communists who replaced Esto-
nian teachers), several boys In a
classroom spat on Stalin's pic-
ture. The enraged teacher, on
his return, demanded to know
who was responsible. No one
answered, but one of the boys
Joked about "God Is oersotrlng,"
referring to Stalin's picture.
That night the boy was taken
away by Communists and has
never been heard from.
Adults were required to attend
a Communist meeting In the
jackand forth In Eurooe and town's auditorium As thev filed
new in the Western Hemisphere
Her hope is that she will be able
to enter the United States soon.
These were some of the Inci-
dents of Russian occupation that
fine recounted In tears and In a
trembling voice:
In every classroom. Stalin's
oast the rostruin where the
Communist authorities sat, they
were required to shout "Hur-
rah I" and to raise their hands hi
salute Communist photograph-
ers snapped oictures to rhow the
Estonians' "fondness" for the
new regime.
The nleht of June 14. 1941. 85.-
adults as old as 80. "Kulak"
means capitalist In Communist
terminology. The word actually
means fist and the Russian ex-
planation Is that the rich keep
the poor under their fists. The
classification of "kulak" bv the
Communists included workers
who had saved their earnings to
buy homes .for their families.
When one couple pleaded to have
their elderly parents left at
home so that they could die In
their homeland, the Russian of-
ficer replied: "We have enough
earth to bury you."
Those 5.000 persons appar-
ently were split among various
Soviet slave labor ramps. Of the
few who later escaped some
made their wav back over such
remote routes as the Indo-Chin-
ese border. "Mrs. X" met one of
the luckv escapees In England
and he told her that he came
back to the West via Indo-Chl-
na.
In 1941. the Reds rounded up
. iroom. Biauns Tne ment ot june h. itm. oo.- in iotj. tne Keas rounoeci up
pictures went up and children ,000 "kulaks" were rounded i-d by males between the ages of 17 to
ind adults were, told thev covldithe Communists lo Estonia be- 45. Thlrtv-flve thousand -were
- The procedure m~
Human Lives
Sacrificed By
Indian Fanatics
MEXICO CITY, Peb. 18 (UP)
Fanatic Indian tribes have
been sacrificing human lives In
a new and bloody resurgence
of worship to the Aztec sun
god, less than 40 miles away
from this great metropolis, ac-
cording to the newspaper "Ul-
timas Noticias."
The newspaper said that
since 1945 at least seven hu-
mans were sacrificed by the
religious fanatics and "many
others" were severely mutilat-
ed by Indians who "practice
the savage sacrifices of our
Aztec ancestors."
Ultimas Noticias fills out the
story with names and detalla
of the death of six evangelists
and one Federal policeman,
who were sacrificed by savage
Otomles and Matlazlncas of a
neighboring Mexican state.
Paralyzed Hunter Gets Game
With Help Of His Neighbors
MHINOTON COURT left but.Insista that he .seldom %"?* E. rfnlonVsou'ta
Officials Move
To Stay Ahead
In Arms Race
WASHINGTON, Feb. 16 (UP)
The United States has Inten-
sified Its world-wide search for
uranium In an effort to main-
tain Its lead in the atomic arms
race with Russia.
It was revealed today that U.
8. officials have been negotia-
ting with free countries all over
the world to stimulate the search
and the production of the ato-
mic fuel.
Negotiations have fallen be-
hind In several basic countries,
especially hi Mexico and Brazil,
but Informed sources say that in
general the program has "gain-
ed Impetus."
These sources say that only
speculation can be made on the
uranium potential of the free
world. But real progress has
been reported In the establish-
ment of,the machinery to exploit
it.
The U.S. has already negotia-
ted to receive all the uranium
iDsJrimidJos.j
' nearliere. eta alont "because
folks re glad to help him out.
The town has 1,000 residents and
all'of them know Woody.
A restaurant man delivers
meals to his home, neighbors
help with the cleaning. A cous-
in. Lila Sanders, shops for him.
In the summer, friends stop by
and take him to a drive-in mo-
vie.
When it comes to hunting,
Woodv again depends on hU
friends. He goes squirrel hunt-
ing about eight or nine times
return! home empty-handed. He
was hunting when he was IS and
a companion shot Woody In the
spine while they were after
squirrels.
, Tha* why Ohio's most cour-
ageous hunter Is paralysed.
cla at last has decided that he each season and he gets to his
really likes to be called a die- favorite hunting spot this way.
In a speech the other day. the friends carry him on a special.
boss of Argentina announced cot into the woods in the morn-
that "the next time Great Brit- mt and leave him until late af-
aln wonts Argentine meat, she ternoon. Then, upon returning
will have to pay 250 pounds tora work. friends pick him up
sterling per ton."' again.
Then he added: All day he Is powerless to move
"I would rather be called a and is usually alone.
dictator and a tyrant abroad, woody can shoot only to nu
than have them say that I am a
Democratic ruler, with a foreign
ambassador at my elbow and me
saying 'OJC.' to everything be
'on^ne same occasion. Pern MfoiQ i M
pou' ffi%uTJ in San Bias Isles
{),. iTni.^ aot*. aan't worth I ## #W/#
4,000 Per Week
About 4,000 persons a week
are being given the Tuberculin
Test In San Bias as part of the
campaign against Tuberculosis!
initiated by the Servicio Coope-
rativo Inter-Americano de Sa-
lud Pblica, of The Institute of
inter-American Affairs, In co-
operation with the Ministry of
Labor, Social Welfare, and Pub-
lic Health, according to Infor-
mation given by Dr. J. de D.
Ecbevers, Director of Vaccina-
tion.
The latest figures, from Feb.
2 to 9, show that 3,945 persons
have received, the Tuberculin
Test, and 1,372 were vacclnat-
- t r#- d with BOO (Bacilo-Calmette
on lists Instructing them to re- Gurin)-
Dort to police *j*fi**: "in spite of the many obstacles
There, thev were g^? fan- due ^^ we>tner ,nd the
at gun point-a tJ*^mlnv*i scarcity of transportation m
SS JS? hrT^refuSefte fin the 'cVlnatlon
Sr. S3 dS oTSTSJ?. "" SThen,er?*
Eighteen boys who learned Dr. .
of the Communist tactics in I
the round-up hid hi
Is
TEST VESTCombat troops in
Korea will test this new cloth
battle jacket that baa stopped
.45-caliber bullets at point-blank
range. The Jacket, made of many
layers of tough nylon, contains
no metal, and weighs only eight
pounds. The Army hopes it may
greatly reduce battle casualties.
permit U. 8. explorers to seek
Ksslble ore deposits and may-
permit this country to buy
all or the greater portion of
any future production.
To stimulate production the
U. S. Is offering all sorts of
Inducements. The U. S. gov-
ernment Is willing to survey
the potentialities of a country,
supply geologists and en-
gineer and even, when the
possibilities justify It, costly
production material.
U. S. officials believes the
intensification of production
In the free world as much and
as rapidly as possible la ab*
soluteiy essential.
If an atomic war should
come the U.S. does not want
to be surprised with an inade-
quate supply of uranium.
Canada and the Union of South
Africa. In addition similar a-
greements are being: sought with
a number of other countries in-
cluding Brazil and Mexico, but
authorities refuse to say which
are the other countries.
Thev saw that all of them
have indicated their desire to
cooperate In the defense of the
free world, but not all have act-
ed with the promptness that the
U.S. would have liked.
The situation in Mexico, for
Instance, is considered discour-
aging.
The Mexican government not
only has evaded giving the U.S.
an exclusive agreement to buy,
but. In the opinion of American
technicians, have discouraged
the search.
The U. 8. Atomic Energy
Commission argues that exploi-
tation by private concerns
would give the best results.
Consequently, It is believed
that government controls
should be down to a minimum.
However, Mexico has out
serious reslstrlctlon on exploi-
tation. Among other things,
private interests are not giv-
en the assurance that they
will be have the right to ex-
ploit and obtain benefits from
the uranium they find.
In Brazil another coun-
try wherein It is believed there
are> large quantities of uranium
It Is said that the pos-
sibilities of an agreement are
a little better even though
much progress has not been
made for some months.
Brazil has indicated, how-
ever, that she Is disposed to
Coronation Of
Queen Likely
Next Autumn
LONDON, Feb. lg (UP)
Sources close to the Royal Fam-
ily said today the coronation of
Queen Elizabeth II probably will
be held next autumn.
If that is the case It will be
the first time In 200 years that
a monarch Is crowned in the
same year of the death of the
predecessor.
The young Queen rested to-
day In her Clarence House re-
sidence accompanied by her
husband, the Duke of Edin-
burgh, and her two children.
It was the first day of In-
timate home life the Queen has
had since she heard the news
ten days ago of the death of
her father. King George VI,
whose funeral was held yester-
day.
However, her rest will be brief
because this weekend the Queen
will discuss her coronation with
her counsellors. She also has to
decide on other matters such as
whether the Duke of Windsor
will continue to receive the TO
thousand pounds annually that
George VI had allotted him.
The Informant said the coro-
nation probably will be held at
the end of September or the
beginning of October and that
Elizabeth II will make her
thrice-postponed visit to Aus-
tralia and New Zealand during
the first months of 1963.
The Queen Is expected to ar-
rive at a '*"'''"" "* nn^
Clergymen Who
Want National
Barred Racing
Day of Prayer
MEMPHIS, Term., Feb. 16 (UP)
Clergymen who took part In
'tmu the all-night prayer to defeat
i the proposed horse race track
* a UPJ 2* rpat,0n Ibrahim fc^nnSSSfiS
i forest, has been carried on In Panama ^""^vf ministers said
projp"t|y"sur"- *J**,IElJSELJ2^^ wnole tJld'of
never give their backs to tnejtween 10 p.m. and 8 a.m. Tbejtaken away.
iktures. If In school a student round-up Included babies and simple: Their names appeared' end"
rounded the forest. Finally, the
young men had to surrender.
They pleaded for mercy. Jts
too late." the Russian com-
mander replied.
The Russians eut off the
Klsoners' noses, ears and
ages and gouged out their
eyes. Then the bodies were
hung in the public market for
three days as a lesson to the
rest of the people.
People behind the Iron Cur-
tain, "Mrs. X" said, are wait-
ing for the Americans and the
English to come to their de-
liverance. .
"America must win." she
said, drying her tears, "if the
Rumian* win, it will be the
Occidente, 'otoqe Oriente," and ""iff-.-
San Bias. A total of 11.043 per- *
sons have received th Tuber-
culin Test and 5.073 have been
vaccinated with BCG.
Dr. James Townsend, Direc-
tor of the Servicio Cooperativo
Inter-Americano de Salud Pbli-
ca, and technical advisor of the
ami-tuberculosis campaign; Dr.
Amadeo MasteUarl, Technical
Consultant of the Government
of Panama; and Dr. Alberto Cal-
vo. Director of the Public Health
Department of the Ministry of
Labor. Social Welfare, and Pub-
lic Health, will leave for David
en Monday to make the neces-
sary arrangements to start tlv-r ,... w......v.- *.
lng the Tuberculin Test hi Chi- led the tide of victory."
rifui atxt week. j "J am confident that tho
Ministers, recalling the mara-
thon anti-race track prayer here
last month, urged that Congress
and Mr Truman set asido one
day for national praying.
The night-long prayer session
here which attracted nation-
wide attention came on the eve
of an election on the proposed
track at West Memphis, Ark.,
across the Mississippi River. The
track was defeated at the polls
Dr Paul Caudlll of the First
Baptist Church, who said that
the all-night session showed
what prayer can do," added:
I'm convinced that prayer turn-
hole
be the declaration that the right
of man comes from God," he
said, "our need for a national
day of prayer Is even greater in
these days ot confusion In which
we live.'r
Hamllls church took part in
the anti-track prayer. Hamin,
w'- left for Europe Dec. 31, says
In .jrayer all souls must be saved.
tide of world events would .
turned If we could have the kind
of prayer that leads to a revival
of hearts In fellowship with God
and if our whole nailon would
pray," Caudlll said.'
The Rev. J. E. Hamlll. pastor
of the First Assembly of God
Church, now on an evangelistic
mission hi Europe, says "Prayer
is the switch that turns on God's
< jwerhouse. We serve a prayer-
answering God."
"I could relate many Instances
where fervent prayer has
brought results to peoplo In our
midst." he said.
Dr. Wayne Lamb, pastor of the
Union Avenue Msthodls Church,
said "we have seen a dem-
onstration of the power of pray-
er. A national day of prayer
could bring peace to the vrorld.
The Rev Cevll M. Parrish,
HamlU's assistant, also thought
a dav of prayer U neededtoday
If the first foundation of _
American citizenship was laid In heed their prayers.
. none damned.
Parrish said that Hamlll "la
in Europe to save souls, of those
even against us.
Caudlll aald a national day of
prayer "could have a telling ef-
fect on the whose international
situation. Mere prayer, alone.
however la not enough. We must
humble ourselves at the same
time ... seek the face of God
and turn from oar wicked waya"
In calling defeat ot the race
track indication of what prayer
can do. he said '"There were too
man devout Christians piajtaf.
God simply could not fall
____
___
_L


N
MOB TWO
i"i "
TUT 8TJNDAT AMERICAN
STJNDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 19S1

I
I
RAILROAD EXPERT TELLS WHY

Bombs Don't Stop Railroads

Did She Have Trouble Getting
Her Trunk Through Customs?


NORTH KOREAN TRAINS
GET THROUGH; SO DID
GERMAN AND BRITISH
-
By WILLIAM T. FARICY
President, Assn. of American Railroads
WASHINGTON, Feb. 16 (NEA).The record of re-
sistance to bombardment of the battered railroads of
North Korea offers an answer to a question that could
have top importance here at home in event of all-out war:
How well would America's railroads hold Up under
enemy attack?
For more than year, the North Korean railroads
have bean subjected to concentrated and sustained bom-
bing from United Nations airplanes and naval ships.
They have taken additional punishment from ground
- fire, from commando raiders and behind-the-lines sabo-
: teurs.
Time and again, rail bridges, shops, marshalling
-yards have been reported destroyed.
Yet, follow-up reconnaissance almost invariably dis-
i closes trains eoon operating again over the same stretch
track.
It Is Impolite To Point
With Your Feet In Yemen
there 1 no question but that
eur bmblti has seriously dte-
tted and delayed Red rail
from Manchuria and
the front.
ittflitery officers, nevertheless,
l up the result of our stre-
e bombardment like this:
Trains Continue
rank at top targets.
Obviously, If you can cut this
vital medium of mass supply for
armed forces or for production
on the economic front, the ene-
my la half beaten, the war half
won.
This was basic In our military
strategy during World War n
when our massed bomben tried
to knock out German rail serv-
nrha Her Korean railroads "J-
JRUS&'tSStfeS German Railways
tlnnlne to operate, largely J a Bnt (0 difficult was the task Of
hort-hiul basis, bat still moving
Vital supplies to the Communist
femes, flier remain a primary
putting the Relehsbahn out of
commission that the German
railroads remained largely intact
to within half a year of war's
end.
If an admittedly good but lim-
ited rail system like that of And even then, though singled
North Korea can stand up undercut for lustalned saturation
such punishment If to certain bombing, they constituted one of
that the most extensively devtl-,the last facilities of enemy re-
' slatanee to go out of action.
This testlmbnv to the rail-
roads' sturdy resilience under
shock it contained in the post-
war report of the U.S. Strategic
Bombing Survey.
The tame kind of record was
written by England's railroads
during the early war years when
the Oerman aerial blitz was at
lita height.
This la important to home- in some cues, entire yarda
front defense. and other strategic installations
If an attack should be made on 'were bombed out of uae.
thil continent, continuing rail- Yet. usually within a oerlod of
road service would be essential I hours, damage was repaired sui-
te bOth resistance and recovery, flcientlv to nermlt resumption Of
Among logistics specialists, it train trame.
hot become an adage that you I Or alternate route* around the
cannot produce end us* any more blitzed area were set up and op-
of anything then you can haul.
And railroads an the domestic
Ofed system In the worldAmer-
lca's-could do even better.
The more solid roadways and
structures, stronger-built equip-
ment, and the widely dispersed
network of American railroads
would make the job of destruc-
tion that much tougher.
Home Defense
to
A Soldier
Takes
A Shower
By DOUGLAS LAMN
PUSAN, Korea,Feb. 18 (NEA)
Th lean, bearded soldier
known as Chuck shuffled Into
the shower room Co get cleans-
ed up to go home on rotation.
The room wee bare wood
with a concrete floor and not
very prvete. But the soldier
treated hit surroundings like a
man entering a temple to com-
mune with the Die.
He turned on both faucett,
then tested them with hit
palms.
"Oh God," h sighed. "That's
good."
Slowly Chuck moved under
the water and you could see
him relax ee the hot needle
spray began driving the caked
dirt out of hit body.
He stood With hit whiskered
face slightly upturned into the
thOwer, bands hanging limply
at his tide*.
He stood there maybe five
minutes like that, hardly mov-
ing a mutdla.
It was obvious that a lot
more than Korean dirt was be-
ing washed off Chuck.
He was being cleansed of
months of killing, fright, being
shot at, living in a dank bunk-
er on a frozen ridge, dangerous
patrols deep into enemy lines,
terrible homesickness.
PiOAC PASSENGER hurries to Join her friends aboard the
York freighter after an overnight stop at Karachi.
The BOAC catering staff at points along the route be-
tween Bangkok and London were somewhat surprised when
they were recently informed that five "lady passengers"
aboard one Of the Corporation'! aircraft would require half
a ton of hay and several gallons of water at each stop.
The passengers were, in fact, five half-grown elephant
travelling oh the regular BOAC York freighter service.
They were on their way from the Jungles of Thailand to
Join one of Britain's large travelling circuses.
Although BOAC carrie* thousands of animals of various
descriptions each year, this Is believed to be the first time
on which to many elephants have flown together in one air-
craft.
Each one weighed nearly half a ton and stood shoulder
high. The animate were three or four years old and all five
were female*.
The aircraft flew on the normal route through Calcutta,
Karachi, Bahrain, Cairo and Tripoli, and the elephants were
making themselves at home in their circus quarters in Brit-
ain five days after leaving Thailand.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 1ft"Don't
point your feet."
Many a Western mother has
warned her children that it is
Impolite to point a finger, but In
Yementhe proud little kingdom
on the Red Sea In southwestern
Arabiait is considered particu-
larly bad form to point your feet
at anyone as you sit on the car-
peted, cushioned floors.
And in Yemen you sit on the
floor, Eastern style, not In chairs.
Handclapping Taboo
The foot-pointing taboo, aa
well as one on handclappihg, was
learned by a VS. Naval research
team invited to Isolated Yemen
by the king, His Majesty Imam
Ahmad bin Yahya Hamld el-din,
to survey medical problems
The ttory of the team's vlalt it
told by Harry Hoogstraal, one of
the Invited guests, in an article.
"Vftman Hnan* *U_ T-*.^. ~ '
Yemen Opens the Door to Pro-
gress," in the February issue of
the National Geographic Maga-
zine.
Dr. Hoogstraal is Head of tha
Department of Medical Zoology.
U.S. Naval Research Unit NoTa.
stationed at Cairo, Egypt, ana
Field Associate in Zoology, Chic-
ago Natural History Museum.
No Land of Nonada
backbone of this hauling Job. 4
met born* out by their World
Wr n record.
World War II
Baring those war year, rail-
raed* aovad mare then M per
eat of all militar freight while
producing at the ame time mare
than twice as much Intercity
araaspnrtatlon service for all
ether goods as all other forma
of transportation combined.
_That explains why .railroads
Sudan To Be
Newest Nation
In Africa
rating.
Quick Repair
The foregoing experiences of
quick repair and alternate rout-
ing ar major clues to how Amer-
ican railroads would hold up.
Not generally known it that
the nearly 700 railroad In this
country have agreements alrea-
dy In affect to cope with emer-
gency.
These provide for the Immedi-
ate use of alternate routes in
case of damage to any one line
or group of Unesa plan made
possible by the existence of a
tweeplng pattern of 397,000 mile
of track crlscrosslng America,
with Innumerable possible rout-
ings connecting most major cit-
ies.
Alternate Routing
The raging floods of last sum-
mer in Kan*** and Missouri. and
this latera High Sierra blit-
sarde, bringing damage to rails
beyond eren what atom bomb*
f$9t^Jtn& "sew ass. ft?*-
The Sudan wlU have a gelf.!** *
governing constitution with _
Sudanese Cabinet charted with *<} prompt repair of damages
. the responsibility for the final Quickly restored traffic into the
transfer Of power from the pies- shortly after flood water*
OBt government to s new domo-1 receded.
erfctlc administration. But probably the best example
Britain's Foreign Secretar' of railroad flexibility is the dra-
Anthony Eden, matte this clejfr mB 1 re-routing during the
when he stated Nov. 18, 1981:
"Having attained self-gov-
It seemed for a while that he
ri fallen asleep under the
wer- km Jeunma
But moving around to get a
better look at his face, you
could tee he wet wearing an
almost beatific expression, yet
closed, lip* drawn wide in a
happy smile.
ernment It will be for the Su-
danese people to choose their
own future status and relation-
ship with the United Kingdom
Ohio River flood of 1917.
Ohio Flood
Every river crossing from Pitts-
burgh to Cairo, ill., was closed
end Egypt." I then by high water
The British pledge was repeat- Yet- commerce between north
ed here this month when the ci-and south continued, with trains
vU Secretary of the Sudan, Sir running In a giant circle through
James Robertson, told a prate r>11 gateways east and west of
eoofereaee: (the flooded ration.
fc "It la not the policy of the
ritlih Government to try to
mflaenee your final choice
Tea will fee free to heve a re-
fusile or e monarchy, free to
. .he Independent or incorporat-
ed m an Egyptian state, or free
to enter into treaty relation-
ships with Oreat Britain. Egypt
It was as if the whole myt*
tery of life were being revealed
to him and what he taw wat
Infinitely sweat.
His first movement was to
turn his back to the shower to
that the main stream was hit
ting the nape of hit neck.
He held this position for an-
other five minutes, still smil-
ing, hands at his sides.
Then he began to rotate his
head ever so slowly. This play-
ed the steaming stream all over
the top of his head and shoul-
ders. With what was obviously
an effort, he commenced to
massage hit tcalp with hit fin-
gers.
opening one eye, he took a
piece of soap and began to la-
ther hit scalpall with a mo-
tion so languid you'd never
guess Chuck was a jnan about
to catch a boat in two hours to
be rotated home after nine and
one-half months of fighting.
After allowing the water to
rinse the toap out of his hair,
he lifted first one arm then the
other ind let the water splash
into his armpits.
Still smiling. Still With hit
eyee doted.
Finally he stepped out of the
shower and commenced lather-
ing himself from head to toes,
with exquisite slowness, paying
no attention to a new batch of
showerees crowding Into the
room,
.Nobody elbowed him out. No-
body tried to speed him up.
Jamaica Opens
Cement Plant
KINGSTON, Feb. 16 Jamai-
ca's cement factory at Rockfort
Oardens is now in production.
Sir Hugh Foot switched on the
power recently.
The plant was built by the Ca-
ribbean Cement Co. Ltd., will
supply the island with cement
at a price substantially lower
than the Imported product.
------ -! Ill SI
Every Cor Can Be
A Coffee Stoll
LONDON Feb. 16 (BIS) A
hew type of electric tea or coffee
maker will be exhibited at this
year's British Industries Fair
(May S to 16).
One model Is designed to op-
erate off the lighter socket of a
ear and produces one and a half
pints of coffee for passengers on-
The household model is made
spun In one piece for durability
and finished In chromium plate.
It to fitted with immersion type
elements equipped with a special
safety device.
Coffee Is placed In a filter aft-
er the appliance has been filled
with cold water and the current
switched on.
A hot drink it available with-
in a few minutes.
The manufacturer, Filtrlte,
Ltd.. of Manchester claims the
appliance Is economical.
New US Navy Plane
Ordered Before
First Test Flight
WASHINGTON, Feb. 16 (UP)
Both the Navy and the Air Force
have ordered a new Douglas at-
tack plane before its first test
flight.
Labelled the XA3D, It Is basic-
ally a carrier plane, though the
Air Force order is for a limited
number of a reconnaissance ver-
sion.
The Navy declares that the new
machine will reflect experience
gained In Korea concerning re-
quirements for such an aircraft.
It is an advancement on the
Skvraider. which has been the
standard Navy attack plane since
Its appearance in the fleet in
late 1947.
The XA3D Is a sweot-wing air-
craft with a crew of three.
It 1* powered bv two jeU,-eaeh
slung in a pod under the wing
outboard of the fuselage. It will
be lfc the 6S0 to 700 mph class.
As in other carrier aircraft, the
Wings Of the XA3D will fold to
permit easier handling and more
compact stowage aboard ship.
Navy authorities declined to
Little Girl Evangelist-Asks
Her Dad For Poodle Haircut
RENEE MARTZ: They say the preaches "like nobody's
business."
HOUSTON, Tex., Feb. 16 (NEA)
Renee Marte has two ambi-
tions, one new and one old. The
11-year-old evangelist's long-
standing wish Is to win more
people to Christ.
Her new ambition to to talk
her Daddy Into letting her get
a poodle haircut.
Henee to the daughter of a
Baptist minister, Rev. Jack
Martz, who turned traveling
evangelist.
When Renee was four, she
came to the conclusion that she
should follow In his footsteps.
Since that momentous deci-
sion, she's circled the globe twice,
converted 40,000 persons and
"packed houses"
like Judy Garland and preaches
"like nobody's business."
But when she opens her mouth,
she's no longer a child.
She speaks easily on such to-
pics- as politics (she's a MacAr-
thur booster) and fashions (she
favors charm bracelets and has
"Jllllons" of charms) and enter-
tainment (she's seen only one
movie and never xpects to see
another).
She still likes dolls, however,
and sometimes practices her ser-
mons on one of her collection of
100.
When she was younger, she
considered becoming a waitress,
beautician or salesgirl. Now that
she's grown-up she thinks she'll
continue with her evangelism.
Although she says she's never
The team made much prot,..
In tracing disease In Yemen arid
recommended remedial action
such at frequent changing of the
water In public baths to flush
away disease-carrying snails and
mosquito larvae.
Dr. Hoogstraal, however, show- i
ed a lively Interest in the un-
medlcal aspect of his visit to Te-
men, which, despite Its AraMln
location, Is not a nation of rov-
ing Bedouins and occasional de-
sert oases.
J !?$" wr,ter ?** ln4jto
which the people live "In teem-
ing cities of architectural tplen-
dor; In deep, fertile valleys ter-
raced from stream bed to lofty
crags: or in great stone fortress-
es at the very peaks of the ridges
or mountains?'
Stranger* Suspected
The people called "Bedouins"
in Yemen are not nomads, but
mountain farmers who look with
suspicion upon their rare vltlt-
ors because they believe the com-
ing of strangers brings drought.
And the architecture of tool
highland cities, with their mul-
ti-colored buildings, leads the'
Yemen people to claim without I
contradiction that they orlginat- '
ed the skyscraper. L
The visiting Navy team learn-
ed about foot-pointing when
they sprawled, American style, on
the floor and drew frowns from i
their polite hosts. Ugon inquiry'
they learned that It is extreme. I
ly impolite to point the feet at
anyone while sitting
One should sit tailor-fashion,
with the legs folded, when visit-
ing in Yemen.
Weil-Dressed Man
In Yemen, Dr. Hoogstraal-ob-
served, no man is well-dressed
without a curved sharp ornate
dagger, made of native steel with
a high manganese content.
The dagger to worn in a wide
gold or silver-stitched belt.
Yemen Is also a land where
camelsthe most widely employ-
ed transport "vehicles**are fed
bv hand before a lone Journey.
The camel driTeft stuff food
down the animals' throats, say-
ing the beasts will not eat en-
ough without force feeding!
Yemen Is a country in which
noon comes at six o'clockSix
hours after sunrise; where
thieves are tied to posts and their
loot In turn is tied to them;
where high-grade Mocha coffee
is grown, and where hot and cold
running water in the Navy team's '
laboratories came from roof
tanks laboriously filled by chant-
ing porters carrying four-gallon
everyw here
release detailed performance da- she's gone.
t, but stated that no known air- She likes to climb trees and eat seen a man "as handsome" as"my
plane of comparable size, now in,double-dip hot fudge sundaes, daddy," she admits to thinking
service or contemplated for early she makes friends easily, and young Arthur MacArthur is
can out-fight the best of them, r'cute."
Her admirers say she looks like A lot of people think she to, I tins" from nearby clstern* and
; brunette Shirley Temple, sings'too. I springs.
------------------...,., ._.....n< ,,------------------------........._i '
Yanks Are Fighting Again In Morocco
x
CASABLANCA, Morocco, Feb.
16 (NEAi.under a storm cloud
of unrest In the Arab world, a
must receive something In returnt
for concessions.
In Morocco, nominally an ab-l
new American "Invasion force" solute monarchy under a sultan
has moved into French Morocco,.the U.S. Air Force negotiated its
nine years after Allied forces! deal directly with the French re-
nade their first landings ofsldent general, Gen. Augustln-
World War n on this strategic
North African coast.
The new "invasion"by 20,000
civilians and military personnel
Is part Of a half-billion dollar
project to build and operate five
new long-range bomber bases
that will achieve a three-fold
purpose:
1) Protect the southern flank
of the NATO countries under
Gen. Dwlght D. Elsenhower's
command.
I) Discourage aggression In
the Mediterranean and possibly
in the Near East.
8) Give us a strong and well-
protected base for the support of
our Air Force operating in Eu-
rope.

French Morocco was chosen for
for this gigantic project for a
A man doesn't know that number of reasons, chiefly stra-
kind of ecstasy but maybe once tegic.
or twice in his life.
Leon Gulllaume, who directs Mo-
roccan policies.
At a reault, America finds it-
self In the middle of a political
tandatorm between the French
and the Arab nationalists.

Three has been trouble with
the French about duties on
building materials and gaso-
line.
Although Morocco has no pro-
tective tariff, the French are
eager to protect the Moroccan
economy.
They are especially watchful of
the wages paid Arabs and im-
ported French workers, who get
40 to 60 cents an hour. An Ameri-
can worker gets $2.45.
With overtime and allowances,
this gives the average American
worker about $200 a week.
Unless he sends it home,
there's nothing to do with it butl
Chuck just Went on lather-
ing and showering until al-
most boat time.

other country
A constitutional commission
fi^air^i.-s.'s:
Atad its report
It recommend a two-chamber
ferernment Comprising a Cham-
ber Of Deputies wholly elected.
ajad e Bsate, three-fifths tlect-
ee end the rest of th# members
steam i tod
too Prime Minister would be
etteted by the Chamber of Dep-
gdaae and all other Ministers ex-
eept the Foreign Minister would
he appointed by the premier and
OOvernor-Oeneral.
save it for weekends In Casa-
blanca, which the "Invaders" sl-
it to less exposed to Russian ready have turned into boom
air attacks than Britain. town where life it more expen-,
And it Is preferable to Spain, sive than Paris
where the Franco regime is notl Thus the weekends in town are
an ally like France and thus punctuated with brawls, and the
worker, whom it cost Atlas $800
to hire and transport to Morocco,
to ready to settle for a job back1
in the U.S at half the pay.
Normally, under a unique priv-
ilege. Americans who get Into
trouble In the Sultanate cannot
be arrested by Moroccan police
and oan be tried only by the
American consulate.
But With brawls rocking the
city as workers come In from the
desert outposts where the basts
are located, the consulate decid-
ed to lot the local police take a
hand.
Once the basts are finished.
the situation will be
handle.
The 0.000 "invaders" will
bases, Port Lyautey has been
used as a naval base since 1946.
It supplies the Sixth (Mediter-
ranean) Fltet.
Its submarines, with the Brit-
ish, control the Strait of Gibral-
tar.
Its long-range patrol planet
can fly as far as the Soviet Orbit
and check any movement along
its western rim.
Two of the new Air Forot basei
are already in operation Sidi
Slimane, 35 miles east Of Port
Lyautey. and Nouateur, 20 mile
south of Casablanca.
Another at Ben Ouerir, half-
way between Casablanca and
Marrakech, is under construe*
tion. Work on the other two
hasn't started.
It took only three months to
build the runway at Bidi Sli-
mane and Nouasenr, where the
runways are 11,000 feet long and
300 feet wide, big enough to han-,
die the biggest plane in exis-
tence. y

Last October the first B-38s
landed at Sldl Slimane, and the
Air Force breathed easier.
Experts had worried about the
cross-winds, which exceed 10
miles an hour and are consider-
ed dangerous for Jet planes.
There has been criticism of the
haste of the construction work,
which was accelerated because of
Its urgency.
At Nouaseur. thousands of
Arabs worked in day and night
shifts to'create not only the air
base but a virtual desert town
which is only the cornerstone of
an "American village" for the
under the 1911 Treaty of Fet, accusing the B. of supporting base.
YANKS IN MOROCCO: The U. S. Navy'* f anted Saabaos are
some of the new "invader*" of French Morocco. Here they're
at work en an aaamrtloo dump at Port Lyautey. Other
lank* an bnildlng fire new heavy bomber hasta in a leed
million U.8.A.F. project.
dwindle to 8000 Air Force person-
nel, which to the peacetime limit
which specifies that the French Moroccan nationalists against
resident general to the sole med- French interests, and Oen. Guil-
lator between Americans andlaume hat demanded that Amer-
Moroccans. The Sultan was lg- leans end their "prudent neutral-
nored completely. ity in Morocco."
This stirred Arab nationalists American observer* here think
to revive their claim that Pretl-lt it more than doubtful that we
easier to dent Roosevelt, during the Casa-will recognise the ambitions of
blanca conference, had assured the Arab nationalists
the Sultan that the UB. was in A forced French exit would un-
favor of Morocco'! independence.doubtedly lead to an armed up-
They now also cite Oen. Elsen-rising and chaos in a country
Nevertheless, the building pro-
gram is behind schedule.
There has been criticism of the
cost. too. partly because the work
is being rushed without sufficient
Ssnning. partly because it is be-
g done under a cost-plus-fixed
fee contract.
The Atlas Construction Co, a
combine of five American firms.
SUDDEN STOP FOB RED RAILROAD: Broken girders of a bombed-out bride In Northern
Karaa lie ia the river after the pan was beta bed by UN farsas. Snidery framework andar
center span *bws how bridge had already been repahad before by the Bads to has
nadar the agreement, plus 3000 howar't recent declaration that where the stake of American in-, it the contractor, and there has
going
Navy and Marine personnel at
Port Lyautey. #
The deal with the French was
"the legitimate aspirations of thetertsts exceed! by far the half-
Moslem world must be recognls- billion dollar Investment,
ed." *
In retaliation, the French are la addrttoa to the five air
been friction both with the UB.
Engnleer Corps and the French.
A Congressional Committee to
looktof mto it.


JUNDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1951
'"........ 'i i
TrTf STJNDAT AMBfUCAlt
- r
MOB
Radio Programs
Your Community Radio Station
HOG-840
Where 100,000 People Meet
Presents
Bund.?, Ftb. 17
A.M.
:00Sign Oa -Musical Lnter-
1:16Hewsreel U.B.A. IVOA)
8:30Hynins of all Churches
t:0OBIBLE AUDITORIUM OF
THE AIR
f:16oood Neighbors
f:30London Etudlo Melodies
(BBC)
10:00In the tempo ot Jas
10:30Vour American Music
11:00NATION Ai, LOT 1 t, R t
U: 18The Sacred Heart Pro-
gram
11:30Meet the Band
12:00Imitation to Learning
(VOA)
Me.
1J:30Bait Lake Tabernacle
1:00TIM Jo Stafford Show
1:15-CIO Program
1:30Rev Albert Steer
3:00Drama And symphony
Hour
}:80 Whata Xour Favorite
:00London Forum IBBC)
:0Mua't o* Donmi vyorneea
7:00Musical Notebook (VOA)
7:30Thru the Sporta Glass
1:46Munich Station Opening
: 00Sports Roundup, News
and.Features (VOA)
1:15Show Time (VOA*
1:30U. N. Review (VOA)
:00Tlie Canterbury Tales
Iff: 00Hotel Bl Panama
10:30Time for Muslo
HrOO-eian Off
Monday, Feb. II .
A.M
: 00Aiarm clock Club '
7:30Morning Salon
1:16NEWS (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties}
8:45-Muslc Maker
9:15Come and Get It
8:30-As I See It
10:00News
10:08Off the Record
11:00Hws
11:06Off the Record (Cont'd)
11:30Meet the Bsnd
IfcOONews
tM. .
12:01Luncheon Music
It:30Popular Music
1:00News
l: 15Petaonahtf Parade.
1:45American Favorites
J-.00American Journal (VOA)
3:15It'a Time To Dance
J.JOAfternoon Melodies
1:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
: 15The Little Show
3:30Music for Monday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15David Rose Show
4:30 What's Tour Favorite
1:00Stand By For Adventure
Cla. Alfaro, S.A.
6:16Bvenlna Salon
7:00-Bln gOfOsby 7:30Sports Review
7:45Listen to Gregory Peck
8:00News Commentary
!: 15Halls of Ivy (VOAi
: 45 Commentators Digest
8:00The Man In Black (BBC)
8:30Symphony Hall (VOA)
9:46Sports ana News (VOAl
I0:00-The World At Your Win-
dew (BBC)
11:06The Owl's Neat
Mldnlght-Blgn Off.
Wednesday, Feb. M
A.M. *
6:00-SlgnOn _*.
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
6:16NEWS (VOA)
1:30Morning Varieties
8:46Music Makers
8:16Come and Get It
1:30As 1 See It
10:00News
10:06Off the Record
11:00News
1105Off the Record (Contd.)
11.10Meet the Band
12:00News and Luncheon Mu-
aloPopular Music
1:00News
1:16Personality parade
1:46American Favorites
2:00-eAmerlcan Journal IVOA)
2:16It's Time to Dance
8:30Afternoon Melodies
a:45Notes on Jaat
3:00Ail Star Concert Hall
3:16The Little Show
8:80Music for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Words
4:16French In the Air (RDF)
4:30What's Tour Favorite
6:30NEWS
5:36What's Your Favorite
(Contd.)
6:00Stand By For Adventure
Cla. Alfaro, 8.A.
8:15Evening Salon
7:00Paul Temple (BBC)
7:30BLUE RIbBON 8PORT8
REVIEW
7:46Here Comes Louis Jordan
1:00News and Commentary
(VOA)
!:16^-Jam Session (VOA)
: 30The American Book Shelf
(VOA)
S: 45-^COmrrtentators Digest
(VOA)
f:00The Human Body (BBC)
1:80The Haunting Hour
10:00*-BBC Playhouse
11:00The OwlTa Nest
laiOO-Slgn Off
I
Tuesday. Feb. If
i 8:00Sign On Alarm Clock
i 7:30Morning Salon
I 8:15News (VOA)
I J45-Hawahan Harmonies
I :5oNews
I t:15Sacred Heart Program
f :30-As 1 See it
10:00News
10:05Off the Record .
11:00Newa
11:05Off the Record (Contd )
11:80Meet the Band
12:00News
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
'i:oo-feva ..'
"Ity Parade
and Reason
Prom Lea Paul
t of the Vlkfngi
l of the Bands
1:00- All SUt Concert Hall
. 3:15The LHUe Show
I 3:30Music for Tuesday
4:00Panamusica Story Time
4: l^Promenade Concert
4:S0Wliat's Your favorite
6:0f-Stand By For Adventure
Cla. Alfaro. SA.
8:15Evening Salon
7:00RaV'S A Laugh (BBC)
7 30-PABST SPORTS REVIEW
7:46Uateh to Gregory Peek
8:00News and Commentary
***** "
1:16Jo Stafford (VOA)
1:30Time for Business (VOA)
8:45Commentators Digest
:00 Musical Americana (VOA)
:30Pride and Prejudice
(BBC)
t: 45Sports World and Newa
(VOA)
If :00 HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Mualcal Interlude
10:SO-Variety Bandbox (BBC)
12:00Sign Oft
11:00The OwTs Neat
Thursday. Feb. SI
AM.
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
1:16NEWS (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt
8:45Jerry sears Presents
9:00NEWS
9:16SACRED HEART PRO-
GRAM
9:80As ISM It
10:00NEWS
10:06Off the Record
11:00NEWS '
11:06Off the Record (Contd.)
11:80Meet the Band
NoonNEWS
PJL
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00NEWS
1:16Personality Parade
1:45EXCURSIONS IN SCI-
ENCE
8:00Call For Les Paul
2:16Date for Dancing
3:30Afternoon Melodies;
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00American Debut
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Thursday
4:00Panamusica Story Time
: 15Negro Spirituals
:30What's Your Favorite
8:00Happy the HumbugCia.
6:18Evening Salon
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:46Listen to Gregory Peck
Friday, Feb. 38
AM.
6:00Sigh On and Alarm Clock
7:30Request Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:80Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
:Q0News -
9:16Com* and Get It
9:30As T See It
10:00NEWS
10:06OH the Record
11:00NEWS
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:80Meet the Band
ia:00-News
PJH
12:05Luncheon Music
12 :S0Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00 American Journal (VOA)
3:15Songs of France (RDF)
2:80Afternoon Melodies
3:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All 8tar Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Friday
4:00Music Without Words
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Stand By For Adventure
Cla. Alfaro, BA.
6:15Evenlnr Salon
7:00Animal World (BBC)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Listen to Gregory Peck
8:00 News Commentary (VOA)
8:15Opera Concert (VOA)
8:46Commentators Digest
9:00Short Story Theater
(VOA)
9:30London Studio Concert
(BBC)
10:00Cavalcade of America
(VOA)
10:30Adventures of PC 49
(BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 a.m. Sign Off
Saturday, Feb. 88
8:00World News and Features
(VOA)
8:5Arta and Letters (VOA)
8:30Radio University (VOA)
8:46Commentators Digest
(VOA)
9:00The country House
(BBC)
9:80Take It From Here
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:80Moonlight Mood
11:00The Owl's Neat
13:0O-Sftn Off
6:09sign OnThe Alarm
Clock Club
7:30Jazs Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30To Be Announced
8:45The Duke Steps Out
9:00Newt
9:15Women's World
9:30As I See It
10:00News
10:05Off the Record
11:00News
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet The Band
13:00NEWS
tM.
12:05New Tune Time
12:30Popular Music
1:00Newa
1:16personality Parade
1:46Tour De France (RDF)
3:00Latin American Serenade
3:15Date For Dancing
3:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Banda
3:00American Band Concert
8:15The Little Show
3:30McLean's Program
3:45Musical Interlude
4:00Music for Saturday
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Guest Star
6:15Master works from France
(RDF)
6:45American Tolk Songs
7:00Gay Paris Music Hall
7:30Sports Review
8:00Newsreel UA.
8:15Bing Crosby Show (VOA)
8:45Battle Reports (VOA)
9:00HOG Hit Parade
9:30VOA Hit Parade
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:30Having A Wonderful
Crime (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 ajn.-Slgn Off
Explanation ef Symbelai
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting
RDFRadlodlffuslon Francals*.
Corp.
WHe Murderer Dies
In Electric Chair
After Appeals Fall
COLUMBIA, 8. C, Feb. 16
(UP)Frank Cox, 4i, paid with
nls life In the state electric
chair today for the murder of
his wife and infant child. I
am converted. I'm going to
heaven," he murmured Just be-
fore he died. ..
Cox was visibly nervous aa the
execution pretorailona were
made shorti/ betwe 7 a. m.
He shuddered once and said:
^SoxWeonvleted in Jan. 1951
of the fatal shotgun shooting
of his wife and baby and was
given the death sentence.
His attorneys appealed to the
State Supreme Court, wmcn re-
lused to intervene.
And then an appeal was made
to Gov. James F. Byrnes to com-
mute the sentence to Ule im-
prisonment. ,.
Byrnes, however, said he couio
find notning In the testimony
to Justify him to "Intervening
In the verdict of the Jury."
According to testimony at the
murder trial, Cox had been con-
victed of aggravated assault on
his wife and sentenced to the
Spartanburg County chain gang.
As he left to begin his sen-
tence, he said "someone Is going
to pay for this."
On the day of his release. Cox
went to the home of a neighbor
and borrowed a shotgun and
then walked a mile to where his
wife was living with her mo-
ther.
Mrs. Cox and members of her
family were listening to the ra-
dio and Mrs. Cox was rocking
the baby. .. ,
Cox fired a blast from the
shotgun through a window and
most of the charge struck Mrs.
Cox in the back. The remainder
killed the baby and struck the
chair.
Cox ran from the house and
was stopped by some county
officials. "I Just shot that wo-
man," he told them.
Crank Phone To Be Relic
BCHENECTADY, N.Y., (UP)
The old farm telephone with the
crank handle and half the
village on the party Une will
5o out of existence soon in New
ork state. The New York Tele-
phone Co.. reports the old-type
phone will be replaced by more
modern facilities.
Soviet View of Simon Bolivar
Reveals Distortion of Facts
immm
Artliritls, Itnrltii. Lumbago. 8cl-
atloa, stiff muicln nd iwolUa
lolnti maka yea ralaarabla, it
ROMIND from your drngflit at
nea. ROMIND quickly brlnga fan-
taatle rallar as yon can !. work
tad My In comfort. Don't sugar
Mdlaaalr. Oat ROMIND tawr**
THE ATLAS
GARDEN
IS NOW 0FFERIN0
DAILY FROM 1 to S P.M.
Tom Collins
Bom
John "
Ward "V .....
Fresen Daiquiri
. -'. .
..e.25
,.fJU
fJtl
t.M
Flex-the household finiah of
thousand uaee both inaide
ad outside. It's easy to
apply. Wide range
of brilliant, last-
ing: coiora.
Do not accept substitutes.
Look for the "0ENERAL" trademark.
GENERAL PAINT CORPORATION
MATERIALES DE CONSTRUCCIN, S.A.
ARIAS Y CIA. David
W. l?th sad "H* atrete Telephone: z-lttl. 8-18M Panam
7*84 Herrera Avenue Phene fM Coln.
Mint Jala .....MI
- Orange Ada......t.tt
' Lime Ade........fJf
Martini Cocktails ....... 9M
Manhattan Cocktails'....f.81
Reas Coke............t.t
Atlas Special ...........Jf
Wall ef China...........R.M
SkaU and Senes.........'
Planten Punch .........f.18
Scotch an4 Seda.........Mt
FROM OUR KITCHEN
"Frett Sea Food
at all times"
-
Broiled Lobsttr .........l.
9 Shrimp. ........125
Shrimp Cocktails ........f.5f
Lobster Cocktails ........t.5t
Oyster Cocktails ........Mf
Cerfche Cocktails ........Mf
OritM Tenderloin Steak 1.78
- Sirloin Steaks l.tt
- En Steak .......141
- Perk Chop........L8f
Broiled Milk Fed Chicken lJf
Arree esa PeUo..........1.75
SPECIAL TODAY
Patacn Con Puerco......LSI
Chile eon Carne..........f-J*
Cerleeldades do Mono 1.15
Tee, Coffee or a Gises ef
with the above
WAJHrfbTON, February If
(TjUTttj A study of the new
official Soviet encyclopedia, vo-
lumes of which down through
the letter B have recently
reached here, shows that the
Soviet attitude towards the
great leaders of men's struggle
for freedom has hardened and
grown more disdainful in the
past 80 years.
This Is particularly evident
by comparing the chapters de-
voted to the Libertador Simn
Bolivar in the 1950 great So-
viet encyclopedia with parallel
chapters in the 1980 edition.
The new edition's comments on
Bolivar also show clearly how
Soviet scholar are distorting
to serve the sims of the Krem-
lin.
The 1930 edition,' on pages
793 and 793 Volume 6, presents
Bolivar in a far from favor-
able light. It refers to his pre-
sidency of La Oran Colombia
aa a "dictatorship bordering on
despotism." But whereas th>
lfSO edition is satisfied with
ignoring completely Bolivar's
military exploits, the 1950 edi-
tion ges much further. It states
that Bolivar and the patriots
under him "possessed extremely
limited military capabilities."
One of Bolivar's most
inspired projects, the con-
vocation of the Congreis
of Panama, is also abused
much more in the 1950 edi-
tion, Volume 5, page 470.
The 1930 edition merely
says-.
At the Congress of 1828,
convened" in Panam, Bolvar
attempted to unite all the
states of South America, but
having suffered defeat In his
plan, compelled the election of
himself as life president of Pe-
r."
The new official Soviet ency-
clopedia states: "As Karl Marx
pointed out, Bolivar' 'strlved to
convert entire South America
into one federated republic, so
as to become its head as a dic-
tator.' In an attempt to ma-
terialise these plans, Bolivar
succeded in convening the Pan-
am Congress in 1838, with
the participation of Colombia,
Per, Bolivia, La Plata and
Chile. However, his attempts at
unification suffered defeat, as
a result of the economic and
political differences of the
landlord burgeoise groups In
the Latin American oountries,
as well as the opposition of
Great Britain and the United
States, feared the establish-
ment of a strong South Ame-
rican state."
Another significant change
in the two editions is the
much greater effort made in
the 1950 edition to present Bo-
livar as a representative of
"capitalist" interests.
The 1980 edition states that
Bolivar "came from a rich Ve-
nezuelan family," and that he
"was the first one to free the
slaves in his own estates and
did the same thing in the
states which he conquered from
the Spaniards. The 1950 version
states that Bolivar was the
"descendant of a distinguished
crele family of Venezuela." It
omits completely the reference
to Bolivar's attitude towards
slavery, and substitutes the fol-
lowing comment:
"Bolivar's activity, with all
the progressiveness of his
struggle against Spanish domi-
nation, was entirely determined
by the interest of the proper-
tied classes. He strlved to pre-
serve and perpetuate the sys-
tem of semi-feudal exploita-
tion of the peasants by crele
landlords and opposed the ac-
tive participation of the maaeea
of the people in the struggle
for independence. Afraid of
the masses of the people, Boli-
var tried to enlist the support
of the ruling circles of the
great powers, first of all
England."
of
Gas 'Sniffer' Detecta
Faintest Cigaret Puff
CLEVELAND, O. (UP)Gener-
al Electric has developed a new
gas leak detector to replace the
always positive but sometimes
fatal lighted match.
The new "sniffer" was devel-
oped for use in the G-E refrig-
erator plant, where gas is^'sed
in the cooling pipes. It it sensi-
tive to ammonia in such minuet
quantities that the faint trace In
a puff of cigaret smoke excites
it.
___ (NEA Telephoto)
FIRE 8WEEPS VETS' PROJECT Under a canopy of dense smoke, firemen battle a stub-
born fire that swept part of the'Manhattan Beach, N. Y., veterans' housing project. The
four-alarm blaze made more than 30 families homeless, but no serious Injuries were report-
ed.
Widest Choice of Routes
Greatest experience,
Most enjoyable travel
paa offers you all three
Nf>wYorfc
NUxico

Cant Service at all Boon
around Dance Root.
Good enchanting, mask
NWHTLY
1
travel la swift comfort when
you I/PAA.- Specially -tr.ned
laght attendsats aatlclpate
your aoodt.
we isesw^ssjW; aj oa aaassesw ssswsesrse^s^^
on a shorter tight or a full-
course dirastr, CHppn oiosls
ate always aa "event."
Whether yeur fir? Clipper flight takes only en
hour er carries yew completely orounei the werM
-you will notice immediately the many little
touches of thoughtfulness and hospitality which
have won so loyal a following among interna-
tional travelers. At the ticket counter and air-
port, tooyou will be impressed with the sama
eagerness to please.
For nearly a quarter of a century. Pan American
has been studying and learning each last detail
which can add to a passenger's comfort and en-
joyment. From this vast backlog of experience
have come today's standards of training which
assure you a pleasanter, more memorable trip
in every way.
TO U.S.A. o EUROPE SOUTH AMHUCA
MEXICO o WEST INDIES CENTRAL AMWICA
AFRICA AUSTRALIA and the PAR IAST
You can "By PAA" almost anywhere-to any of
3 countries and colonies. You will be amazed at
the wide choice of routes, destinations and costs.
For reservations, see your Travel Agent or
XtVM.*
PanAmerican
teVOHlO Alii WAYS
Peeasae: L Street No. S, Tel. t-0670 Cele*: S.Ua sVritdtoa, TeA 10f7
WORLD'S
MOST IX'IRIINCID
AIRUMI



t kc.r For
-------------------
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1M
-t-



!y-To-Make Bride's Cake


z
m
--.
omen s
World
'
Fresh-Up Aids: Soap Paper
And Expansible Washcloths
r/uloni -Are Zrlatterina, C^aiiiy Carec Iror
II''1" ^_^* | |
^treet-dLenatk Ljown ^Arre 25mart* *jt
9
jown
eminne
mEAUTTFUL WEDDING CAO, Ucy wHh white eoconai, leaks
labrate bat U ewr te nute at home.
$y QVttOR MADDOX
NEA Staff Writer
Will there be a spring bride
fit your home? Are you won-
dering how to cut expenses a
little? Then here's a beautiful
answermake the bride's cake
yourself. How? It's simpler
than you think. Here are short-
cuts to a wedding cake that
wul do you and the bride proud.
Start with plain cake layers
bought at your favorite baked
good's counter. Hf you prefer
to flo the complete Job your-
seB, then simplify It by using
.an Instant white cake mix for
the layers. > Let coconut take
ovei the major portion of the
decorating. Drifts of snowy lacy
coconut on the top and bottom
layers set off effectively the
tti-Uetween layer. Here you can
concentrate with frosting fes-
toons and flowers. Instead of
the usual bride and groom, top
your wedding cake with a
" double-ring decoration for an
original and charming touch
Wedding Cake Frosting
, "One cup uncolored fortified
margarine, 8 cups sifted con-
fectioner's sugar. 3-4 cup milk
(about), 4 teaspoons vanilla, 1-2
, teaspoon salt, 2 packages (3
neup shredded coconut.
Cream margarine: add part
of the sugar gradually, blending
attfT each addition. Add re-
TmaTning sugar, alternately with
milk, until of right coiislsten-
jy-'to spread Beat after each
te*eh addition until smooth.
*"
Add vanilla and salt and blend.
Frost cake and decorate with
coconut.
To Frost the Cake: Prepare
Wedding Cake Frosting as .di-
rected above. Use 2 oblong or
square layers of baker's cake.
However, trim off some of the
second layer to make it a little
smaller than the bottom layer.
To make top layer. Irost to-
gether the strips cut off the
second layer. Place first cake
layer on flat oblong serving
plate or tray. Spread top gener-
ously with frosting, sides thinly.
Top with second layer, cen-
tering evenly; frost top gen-
erously, sides thinly. Top with
third layer, centering evenly.
Frost top generously, s lNd e s
thinly. Spread frosting gener-
ously on sides of cake. Sprinkle
coconut on top and bottom
tiers, leaving center tier un-
covered. Ube remaining frost-
ing with cake decorator tube
to garnish middle tier with
roses, leaves and garlands.
To Make Double Wedding
Rings. Cut two small rings of
cardboard. Cover these rings
with frosting. Then carefully
Slace sliver dragees around top
alf of one ring to resemble
diamonds in the bride's ring.
Place rings on top of cake.
NOTE: Butter may be substi-
tuted for the uncolored marga-
rine In the frosting recipe, but
this will give a cream-colored
froatlng. An all-white appear-
ance will be obtained if un
colored margarine Is used.
The candle that lights yon to bed can shed a light on a new kind
f bedtime glamour. Shown here are three versions of the drew-
length gown, with fitted waiit and evening-gown top. All are
budget -priced. Rayon crepe (left) makes pale blue gown with
modified sweetheart neckline. Gown la nylon aaUn (center)
white, has Peter Pan collar of imported lace, sparkling buttor
Pale blue nylon satin (right) gown has nylon embroidery on she.
cap sleeves, neckline and waistline Insert.
Washroom fresh-ups can now be pleasurable, thanks to new aids
for travelers and career girls. Soap-coated sheets (left) provide
lather for thorough face-washing with bath cloth (right) which
expands from liny disk. V,
Any woman who's ever*triedied, soa-coated paper take* bar*
By GAILE DUGAS
NEA Woman's Editor
NEW YORK, (NEA)The fit-
ted, street-length gown is the
newest and prettiest thing in
nlghtwear. It may have the
covered look, with ruffle or col-
lar at the neck. Or, it may
have a neckline given a low
and drrfmatlc cut to make it
first cousin to an evening gown.
Either way. It will have a
full, graceful skirt, a tiny waist,
small sleeves or no sleeves at
all. It may be crepe or It may
be nylon. In any case, It will
require a minimum of care, will
take the smallest comer In a
suitcase, will be endlessly flat-
tering.
The trend to the short gown
really got it* start on the cam-
pus. College girls were quick
to take to the comfort of the
short gown when, some seasons
back, they donned flannel
nightshirts. Now other women
of all ages have donned the
short gown. But it's sophisti-
cated or sweet trese days. The
straight up-and-down look is
gone.
Designer Dora Gottlieb has
done a whole collection of these
short, newly fitted gowns In
vivid colors as well as thej
pretty pastels and the tradi-
tional white. Many of these
are textured nylon satin, some
are multifilament crepe.
Over these go frothy bed-
Jackets in matching fabrics
frosted with the same trim that
appears on the gowns: Import-
ed lace, nylon embroidery or
nylon net.
---------------------------------. '---------
to do an away-from-home
freshup In an ofllce washroom
or a Pullman lounge probably
remembers the experience as
unpleasant.
If you were unprepared, a
face-washing likely required the
use of harsh liquid soap or ol
cakes handled by strangers. Or,
If you'd remembered to pro-
vide your own equipment, a
scramble through suitcase or
cluttered desk drawer was ne-
cessary to unearth- it. Then
there was the difficulty of re-
packing wet, sticky soap and
a dripping washcloth.
These problema are solved
with the introduction of two
new products which provide
sponge bath essentials In com-
pact and disposable form.
A packet of pleasantly scent-
of your sudsing. Tears*"; a
sheet, dampen It and Tub it
on your face to work up a lath-
er, tike several If necesaary. Then
toss the .used paper away*
Since the soap sheets are
packaged in a folder resembling
that of safety matches, they
can be easily tucked Into your
purse for everready use. When
enclosed in a case of red or
green plastic, the soap sheets
make an interesting handbag
accessory.
Another quick clean-up aid If
a small mint-sized disk which
opens out into a full-sized bath
cloth when dipped into water.
Since the disks are perfumed,
they make your face-washing a
particularly pleasant task. These
too, can be discarded after ute.
O J** /to,-
MONARCH
THE FAMILY fAVORIU fOR
ALMOST WO YEARS
Monarch finer foods
are today the stand-
ard of quality all over
the world. They are pre-
pared in the most modern
manner... but retain all the real
old-fashioned flavor. Five generations
have proved Monarch finer foods... the
BEST by TEST. There are over 500
Monarch finer foods. Ask for them in your
grocery atore. If your dealer does not
stock Monarch finer foods, inquire of:
MO\ \k<;ii
ttfott's Largest Family of finar rood
Distributors in the Republic:
COLON Tajjaropulos. S. A. Tel. 1000
PANAMACa. Panamericana de Orange Crash
HOME DELIVERY Tel. 3-3219
Retain Charm
Though Alone
Some women live alone.
Others live in loneliness. And
world between these two modes
there's all the difference in the
of existence.
The first woman is wise and
courageous. If once a wife, she
did not pack away her charm
the day her marriage ended;
or, if single, she did not aban-
don her attractiveness at the
same moment she realized
conclusively that her youthful
dreams of a husband were un-
likely to be fulfilled.
The second woman manages
to lose hold so completely upon
her own self-esteem that she
in time becomes exactly what
she considers herselfa pitiable
object.
Self-respect, although It feeds
upon the approbation of others,
should spring from within. It
requires an inner conviction
that she Is a valuable, impor-
tant person. This prevents the
slovenliness of person and sur-
roundings that marks a woman
as one defeated by life.
If fate has decreed that you
dwell alone, avoid such de-
featist attitudes as "it doesn't
matter what I wear; there's no
one to see." You're there to
see, and your own opinion of
yourself is Important. And, oc-
casionally and unexpectedly,
there will no doubt be others
dropping by, catching you In
your don't-care clothes. Oppor-
tunity, knocking at your door,
may turn away if greeted with
unkemptness and self-bellt-
tllng moroseness
It matters, too. whether you
eat always on the bare sur-
face of the kitchen table, sub-
sisting on a sandwich diet. This
sort of food is bad for your
health and beauty: this sort of
atmosphere Is bad for your
mental outlook.
It's a poor idea to shrink
from buying small luxuries for
yourself, simple because they
traditionally come from ador-
ing husbands or admirers. If
you're longing for a box of
your favorite candy, purchase
It and enjoy it for itself not as
a symbol.
Deliberate deprivation in auch
minor matters can result In
an accumulation of bitterness,
and a gall-saturated woman is
unlikely ever to attract a com-
panion who might banish the
loneliness from her aloneness
Tower Patotera
DALLAS. Tex.. (UP) Anyone
having the desire to paint "John
loves Mary" on top of a water
tower here may have to pay up
to $200 for the privilege. An or-
dinance will make It a misde-
meanor. punihable by a fine of
from $25 to $200 to climb the
tower.
I^arii S^urn Up:
By ROSETTE HARGROVE
NEA Staff Correspondent
PARIS (NEA) Fashion is
fluid for '52.
There Is a great style va-
riance seen in the current
openings. The belt may be
placed anywhere from the bust-
line to the hlpline. The waist-
line has dropped away to the
hips and the bustline moves
up to the region of the col-
larbone.
The shadow of the 1920s co-
vers nearly all of the open-
ings and the results are mid-
dy blouses, snaky fura ten feet
long, hlpline belts, sweater tops
and pleated belts, sweater tops
and pleated skirts.
Necklines are embarrassing-
ly low and although some de-
signers have filled these in.
others have left the decision
entirely to the wearer. Hem-
lines have remained at around
13 inches, although thev're
either shorter or loneer than
this happy medium at several
houses
In width, a skirt may be any-
thing from a sheath to a bell.
It may be pleated, bias or gor-
ed. If it's full, whether a suit
skirt, a dress skirt or a ball
gown skirt, that fullness may
very well be pulled to the back.
The big houses show these
trends:
CHRISTIAN DIOR: The 'sinu-
ous line," normal waistline, un-
stressed bosom. Skirts have full-
ness, suit jackets are slightly
longer, with a feeling of 1920
In nearly all daytime clothes.
MANGUIN: Waistline Just
above or below normal, reveal-
ing decolletes. suits with short-
er basques. Much back fullness.
MAGGY ROUTF: The wasp
waist, fullness massed at the
back, short suit jackets over
full skirts.
JACES HEIM: The dropped
waistline, middy blouses and
pleated skirts, sweater bodices
and low necklines. A definite
air of the 1920s here; ostrich
boas are 10 feet long.
JACQUES FATH: Bustline at
an all-time high, higher waist-
line and rounded hips. The
longer "penguin" Jacket, very
low necklines for daytime cloth-
es, skirts divided equally be-
tween sheath and bell.
JACQUE8 GRIFFE: Belts dis-
appear completely, waistline is
Just Indicated. The bosomllne
is high and suit jackets fasten-
ed below the waistline.
JEAN PATOU: Deep, scooped
necklines, tailored suits with
fluid line, the bread tones re-
placed black.
PDSRRE BALMATN: Two sil-
houettes one narrow and the
other full. Suit Jackets stopping
short of the hipbone, fitted,
walstlength Jackets called "ca-
racos."
8CH1APARELLI: The open-
heart bosom line, wandering
belts, the emphasized bustline.
Topcoats show belts at bust-
line, across shoulder, or way
below normal.
^/anon
+Mm ^jrlvUcL!
FOOD NEWS
by /nounCAC
W*> WfMWy CfHVUWI MMpfpifllf
LIKE A TOUCH OF SUNSHINE ON YOUR TABLE, the golden
sparkle of Sun-flecked Salad adds a gala not*. This recipe it
delightful because It looks bright even though It Is made with
such colorless vegetables as cabbage and celery. There's no
complicated trick to this. You simply use a box of versatile
Lemon Jell-O. And this popular food does more than shimmer
and shineespecially In salads. It makes fresh vegetables taste
more appetizing than ever, for It adds a tangy fruit flavoring.
Orange and Lime Jell-O can also be combined with almost
every vegetable, so there is no end to the variations you can
devise; while strawberry, raspberry, and cherry are delicious
for fruit salads. You probably use this gelatine product often for
desserts, so why not let your family enjoy salads made this way?
Try this one for dinner soon. You can mold It In ft square
cake pan and cut pieces when you are ready to serve, or make
Individual molds, use teacups if you haven't any of these. And
when you're preparing vour salad, leave the red skins oh the
apples. They add an extra bit of brightnessand more nutrltloa
SUN-FLECKED SALAD
PYTHON AND BOA stoles from Madame Mendel highlight
fur styles. The python deft) is made from silver fox skins,
and the boa .from monkey fur.
.
1 package Lemon Jell-O
1 cup hot water
1 cup minus 2 tablespoons cold water
1 cup shredded cabbage
V4 cup diced celery
12 cup diced apple
2 tablespoons French dressing
Dissolve Jell-O in hot water. Add cold water. Chill until sljghtlj
thickened. Marinate cabbage, celery, and apple In dressing 15
minutes. Fold into slightly thickened Jell-O. Turn Into Individual
molds. Chill until firm. Unmold on crisp lettuce. Garnish with
mayonnaise, if desired. Makes 6 servings.
RUTH MILLETT Says .
Is your house a home in the
finest meaning of the world?
That is a question that should
concern every housewife. For it
is the woman of the house who
has the ability to turn a fa-
mily dwelling place Into a real
home.
Here is a cheek list that
should give you a fairly good
idea of how your house rates
as a home.
One. Is It as comfortable as
your energy and ingenuity can
make.it?
Two. Are friends of all mem-
bers of the family always made
welcome even at times that are
actually inconvenient to you?
(Hospitality cannot always be
planned in advance. The house-
wife who Is unhappy because
the house isn't, in apple-pie
order when unexpected guesU
turn up destroys the true hos-
italtty a real home should al-
ways be ready to offer.)
Three. Is the privacy of eachi
member of the family respect-1
led? That can be established by
such simple rules as always
knocking on a closed door; ne-
ver rummaging through an-
other's personal things; never
reading another's mail; never
discussing a member's faults
.with outsiders or betraying the1
confidence of even the smallest
chUd.
Four. Are Individual hobbles
encouraged, so that the home
offers Its members a chance to
spend interesting hours in In-
dividual pursuits?
Five. Does the home offer its
members good music, good
books and good food, attract-
ively served?
Six. Is there cooperation, ra-
ther than selfish indifference,
among the family members?
Any woman who can score
on all of those points deserves
to be proud of the Job of home-
making she is doing. For she
has managed to turn a house
into a home.
GOOD AS GOLD Is your main
course of fried chicken! Anc
when you use Birds Eye Chick-
en, you can be sure every piece
will taste as good as It looks
All the flavor is preserved by
quick-freezing, and every bird is
a plump, tender fryer. It's so
easy to make chicken this way,
too. Your fryer comes thorough-
lv cleaned, drawn, and cut In 10
pieces ready to cook as
soon as you open the package.
When you don't have to spend
time scraping and pulling at
nasty little pin feathers, cooking
chicken is no trouble at all.
With Birds Eye Chicken there's
no waste either, so buying poul-
try this way Is very economical.
Why don't you get a package at
your grocer's and see for your-
self
WHEN IS A CAKE NOT A
CAKE? When you top it with
sauce and call it Cottage Pud-
ding. But whatever you call it.
this is a luscious dessert, and
one which is relatively inexpen-
sive. It is made with a simple
one-egg cake recipe such as this |
one; yet because you use Swans
Down Cake Flour, your cake
will have a luxury quality. You
see, this flourmade from soft-
est winter wheat and sifted
through silkis so soft and fine,
it turns out light, tender cakes
every time. You'll want to make
this one often, so start today.
2 cup sifted Swans Down
Cake Flowr
2 teaspoons Calumet Baking
3 teaspoon salt
1-3 cup butter or other short-
ening
1 eup sugar
1 egg, unbeaten
7-1 cup milk
i. teaspoon vanilla
lift flour once, measure, add
aking powder and Salt, and sift
ogether three times. Cream.
shortening, add sugar gradual-
ly-, and cream together until
light and fluffy. Add egg and
jeat well. Add flour alternately
with milk, a small amount at
a time, beating after each addi-
tion until smooth. Add vanilla.
Turn into a 9x9x2-lnch square
pan. Bake in moderate oven
(375F.) 25 minutes, or until
done.
NOW FOR A TOPPING THAT
TEMPTING, make a scrumpti-
ous chocolaty sauce according
to the directions on the Baker's
Breakfast Cocoa can. As this
top-quality cocoa contains a very
high percentage of cocoa butter,
your sauce will be smooth and
rich-tasting. And you'll get won-
derful chocolate flavor in this
as well as In every dish you
make with Baker's Breakfast
Cocoa, because Baker's Is blend-
ed from the finest beanses-
pecially selected for flavor. Get
a can today. You'll want to use
it In other dessert dishes as well
as this oneto aay nothing of
chocolate drinks and hot cocoa
so it's a good idea to keep
some handy.
A CHANGE OF BEVKRAGE if
ery now and then is an Idea
your family will applaud- 8a
i why not make one that has a
delicious flavor all Its own? In-
stant Postum, for example. Make
it hot or coldIt's a treat either
way. And you can serve it for
the whole family too. for In-
stant Postum is made from
cerealso it's really wholesome!
fveryboay %&$ C\&sfeJi


JL'NDAT, FEBRt'ARY 17, 183
I............ Mil
iiBlhf'iimiit""
_
rm aroma? *JtWfl*Tf
winn
racific Society
&.J7, &IU D.I &IU $391
to the Convocation being held on
the lithmui this week.
Mrs. Jlmne*
Entertains at Te
Mr. Oerardo Jimnez, wife of
the Secretary of the Costa mean
Embassy, entertained with a tea
for a group of rjer friends on
Thursday afternoon a{ her home,
8sso-Osorio Marriage
Is Announced
The marriage of Miss Vera
Basso, daughte of Mr. and Mrs,
Alfred Basso, of San Jos, COSta
Rica, to Mr, Geoffrey Oaorlo, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Osorlo,
was solemnized yesterday in San
Jos.
The couple will be at home on
Oalle 48 ste, number 23, after
March 1.
t
MI8S MARGARET ANTOINETTE EYLVE8TRE
SYLVESTRE-SlMrSON ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED
. Mr. ana Mrs. Ralph A. Bjrlveatre of Balboa have an-
nounced the engagement of their daughter, Miss Margaret
Antoinette Sylveitre, to Lieutenant Robert Lewis Simpson,
son of Mr. and Mrs. William L. Simpson of Bella Vista.
Mita Byhreetre is a graduate of Balboa High School and
ef the Canal Cane Junior College, She graduated in June
ef 1951 with a Bachelor of Science Degree in Business Edu-
cation from the University of Syracuse, where she was a
member of Alpha Gamma Delta Sorority.
Lieutenant Simpson attended Mrs. Luckenbacb To Visit
the Landom School at Bethseds, Mr. and Mrs. Breece
Maryland, and the University of Mrs. J. Lewis Luckenbach, of
Pennsylvania, where he was af- New York, arrived on the Isth-
iillated with the Phi Delta Theta' mus Friday afternoon aboard the
Fraternity. He graduated from! S.S. Jamaica and is the guest,
Air Cadet School srt Williams Air during her stay on the Isthmus,
Force Bate, Arizona, served six; of Mr, and Mrs. Laurence M
months in Korea, and is at pros- Breece of Balboa. Mrs. Lucken-
ent stationed at Lockboume Air bach is the widow of a former
Force Base, In Columbus, Ohio, president of the American Bu-
An early spring wedding 1 reau of Shipping.
Luncheon Meeting ef Doctors
Wives Club Hold Wednesday
The regular monthly matting
qf the Doctors' Wives Lunoheon
8lub was held on Wednesday in
te Oorgas Hospital Dining Room
ith Mrs. Clifford O. Blltch, Mrs.
. S. Leland, Mrs. I. R. Bergtr
and Mrs. William Brown serving
as co-hostesses for the oceaalon.
The members attending In-
cluded Mrs. M. C. Davenport. Mrs.
W. T. Bailey. Mrs. M. J. Davis,
Mrs. Ansley, Mrs. 3. H. Drahelm,
Mrs. J. C. Bates, Mrs. E. D, Er-
man, Mr*. 8. J. Beaudry, Mrs. L.
B. Fontaine, Mrs. T. G. Boulend,
Mrs. Oreer, Mrs. Buckley, Mrs.
George Hesner, Mrs. F. R. Carrik-
er, Kirs, R, P. Hughes, Mrs. A.
Ohartock, Mrs. J. R. Hunt, Mrs.
Darrow, Mrs. Jackson, Mrs, Ja
cobs, Mrs. D. A. Jutay, Mrs. Sid
ney Kay, Mrs. C. H. Lesley, Mrs.
Rea, Mrs. Lewis Leland, Mrs. J.
N. Llonti, rs. arl C. Lowry,
Mrs. J. E. Marshall Mrs. J. R.
Mitchell, Mrs. N.M. Newport, Mrs.
John D. Otbom, Mrs. Eric Orter-
btre, Mrs. PosUewaite, Mr, r. W.
Regnler, Mrs. Harvey Dobbin,
Mrs. Horace W. Schreck, Mrs.
David Senaer, Mrs. I. J. Btrumpf,
Mrs. O. A. Zaraeckl. Mrs. O. E.
Zerne, and Mr*, i. Q. Sebren.
The vlaltora present were Mrs.
Welnsteln, Mrs. Redding, Mrs.
jolly, Mrs. Rtmmlngton. Mr.
Llchtenthal Mrs. Brown and
Mrs. Newport. Sr.
Motion plotures of the Con-
struction Days of the Panam
Canal were shown following the
luncheon.
Nocturnal Mammal
Answer te Prevloue
HORIZONTAL
1,8 Depicted
msmmil, the
------------bet
2 Heavy Jacket
3 Times of
prosperity
4 That is (eb.)
8 Snare
Battle poem
12 Socisl outcast
14 More than ene 7 singing'voie
8 Tungsten
9 Anger
10 Countries
11 Body organs
13 Above
(prefix)
17 Two (prefix)
umar
writing
IS Assent
1 Verify
accounts
18 Greek letter
It Providing
SI Fruit
gt Preposition
IS Bird's home
25 Cross
37 Sand
21 Direciien tab)
30 Sloths
ilOirl'iname
32 Tellurium
(symbol)
SSImltsted
34 Peruvian
Indian
87 Nostril
88 Pierce
89 Pronoun
40 Malm
49 Measure
47 Unit of wire
mesiurtment
49 Head
ornament
50 Its fur is-----
in color
51 Made amends J
88 Sedative
55 Podded
vegetable
56 Urge
VERTICAL
iiMmua -
i-4'21
J is

m, HSMsRel .
: Ibell Uial
iBl-ilSic- 1 Jf_1
III* gf.' 11
-31 'll Ci If
jrimHi Atlantic Society
It I found In
the
Common
miner!
Beast
Puncttion
msrks
Remain
Ledger entry
41 Lateral part
41 Rough lava
44 Brother tab.)
Finnic person
49 Piece of wood
59 Feminine
appellation
I! Oreek letter
14 Not (prefix)
r
lit ii also
celled a
fox

planned.
Fagga-Dedeaux Marriage
I Announced
Miss Claire Marie Fagga,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leo
Fagga, of Burlington, Vermont,
became the bride of Mr. Leon
Edward Dedeaux, Jr., son of Mr.
and Mrs. Leon Dedeaux of Pedro
MlgUel yesterday, at the nine
o'clock Mass In the St. Anthony
Church of Burlington, Vermont
Reception Held
At Italian Legation
The Minister of Italy to Pana-
m and the Baroness Franca
Rosset Desandre were hosts at a
reception on Thursday evening at
the Legation for members of the
talo-Panam Committee.
I
Consul and Mrs, Bastida
Entertain
The Consul of Ecuador in*Pan-
The bride Is a graduate of J*e ama and Mr. Jorge Bastida en-
tertained Thursday evening at
their residence with a cocktail
party given In honor of the First
Secretary of the Ecuadorean Em-
bassy and Mr. Alberto Barriga
Ledesma who plan to leave for
Quito In the near future.
Burlington High School. The
bridegroom is a graduate of the
Balboa High School, the Canal
Zone Junior College, and the
University of Colorado In Bould-
er, Colorado. He I associated
with the General Electric Com-
pany in Schenectady. New York,
as a Mechanical Engineer.
Bridge Tournament
Monday Eventos;
The regular Bridge Tourna-
ment will be played on Monday
evenln gat 7:30 In the Card Room
of the Hotel Tlvoll. All interest-
ed bridge players are Invited to
attend and play in the tourna-
ment Those planning to attend
are asked to be prompt.
Bishop and Mr. Gooden
Hosts for Buffet Supper
Bishop Reginald Heber Good-
en and Mrs. Gooden entertained
with a buffet supper on Thurs-
day evening in the Fern Room of
the Hotel Tlvoll for the Clergy of
the Missionary District of the
Panam Canal Zone and their
wives, the officers of the District
and their wives and the delegates
Fashion Show Today
At Hotel El Panama
Models for the Crusade For
Freedom Fashion Show, which
will be an added attraction today
to the regular Sunday buffet, are
requested to be at the Hotel El
Panam no later than 7:00 p.m.
today.
/Mrs. William F. Albright will
_lreet the show which will begin
at 8:00 p.m. and which will fea-
ture fashions from the French
Bazaar, Motta's, Moda Marela,
Flix Maduro, the American Ba-
saar and La Mascota.
Volunteer models ior_theyCru-
sade Fashion Show Include Pat-
ricia ShaJley, Sandra Brown,
Marltza de Obarrlo, Graciela
Campagnani. Julie Halloran Ma-
lone, Ann Gorman, Emita Arose-
mena, Uoky AMMmena, Dorlta
Borrel and Estlftne Miller.
Queen to Attend
Garden Club Exhibit
Llcky I, Union Club Queen and
Queen Jo Anne of the Elk Club
attended the Garden Exhibit of
the Crdenas River Oardert Club
at the Mlraflores home of Mr.
and Mrs. Charles P. Morgan on
Saturday in carnival regalia. To-
day Queen Marltza of the Hotel
El Panam Is expected to attend.
The exhibit will be open to the
public from 10:00 a.m. to 1:00
p.m.
Crusade Far Freedom Ball
To Be Friday _
The Crusade for Freedom Ball
will be held on Friday at 9:00
f.m In the patio of the Hotel El
anama. Ticket will be $1-00 per
person and may be purchased at
the door. Angelo Jaape and hi
orchestra will play for. the danc-
ing and door prbse will be given.
The public la Invited to attend.
Reigning at the ball will be
Carnival Queen, Maritaa do
Obarrlo, of The Hotel El Panam.
"Get-Acqaainted Bridge
Is Tuesday
The Catholie Daughter of
America are sponsoring a "Get-
Acquainted" Bridge Party on
Tueaday at 7:80 PJJ- to the
Knights of Columbus Hall In Bal-
boa.
The bridge-playing public U
invited to attend. Tlekett will be
old at the door for 11.00. Re-
freshments will be served and
prizes awarded.
V.F.w. Auxiliary To Held
Benefit Card Party
A benefit card party sponsored
by the Ladle Auxiliary of V.F.W.
Post 3822 will be held on Monday
at 7:30 p.m, at the VJ.W. Post
Home on Curundu Road. Fea-
tures of the evening will be door
prises, table prise, ^'dark horse,"
and refreshments. Tickets may
be purchased at the door for
Prlae were donated by Philip-
pine Rattan, Dagmar, Shaw's.
Vlllanova, Fenix Bazaar, Hindus-
tani, Tahiti, Mercurio1, Anto-
nio' Innovacin and Foster's.
Tower Club To Meet Monday
meeting on Monday evening at
8:90 in the Bishop Morris Hall.
Hamdan Grette
TO Meet Tuesday
Hsmadan Orotto No. 78 will
meet on Tuesday evening at 7:80
In the Pedro Miguel Masonic
Tempi. All members Including
those vlsltine on the Isthmus are
invited to attend.
City Limit Families' Cate
WHfrf SULPHUR SPRINGS,
W, Va.. (UP) The town coun-
cil Of thl retort community has
passed an ordinance prohibiting
any one family from keeping
more than two cat. In nearby
Alderson it's against the law te
keep a lion.
CAUGHT IN DRAFT
East Lansing, Mich, (NBA).
Eleven members of Michigan
& M, Qumm Dfkm. (*im* 37
HAIL AND FAREWELL PARTY
The officers and their wive ef Fleet Air Service Squad-
ron entertained with a Inner dance at the Csoa Sole Offi-
cers Club last evening to Md farewell te Lieutenant Revert
L. Sehaefer, flight surgeon, who is leaving in the near future
for Detroit, Michigan, where he will return te private prac-
tice, Ala honored were Lieutenant Robert J. Patterson,
nd Mrs. Patterson who arrived recently from Fensaeela,
Fla.
Lieutenant Patterson is the replacement fer Lieutenant
Sehaefer a fHfht aurgeon.
7' *v
the flrit and her Court will at-
tend the official crowning of foe
Colon Queen immediately after
her coronation. Thoae planning
ori attending the OorogBWon
should be at the olob bv ?: Dancing will tart immecfteieelv
after, the coronation and,aplll
continue until 8:00 a.m.
February 84th: Coatume,
beginning at 8:00 p.m. an
tinuing until 2:10 a.m.
Those who participated in the
affair were: Commander and
Mrs. W. D. Kmg. Lt, Command-
er and Mrs. H. E. Schmidt, Lt.
pemmandr J. F. Todd, Mrs.
ianford Boln, Lt. Dorothy
fayne.lt. and Mrs. M. Toro-
lln. Lt. and Mrs. c. A. Lee. Lt.
(jg) an dMr. M. L. Leahy, Lt.
(jg) and Mr. G. W. Kuhn. fn-
sign and Mr. H. H. Chandler,
r. and Mrs. C.-B. Reld and
r. and Mrs. R, F. Tueker.
Mrs. Wardlaw Honored
with Luncheon and Card
Mr. Joseph Noontn was hos-
tess for a beautifully appointed
luncheon and card party given
at her home at Brazos Height
yesterday, to honor Mr. Nell
Wardlaw, who is visiting on the
Isthmu.
The guests included: Mrs.

S/ffi!
i. The
Wall. Walter Mauger, George
Wetzel, Dean Plala. Larry Didfer
and Robert Anderson of Gam-
boa, who pent the weekend with
the Graatau family.
Sornlng Coffee
Honor Mrs, Gregorv
A morning coffee and hand-
kerchief shower will be given by Ti-
the Criatobal Woman' Club at nf,
the Red Cross building to honor
Mrs. R. R. Gregory, who 1 leav-
ing with Dr. Gregory to reside m
Florida.
The party Is planned for Tues-
day; February 80 at9:30 a.m. All
club members and Mend i of
Mrs. Gregory are cordially hv.li-
ed to attend.
8:00
"d Mra.j
ii
Queen. Mr court and
be seated at the efflei
February 28th: Native
turne, pollera and
from 8:00 to 8:00 a.m.
February Mth: Lat
carnival, TMW's float
In the Carnival Pararle.
turne danet will start atS
p.m. en* la until the
yjtlve c-'.-."ir Mi
curto*" '11 n^evall to I
trr -It o f*e C-*ti
(..,-, mt0 tn# *ii|ij)
tt-'-e f-'rnirht. Tie!:t !
r-i. -1 rn'.y be obtaint
i'- < h or members of
"' '--, Committee for 83.1.
!'" 'our nights, or a dollar per
night. There will be no dnarge
for the ladle. The onlv taWe re-
servation necessary will b fe
the Queen's table.
Stater Share Honors
at Choeolatada
Mrs. B. W. Bell
ank W. Scott, Mrs. Frank L. i William E. CHa'c entertained; .
ott. Mrs William E Adams. Friday evening with a chocolata- AltCIAIIl EflCIMfl
Anthony Fernandos. Mr. Ida and evening of canasta to"
iet Cotton. Mrs. Jack Craw-
ford of Balboa, Mrs. A. F. Ray-
mond, Mrs. Vincent G. Ray-
mond, Mrs. Wayne Glider, Mrs.
John Kernlck, Mrs. Samuel Pul-
honor Mr. Wancu Chae. "who
has been visiting hfr sister Mr.
O'Hayer and 1 returning to her
home in cota Rica today.
Mrs, O'Hayer was also celebra-
ler. Mrs. Stanley Kldd, Mr, ting her birthday anniversary.
Walter Kuhrt, Mrs. Elsie M. The guests were: Mrs, Stephen
Sklllman. Mrs. James J. Plata, Rainey. Mrs. David Kaplan. Mrs.
Mrs. Frank X Zeimetz Mrs. Fred Bell. Mrs. M. J. Castillo and Excavation of'an Eskimo village
Anna Miller, Mrs. Rev Btarke. Mr. Rosa Chase. Sf.* fM^,.'/ th tffi
Village Found
Well Preserved
ANCIENT ESKIMO
KOTZEBUZ. Alaska.
UP
Miss EdlKh Stoll and Miss Jennie
Satriale.
Gatun Star Club Meeting
The Gatun Star Club will meet
Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. at the
The Tower Club of the Cathe- state's 19S1 all-conquering foot-
dral of St, Luke in Ancon will ball team were drafted to play
hold Its regular monthly dinner pro ball.
Only Life Bras by Formfit
G|VE YOU
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fattidioui... you will find your u and length
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CALL FOB J9*J
A^TTMBKT 2-1322
DIABLO HTS.
BEAUTY SHOP
(formerly Aneen Beauty Shep)
' | LOUISE HABTMAN. Manager t
{that flourished beneath this
I Arctic community 80 years ago ta
under wa,y.
us Jame W. Van Stone, assistant
nEfiTffr.. .7,^5 M- ,** t0"* o1 *M. Whitman Garratt professor of anthropology at the
m2 n?inh n Mrir^i. ST.. in ,tun' Mr' "iar<,ls Mw>"' Unirersltv of Alaska, is doing the
^t^EpSMmth........
Club Saturday. The party was. j
given by Mr and Mr. Oriawu AIUr ^.^ g^^, M,rt||lt
The Rosary-Altar Society of
to honor their son on hi 13th
birthday anniversary.
A Valentine theme was ued
and the birthday cake was
heart-shaped and decoratded
appropriately.
w"s and Mr. Fred WUloughby will1 work under the oonsorship of
th University of Pennsylvania.
The buried, village was discov-
ered by Dr. J. L. Qtddlngs Jr..
In 1850. Studies of tree rings hi
.. the area established that the vll-
the Church of the Holy Family lage waa occupied in 1400 A.D.
in Margarita will meet Mondav
at 7:80 n.m. In the Church hall
In Margarita.
All member are urged to at-
*3Sf "f--5"; !S?!" tn< officrs will be nomina-
ry Morland, Sandra Motta. Ca-
thv Cheek. Jean Chamber, Judy
McCullough. Gall MaoPherson,
Marilyn Hart. Shirley Peterson.
Judy Tlpton. Patty Maedl, Mar-
ted.
Relics of kitchen utensils ar-
tistically carved from cariboo
antler were found. Wood from
dwelling la almot perfectly pre-
served in nertna-frost, the ice
that underlie most of Alaska
several feet below the surface.
Elks Club
Make Carnival Plan*
garet Leigh Edlth.nn Bckhoff. ZZ^^f&SSi
SriWilkw" w*new1n'K?' sh* **>y Coronation ball. "HO one shall go to bed with
i! H?n?v uSi?nV?v^i,wm*ld*nceT>lecer'monywUllbwt* on: 0r"n rlnder it
get. Henry Mtaraehl, Wayne[^^ tt l:M p m_ Joanne, sleep in wash house."
R*oted gleepers One* Barred
BETHLEHEM, N.H.. (UP) A
Hat of "tan rule" of a century
ago are posted at a Bethlehem
restaurant. Among them ate:
CARD OF THANKS
Through trui medium wt wish te thank the Batlrrmakeri Unlan We. 41
for their nyal oMeriii. alan the deeton and nuraea ef the OeeaM and
fer their kindneaa during the lUnen and death
kindneaa during the lUnaas and da
Mrs. ALMA CASANOVA
ara. C. T. Caaeama, HkW-ta-teW
land, nekew.
Panam. Feb. nth. 1H2.
BB
th *
NEW ZCALANP PR0PCT

For the conveeSJence of our rlintinguiahed
clientele of the Atlantic Side, we are now
preventing the new v
1952 DODGE and DE SOTO
"PLEASURE CARS"
at our new Display Room
located at 15th St. and Melendea Avenue
(Near Automobile Row)
COLON MOTORS, INC.

COLON
(Open Sunday Morning)
"!*
a new meaBureneii. has heen added?
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creations virtually every woman,
during her pre- and post-natal j
period, may enjoy the SMstfaw-
WcW, fmctianmiiy-e*rt*
type of garment he should
Ha" ^|
EXCLUSIVE D1STIHUT0KS
La Casa Del Medico
a
I
No. "I" Street
PADROS BLDC.
Tel. 2-3302
P.O. Bex 1Mt


THF. SUNDAY AMERICAN
You Sell em.. When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our "Agents or our Offices
"
LKW1S SbIKVICE
*. Vayee,
iUOSKO Oft LCMBN
Besa* tul
FOR SALE
MORRISONS
BOTICA VAJtLTON
MM Mlimn **
Household
FOR SALE
AutnnwhiiV
JACOOY ON mi>
Bv OSWALD JACOB!
Written for NKA Service
SALON DB BELLEZA AMERICANO
to. I I Uth 0MI-
THE PANAMA AMEKICAN
Mm 7 "" Mil
MISCELLANEOUS
D.
the btst refrioerotion ser-, FINANCING
Sia5,JsJia car ssitu-
..efr.flarator problem ".',; new usd cor through
" *-tf JfSX*Vk S^ aMKOT MNANCI
We offer
3-012L. -
GIDAIRE REFRIGERATION
No. 51 V Espaa.
SHOP
Your pashini machine 0 out of
order? Telephone 3-0125 FRIGI-
DAIRE refrigeration shop and you
Will get the most efficient repoir
service. ________
FOR SALE: Coldspot refrigerator.
6 ft 25 cycle. 10 yrs. old. good
Condition. 1472-A. Dohrman ot
Holden. Balboa.^_____________
FOR-RENT:Completely furnished
house in "El Cangreio" to respon-
sible fomily. 3 bedrooms, porch,
livingroom. diningroom, terroce.
garage ond cor. specious grounds
for children to play. Telephone
2-1109 Ponemo. Ask for Mr.
Block.___________________________
FOR SALE:Heir dryers. 25 cycles.
3 piece davenport. Cining toble.
Vonity with large mirror. Night
tables. 25 cycle refrigerator. 2
years guorontee. Kenmore 4 burn-
er- stove, combination oven end
'.forage. Console radio. 25 cycle
with outomotic record player.
Chortdelier. Baby crib Cemento
'Pname shares. Tel. Pedro M.gue
4-543. ____
FOR SALE
Real Estate
If you want o spacious, comfortable
we'll situated chalet, here is your
chance: We offer you a beautiful
. Chalet in "El Cangrejo" t w o
blocks from Via Espaa, also two
.blocks from the huge apartment
house now being constructed lr
- that area. The chalet consists of
3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, porch,
littingroom. diningroom. pantry,
kitchen, loundry, moid's room
*ansge. completely furnished. For
"only $8.00 you moy be the lucky
owner of this chalet. Buy your
Siket todoy ot Ancon Liquor Store,
'tl 2-0816 or Phormocy Zona
del Conal. Tel. 2-0421. The rof-
,1W will be held on February 24.
FORSALE:Building. 8 opartments
*lh'Exposition. Produces more thon
"2% onnualy. Eosy poyment. For
'tafprtnation see Mr. Fibrega per-
sonally. No. 18 East 29fh Street.
10 to 12 noon and 3 to 5 p. m.
No dealers.
FOR SALE:Lot No. 273 in the
!'"* Cumbres" settlement, 2,797
square meters, $3,100.00. Parcel
, o tend marked by No. 488 and
-?to. 489. "Las Cumbres" settle-
"trlenr.- 918 square meters. $2.-
' 200.U0. olso lot No. 23 of Sec-
"tldn 15 Cerro Campar S. A
' Settlement. 5.587 square meters.
"$2.400.00. Inquire No. 15. 8th.
Street. Panamo. Mr. Carlos Qui-
mono. ________
r'O I^SALE:All furnished Chalet
In Cermeo. 2 bedrooms, light,
"Voter ond modern sonitary instol-
'latidrts on a 1500 *q. mts. lot
with fruit trees. CHEVALIER. 64.
43rd Street. Tel. 3-3749.
**-------A:-------
Balboa High School
Seniors To Donate
Blood At Corgas
30
Fort Worth. Texos
Also Direct
Loans Automobile
Serving jovernmam Employes ond
Service "ersonne in he Cinoi Zone
lot 4 your insurance automotleolly adjusted
to U. S. coverage.
ARRANGEMINTS CAN BI MA0I
THROUGH LOCAL AUTOMOBILE
DEALER_______________
"ARMY NAVT~AND~C.Vll.IAN
IMPLOYES
Check with the FEDERAL SERVICES
FINANCE CORP BEFORE you
FINANCE your new or used cor.
Let us show you how we con
SAVE YOU MONEY.
Our office is located on outomO-
bile row. No. 29 or coll 2-4555
FCR SALE:1951 Buick Super Ri-
viera, excellent condition. Phone
3-1248 Cristobal
FOR SALE: 194
National Receive
F
yeu Stove e Me***.
Write AlceeeUfi Aaiapmi
tee 2091 Aaeea. C. 2.
Phillies. Oceonside ooftsoos, Santo
Clero. Box 435. Balboa. Phono
Ponomo 9-1877, Cristobal 3-l6?3
BALDWIN PIANOS:
Beautiful Acrosonic avoileble now
in different models. Just arrived. We
receive your old piano in trode in.
Wt olso hove on display o beauti-
ful electronic Minshall Organ of two
manual and pedol. Tuning and re-
pairing. Baldwin Piano Store. 34th
St. opposite the Lux Theater.
Phones 3-49473-0672. Panama.
We are still offering immediote re-
frigeration service to any kind of
refrigerotor. washing machine, etc.
you can get this by telephoning,
3-0125 FRIGIDAIRE REFRIGER-
ATION SHOP. No. 51 Vio Espa-
a.
4 door sedan
NC 240c W/H
10-20. Coll Bolboo.2995.
Position Offered
WANTEDYoung man with me
chonicol or electrical engineering
training. Applicants call Balboa
3332. between 7:15 and 12:00
A. M.. for employment forms
which must be tilled out for re-
view prior to interview the latter
part of Feb.
WANTED:Bilinguol secretary, fe-
male, American, for responsible
position, must be capable, willing
to work ond good moral character.
Apply Box 2063, Ancon, Canal
oZne. Stating Age, experience, etc
If your air conditioned unit does
not work well, telephone 3-0125,
Panama. FRIGIDAIRE REFRIGER-
ATION SHOP, where we offer the
best repair service in Panama.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE:Flexible copper tubing,
. for different use in the follow-
ing sues: 1-4". 3-8". 1-2". 5-8"
3-4". I' ond 2" at attractive
prices. See them at HASMO. S.
A. No. 51 Via Espaa or ot
FRIGIDAIRE refrigeration shop.
RESORTS
FOR RENT
Apartments
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished unfurnished opart-
ments. Meld service optional. Con
oct office 8061. 10th Street, New
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
WANTED
Apartment
WANTED: Furnished modern one
or two room apartment in resi-
dential section. Phone 2-4906,
from 9 o. m. 12 p. m. 2 5.
(Bool (Bfi

Cost Consciousness
Shows Paper Work
Can Be Expensive
Paper is cheap but figures
compiled by the Comptrollers Of-
fice. United States Army Carib-
bean, show that use of printed
forms plus clerical work and
printing costs can be very ex-
pensive.
Over 2,500 different Depart-
ment of Armv printed forms are
used by staff sections In USAR-
CARIB to complete routine of-
fice work. Each office does not
use all 2.500 forms but if ten of
each are used per month that's
25,000 sheets of printed forms
In- a vear's time this amounts to
300.000 forms.
. That Is why USARCARIB staff
sections and other units which
use paper and printed forms al-
wavs aim to accomplish the iob
with a Cost Consciousness atti-
tude.
Other farts from (he Comp-
trollers office show that paper
work, if allowed to get out of
hand, will become a vicious cir-
cle. This circle Is made up of
more and more figures and In-
formation, more and more forms
and reports a^d more and more
printing and duplicating.
Recently a large business firm
In the United States estimated
that for everv 'dollar spent on
printing forms it also cost about
*20 for mailing, storing and fil-
ing. In a big business such as
USARCARIB the cost would be
increased by transporta 110 n
By United Frees
509 lay beside the pile of dead
between the barracks. The pile
was higher than usual. The pre-
vious evening there had been no
bread. This always showed the
following dav tn the number of
dead. 08 lay near them because
a wet cold wind was blowing. The
dead protected him against It. S
The place Is Mellern. a concen-
tration camp In Nazi Germany,
the time is 1945. when the Allle'
were moving toward victory, and
n small group of Jews in yie
ca were trying to stay live.a
little longer. 509. one of the
ctoud with more faith than the
others, took the lead n tannin"
the spark of lite that flickered
feeblv In The XTaRe-
Snark of Life, bv Erich Maria Re-
maroue (Appleton Centurv-
Crofts). Remaroue. apparently
engrossed In developing his main
thesis has blurred his charac-
'ters^po^ibly deliberately. They
are not as memorable as those
ne drew in All Quiet on the
Western Front and Arch orm
FOR SALE:Angels, crosses, head umnh. but his P|etore Of lite ai
stone, and all monuments; for Mellern comes through wun a
Coroiol and Mount Hope. New Its horror----
educed prices, coll MARMOLE
FOR SALE25 Cyl. washing ma-
chine motor, 25 Cyl. 1 H. P.
motor; 25 Cyl- phono motor; 60
Cyl. washing machine motor;
"Federol" enlarger and eosel; .
flood reflectors; Cine-Kodak ma- a
gazine 8 with Telephoto; Revere
projector; 9 x 12 Kodok Reco-
mar; furniture, household goods;
priced for quick sale. Phone Bal-
boo 3062.
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
We have everyflilnir;
to keep your Law
and Harden beautiful
durinjt the dry season
Tools
Hose
Fencing
Sprayers
8prinklers
Wheelbarrows
Insecticides
Fertilizers
Weedkillers
Fungicides
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC.
279 Central Awe. Tel. 3-0140
WEST
4764
982
? J 10 0 71
*81
NORTH (D)
4.A105S
/K7S4
? *
? KQ104
CAST
~
KQ81
Q
? AQ85
? AJI7
North
1 +
Pass
3
Pass
SOUTH
*J
AJWI
? Kfl4
*653
Both aide vuL
w Seoth Weet
Doubl* '2 fa"
Rf!l pi.
Pase
a
Opening lead?
LUX
VENETIAN
BUNDS
immediate
Delivery.
Tel. 3-1713
#22 E. 29th St
FOR SALE; Three element ten
meter beam, 25 cycle power, sup-
ply, phone Curundu 5247.
FOR SALE: Black fur coat, size
18. excellent condition. Ideal for
anyone going bac kto States. Call
4-555 for any information.
RIA, phone 2-2656 Panam.
Members of the senior class
at Balboa High 8chool have
agqin volunteered to donate
$2 tank1 an?twIrsWa'Icr7r>"e7irom the"United States.
K V ml I T" 1901 ll was estimated that it
ions were made Friday. 'ton1- nnp Hprfc tn hack im everv
The donors are being handled ''
t the hospital at the rate of
three a day. The first donors
Wete Irwin Frank, president of
' the Student Association: Leona
30 workers in shops and factor-
ies throughout the United States.
Todtiv that sime clerk has a
hard time trying to keep up with
Jte.8*"^1 (A"ocla.t'0.n Leonaitwo and a half factory employes.
gatt, Student Association secre- iTne casP ls mucn rhe game in the
tary; and Ray Davidson, senior ,Armv_ As tr,e military establlsh-
f preMaent. J ment grew so errew the import-
,A similar project was carried anpe of rPrord, arid the manpow-
mit lost year by members of the er nPeded to keen them.
graduating class. Here are some of the ways Cost
Consciousness enters Into the
;Hie donations are being made USP of forms and nrlnted matter
ItfUi the signed permission of m USARCARIB. Bverv section Is
'led* aarntAre' >ui*atc '1 -Via MlAatl______>__ J _.. 11. L1>n..( #n*>
Mtft me 31HI1CU (iciiiiiooiuii vi m UNANCAKIH BVeTV WHOP 1
thej seniors' parents. The class constantly on the lookout for
riuanbefs 191 and while all per-
mission slips are not yet in. it ls
easpected that a majority of the
ctass will .become donors before
the. project is ended.
Atlantic District
CirCScout Leaders
To Meet Tuesday
i.ttrs. Andrew Bialkowski. At-
tf|Atlc district chairman ot the
OW Scout
announced yester-
an all-Atlantic-dlstrict
leakers meeting for Tuesday at
Wtt turn, to discuss plans for
participation of Atlantic
i.
changes which may be made to
simplify forms, cut down the
number of copies needed and re-
duce unnecessary delay In pro-
cessing.
The attention called to each
of these seemingly minor points
combine to make gipntlc
lngs within USARCARIB
New Quartermaster
Comes To Army Here
Col. Charles G. Galloway has
been appointed Quartermaeter
of the U. 8. Army Caribbean.
reclaclng Col. Leo F. Kelly
He comes to his new job from
SCtnrt troops in a Rally on I Washington. D. C, where he
tth 16 at Balboa. I was-chief. Personnel and Train-
ils gathering will celebrate ing Division. Office Of the Quar-
40th Anniversary of girl termaster General.
beir Juliette Low World
__ship Ptmd pennies.
Bummer plans also will be
mftusud, and the pros and cons
it 'slimmer day camps.
IB and 17 and a son 10 years
old are currently in the Unit-
ed SUtes but will loin him here
/in the near future.
FOR SALE:4 bamboo chairs $45 .
1 Chinese Chest $30; 1 Norge hower. This
Refrigerator 9 ft., oil porcelain
$100; I Apex washer $80; I
mahogany dining table. $30; 1
Electrolux vacuum cleaner $60
6 Venetian blinds 36 x 60. $5;
green porch screens $8; 4 chair
breakfast set $20; 2 Mahogany
furniture ond other household fur-
nishings. Phone 2-4402.
0823 Plank St.
To his growing list of books on
noItticel figures. John Otmther
nasaSded one On OeneralH-en-
hower. Thl< is sn0"b
omul work surveying the Oen-
ersl's career personal life^ and
outlook s a prosoecttve oresI-
i. Hent The book Is Elseihnwei.
\ ?he Man and the Symbol (Har-
per)....
FOR SALE:Electric motors. 1-4 H
P. either 25 or 60 cycle. $8; ;
H. P. 60 cycle $30, 3 HP. 25
cycle. $30, 7 H.P. 3 phose. 60
cycle $30. 1445-A. Owen St. Bol,
boa. phone 3630.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motor
FOR SALE: Brand new motors.
1-6 h. p.. 1-4 h. p.. 1-3 h. p
1-2 h. p. All at half price. See
them at HASMO. S. A. No. 51
Via Espofio.
Department of Army
Denies Differences
In Purchase Prices
WASHINGTON. Feb. 18 The
Department of the Armv said re-
cently that reports alleging wide
discrepancies in prices paid.bv It
for Identical Items were mislead-
ing and based on mlscopceptions
and incomplete information.
_ Since the reports created an
impression of uneconomical pro-
curement policies, the Army said.
It had made a thorough study of
them. The results showed that
various and sound reasons exist-
ed for certain variations in price
and that comparisons made In
the reports were not valid.
Reports have claimed that, for
example. In procurement of 26-
watt light bulbs the Army Corps
of Engineers paid 11 cents for
j, each Item, while the Army Medi-
sav ci Corps paid 13 cents and the
Army Signal Corps paid 37 cents
each. Current price for these
bulbs at two leading chain stores
checked at 14 cents each.
Special circumstances were In-
volved In the Signal Corps pur-
minor components, plus techrtl- oners Are People (Doubleday).
cal manuals and some 400 differ- -------------------------------
ent maintenance Items, lnclud- Mieit Frr In Geoeranhv
lng the light bulbs, which re-! CHARTTSTON 8 C. Itlng and troops will bring1 His wife. Marian, and his al,i
PANAMA BROKERS. INC.
Hotel El Panama
Buying: Abbatoir.
Selling:. Fueraa y lux
(preferred) and
Fuerza y Lus (common)
Tel. J-4718 3-1860
MODERN FURNITURE
01 IS IOM 8111/1
Slipcom Rennholstery
VISIT OUB SHOW-ROOM!
Ailwrio Bare*
t. r de la Ossa 17 (AntoawMIe tew)
Free Ksiimatr' Pickup Delivery
Tl. 1-4U2S H:ee m lo 7:an p m
The Corse Died Twice, bv
0 ,ur" Barbara Frost (Coward Mc-
House %** pFe(t 1 haired attorney
Marka de Lancev has a queer cli-
ent In this exritin" new mvste-
rv vo"nf artist Jerome Carri-
i a "lu'h" who awakens one
morning to read his own obitu-
ary in newsoaper He s not
dead vet but soon, and lovely
Marka teams with detective Lt
Jeff Macrae to trie; clues rag
chase susnerts amid the hot
dogs, tinsel and honkv tonk oi
Coney Island-----
Anvdne who warts to become a
ballet dancer after reading
De-ice to the Pioer. by Agnes de
Mille (AtlanUc-Little Brown J
made of stern stuff Indeed. This
autobiography by one of the top
choreoeraphers of show business
it takes her through the pro-
duction of "Oklahoma!" in 1943
reveals that she had about as
tough a time for 15 years as it is
Dosslble fo ranv creative artist
to have. This despite excellent
familv connections and thp f^c*
that she could have avoided a lot
of monev worries had she not
been so bent on being indepen-
dent.
It ls an xltogether fascinating
book, startine as U does in the
Dloneer davs i Hollywood when
he was a r-hiid of onp of the
"first fnmi'les" growing "o In
Wonderland, and h'tting all the
other hleh SDot< o' show busl-
"ss durine a fabulous period
This Is selection of the tjtor-
arv Guild, the "rst non-fiction
book chosen in 15 years-----
_____
INSTANT
Fat-Free Powdered Milk
(fortified with Vitamin D)
for
DRINKING
for
COOKING
PPfNG
m Fresh
Flavor!
On Sale in
P. C. Co Commissaries.
When the backstage experts
get a chance to play they can
handle the pasteboards with the
best of them.
Today's hand, for example, was
played by J. J- Farley, who for
many years has worked hard and
qnietly to make the St. Paul
tournaments possible.
West opened the jack of dia-
monds and East took the ace.
East returned the queen Of
hearts, and Farley won In his
own hand with the ace.
The problem was to avoid the
loss of two club tricks, since
South was clearly bound to lose
a spade and at least one club in
addition to the diamond trick al-
ready taken by the enemy The
bidding indicated that East held
all the high cards, so that no
normal finesse or development
play In spades or clubs could
succeed.
Farley found the answer by
cashing the king of diamonds
ruffing a diamond in dummy, re-
turning to his hand with a
trump, and then allowing the
jack of spades to ride for a fin-
esse.
East could win with the queen
of spades, but was then unable
t omake a safe return. A club or
spade return would give dummy
a free finesse, and a diamond re-
turn would allow dummy to ruff
while South discarded a club.
East actually decided to return
a diamond In the hope that
South would have trouble getting
out of the dummy. However. Fa-
!rlcv ruffed the diamond with
dummv's king, discarding a club
from his hand, cashed the ace
of spades, and ruffed aspade to
a-et the lead in his own hand.
Only then could he afford to
draw West's last,trump.,
It was then easy to concede
one club trick and claim the rest.
(NEA Telephoto)
UP FRONT Lt. Gen. James Van Fleet (left), commanding
general of the 8th Army, visits the headquarters of the 40th
National Guard Division near the Korean front. The Divi-
sion moved into the Korean fighting after training in Japan.
The American flag flies at half-mast, in honor of King
George VI. From left to right are Van Fleet. Maj. GeruDan-
iel Hudelson. Division commander: and Brig, Gen. yfillard
Wyman; commanding officer ot the 90V Con..,
FOR YOUR HEALTH
CONSULT:
Dr. B. L. STONE
Chiropractor
STONE CLINIC
7th St. ft Justo Arosemena
Ave. Coln Tel. 457
(Besl Se//et
At Chino the California Insti-
tution tor Men orisoners don't
wear uniforms, live in dormltor-
'es with unlocked doors, decorate
their own room* raise their own
food, are ti-ueh' trades. Di<-ilc
with their families on Sundays,
nd in everv wav-possible are
encouraged to nrepare to" re-
snmotlon of their nonrml life on
release from "prison Chino was
established in i40 as an experi-
ment in nenoloev. 8lnce then al-
most 9.00ft Inmates have passed
through it. Inmates are "bet-
chase. A contract was awarded ter-risk" convicts selected from
for 30 so-called "spotting sets." San Ouentin and other Califor-
These are precision phototheo- nia penitentiaries. The sueces*:
dolltes primarily used in antlat stnrv of felino 1 told slmplv and
tlllerv practice. The contract effectively bv Ken^on J. ipeud-
called for numerous major and der its superintendent. In Prls-
juised soecial nacking and lndi-
three children two daughters yld'al hanrfUnt. a
The total cost of 111 bulbs ln-
lud'-'* special handiti and
lar'ttre, was $41 07 or 37 cent?
per bulb.

^our midget wrestlers have
Wrned to their dlsmv that
here Is more fhan one Charl"-
?on. looked for en *Dp-Te->--
hene the" howrii "t> ?" the cap
ital city of West Virginia.
Army Gives Plan
To Release Reserve
Units In 24 Months
Plans for the release of offi-
cers and enlisted members of
the Army Organized Reserve
Corps and National Guard units
who were ordered into active
military service with their units
was announced today by the
Department of the Army.
The Universal Military Train-
ing and Service Act, as amend-
ed, directs the release of these
individuals not later than the
date that they complete 24
month service on current tour:
or active duty, unless they
voluntarily remain on active
duty for a longer period.
Except for those serving in
National Guard Antiaircraft
Units, enlisted members of the
reserve components who are
serving on active duty involun-
tarily for 24 months will be
released during the period com-
mencing with the 20th and end-
ing with the 24th month of their
active service.
Temporary Director
Of Rural Education
Program Here In RP
Porter Claxton arrived here
yesterday to assume his duties as
temporary technical director oi
the Rural Education Program
of the Servicio Cooperativo In-
ter-Americano de Educacin,
directed by Ernest C. Jeppsen.
He will remato here until a
permanent appointment is made
for Panama.
Claxton Joined The Institute
of Inter-American Affairs on
October 14*. as Supervisor of
Rural Education of all Educa-
tion Divisin field programs,
and has contributed to the or-
nl/atlon of twenty rural edu-
tlon programs for Latin Aine-
ica
(Compiled by Publishers'
Weekly)
Fiction
THE CAINE MUTINY
Herman Wouk.
MELVILLE GOODWIN. USA
John P. Marquand.
THE CRUEL SEA
Nicholas Monsarrat.
MOSES
Sholem Asch.
THE WANDERER
Mika Waltari.
THE PRESIDENT'S LADT
Irving Stone.
Non-Fiction ^__
THE NEW YORKER TWEN
TY-FIFTH ANNIVERSARY
ALBUM
THE SEA AROUND US
Rachel L. Carson.
CLOSING THE RING
Winston 8. Churchill.
THE FORRESTAL DIARIES
Ed. bv Water Millls and E. S
Duffleld.
A MAN CALLED PETER
Catherine Marshall.
Visiting Bishop
To Preach Sermon
*.f St. Peter's
St. Peter's church. La Boca,
will have as celebrant and
preacher at Sung Eucharist 7
a.m. today. Sexagsima
Sunday, the Rights Rev. David
E. Richards, Suffragan Bishop
of Albany, New York.
This is' in line with the plan
whereby clergymen from dis-
tant areas attending the annual
convocation of the district,
which met today in the Cathe-
dral of St. Luke, will officiate at
the Isthmian churches.
Bishop Richards ls no stranger
in the missionary district of -the
Panama Canal Zone having
served at Silver City and Gatun
before he was elected to the
Bishopric while on leave from
the district.
Members of the Fleur-de-LU
organization of St. Pauls
Church, Panama City, will at-
tend the EucharistAc celebra-
tion is special guests.
Rev. Lemuel B. 8hlrley, priest
In charge, will be officiant at
the Communion service a. m.
Morning prayer and church
school will take place 10 a. m.,
,but the usual Vespers at 7:30
have been cancelled because of
' the dioeespn missionary service
iteing held at St. Pauls church.
dYink'ttnoto!

i


gVNDAT. FEBRUARY 17, 195?
fHE CTTDAY AMERICAN
Esther Williams, Red Skelton Play
In Texas Carnival' At Lux Thursday
T iiMhRI i la

FAot rtrm
'Distant Drums' Boom At Balboa
Girls Of Panama, 40 Other Nations
To Compete For Miss Universe' Title
AIRLINES REPRESENTATIVES and the local manager of
Universal-International Films, discuss plans for the local
eliminations m a 41-nation "Miss Universe" beauty contest
(', to r.i 8atn Jacobs, manager o Universal-International
Films: Judith Herrera, general manager of Balboa Express-
Elton' D. Todd. special representative of PAA, and Richard C
rtranda, PAA travel representative.
The most beautiful girls
from 41 countries will compete
for the title of -Miss Universe"
in the world-wide beauty contest1
which will be held under the!
Joint sponsorship of Universal-I
International Films. Catalina!
Swimsults. Pan American World i
Airways and the city, of Long j
Beach, California.
The winners in the "Miss Uni-
verse" contest, which will be
staged in Long Beach in June,
1952, will receive film contracts
from Universal-International.
U-I will sign "Miss Universe"
to a $5,000 contract with a mini-
mum guarantee of six months
employment and an opportunity,
for seven years of continuous i
employment at increased salary,!
and groom her for stardom. U-I,
will also give standard studio
term contracts with a minimum,
guarantee ot .000 and three
months employment to the five,
runhers-up.
The beauty queens of forty,
countries will compete with "Mtas
United States," selected from 48
state winners, In the final com-
petition which will be the high-
light of a week-long fiesta, to be
held in Long Beach in June, 1952.
The fiesta will include a welcom-
ing dinner, a mammoth parade,
fireworks display. Mardl Oras,
Coronation Ball and two thea-,
trlcal productions to be held in
the Long Beach Civic Auditori-
um.
Included among those coun-
tries participating are: Argenti.
na, Australia, Belgium. Brazil,!
Chile, Colombia, Cuba, Denmark,:
Ecuador, Finland, France, Oer-|
many. Oreat Britain, Greece,
Holland, Ireland, Italy, Mexico,j
New Zealand, Norway, Panam,!
Per, Philippines, Portugal,
Puerto Rico, Spain, Sweden,
Switzerland. Union of South Af-
rica, Uruguay and Venezuela,
1 There is happy entertainment
for everybody In M-O-M's star-
song and laugh loaded new
Technicolor musical, "Texas Car-
nival," opening Thursday at the
Lux Theater. Esther Williams
shows off that famous aqua-flg-
i ure, this time as a carnival
-trouper.
Her job la to sit in a bathing
suit on a break-away seat con-
structed over a tank of water.
Patrons pay to throw balls at a
target and If it is hit, Esther gets
a dunking. The spieler for this
act is Red Skelton, who gets
himself and his star performer
Into more trouble than a barrel
of monkeys.
. For songs you have Howard
Keel as a warbling cowhand. For
dancing you've got fast-stepping;
Ann Miller, with Paula Raymond
and Keenan Wynn also on hand
in a story which sets a record
pace for hilarity and which
winds up with Skelton winning a
chuck wagon race in which he
does everything but drive the
horses- while standing on his
head! __.
The troubles and laughs begin
when Cornelius Qulnell (Skel-
ton) befriends drunken cattle
baron Dan Sabinas (Wynn), who
insists on giving the spieler his
expensive car. when Cornle and
Deborah Telford (Miss WlUlamsi
drive to Sabinas' hotel with the
Intention of returning the car,
they are mistaken for the
wealthy Sabinas and his sister,
Marllla (Paula Raymond).
Debbie gets Involved In A ro-'
manee with Slim Shelby (How-:
ard Keel) while Cornle has a!
hard time eluding the clutches of'
the sheriff's daughter, Bunshlne
Jackson (Ann Miller). How the
impostors are finally exposed,
the circumstances whloh Involve
them In the frantic chuck wagon
race and the eventual romantic:
denouement make up the threads
of the plot, highlighted by song-
and-dance Interpolations and an
unforgettable dream sequence In
which Debbie, wearing a diaph-
anous negligee, floats around a
The songs, by Dorothy Fields
and Harry Warren, are all hum-
able and Include "Whoa, Emma'
and "Young Folks Should Be
Married," sung by Howard Keel,
"Cornie's Pitch," sung by Skelton
and Miss Williams, Skelton'g hil-
arious "Schnaps" number, and
"It's Dynamite?' sung and danc-
ed by Ann Miller.
"Texas Carnival'' has been giv-
en freshness and distinction In
the direction of talented Charles
Walters, with Jack Cummlnga
producing. It Is the third star-
ring vehicle for Esther Williams
and Red Skelton. who scored to-
gether previously In "Bathing
Beauty" and "Neptune's Daugh-
ter" and Is even more of a de-
light than their earlier hits It
will prove a carnival of fun for
every member of the family.
Streetcar Named Jy mcee s Gg5 gef/ef
Desire' Becoming
Winningest Pix
GARY COOPER makes strong talk with the Seminle Indian
chief as Marl Aldon looks on, in "Distant Drums," produced
by United States Pictures and presented by Warner Bros.
The Technicolor outdoor epic at the Balboa Theater today.
Than Guys In Charade Show
HOLLYWOOD, Feb. 1"A HOLLYWOOD, Feb. 16 (UP)stumpers present problema. NO*.
Streetcar Named Desire," which Mike Stekey, genial emcee of one caught on to the word Sum-*
as a play won the Pulitzer Prize television's Pantomime Quiz": key' when Nancy Kelley tried to*1
and the New York Times Clrtlcs sh0w. aays the gals have it all act It out. But when
Award, appeared on the way to over the guys In playing char- scratched hli ribs, evi
becoming the most award-win- ades. shouted It at once."
IunlmHi,on picture In history. The feminine stars, he says.' Stokey says an unrehears
TJPeJllm' PrQQice by Charles, know how to flip the right get-1 game sometimes presenta a lot
K.Feldman for Warner Bros and: ture t tbe audience so they, headaches, and makes
starring Vivien Leigh and Mar-> catCh on in a hurry. Jumpy.
Ion Brando, already has been case in point, he says, is ac- "In one of their recent l
cited ss the best picture of the tress Adele Jergens, who recent-, anees Adele had on one
year by the New York film critics w, gtarred in "Aaron Slick Fro*
and by the 8an Francisco critics, purikhv Crick."
It received a special award at I dele WM t participant tn
the Venice Film Festival and has, Mike's NBC show,
been on every best ten list com-! "We told Adele to act out
flesh colored strapless
with a net bra. When she ca
oft stage, all I saw at a quick
K" nee was what looked like 1
nsparent bra. I thought her
pUed. including those of the Na-;-pike's Peak or Bust.' A man' dress had fallen off, so I stood
tional Board of Review of Mo- ^uld have gone all over the
tlon Pictures, the General Feder- board and the audience wquld-
atlon of Women's Clubs, Time n.t have known whether he was
Magazine and of radio commen-
tators.
It is also listed as one of the
six top grossing pictures of the
acting out 'Lost Weekend' or "The
Bear -Came Over the Mountain.'
But Adele Just sort of pirouetted
around and showed off Adele
year. In addition individual hon- and there was no doubt what she
ors have been won by the dlrec- meant
tor, Ella Kazan, and the stars.
Even the forest primeval
needs a "double" When it comes
to making motion pictures these
dBy- ,,.
"Greer man!" was a familiar
cry along the awarnps and Ever-
glades of Florida during the
aiming of "Distant Drums," the
United States Plotnrea Produc-
tion presented by Warner Bros.
Gary Cooper star to the Tech-
nicolor outdoor drama which at
tne Balboa Theater on today.
"Ordinarily, a shrubbery ex-
pert wouldn't need to be con-
sulted for a film set In the Jn-
ale said Vic Scheckel, Warners
custodian of the greenery." but
"Distant Drums" wasn't the
case.
"Bushes, trees, even entire
jungles have a curious habit of
growing up In the wrong places,
at least as far as the film mak-
ers are concerned.
Scheckel and his skilled crew,
can make a New Mexico plain
look like the heart Of the Ama-
zon In a few hours If they, have
to, but tn Florida their task was
reversed somewhat. Instead of
creating the greenery out of
nothing, they had to take part
of it away or move entire sec-
tions of it about.
Marl Aldon and Richard Webb
head the featured cast of "Dis-
tant Drums," directed by Raoul
Walsh.
British Actor
Signed For Role
In Hoyworth Film
front of her, hoping the audlene'
would not see while she put I
back on njate. Turned oat A
was as well covered up as a dow-
ager.
"We ought to have a television
station for men only with thn
call letters S-T-A-G. Then pee
pie who object to a little sea
wouldn't have to look if they
didn't want to.
"After all," he said earnestly,
"what's wrong with bosoms. In
some of those middle easter
countries, people think Its shook)
lng for a woman to expose her
On The Records
NEW YORK Mrs. Show Business," a new
M-G-M album, Introduces Blos-
som Seeley and Benny Fields,
Vaudeville and musical comedy
favorites of the 1920s, to a new
generation of popular music lov-
C Although slightly reminiscent
of Sophie Tucker and Hairy
Richman. Blossom and Benny
have an Infectious style all their
own. Old favorites make up the
For more sophisticated listen-
ing, -M-G-M offers Ted Streater
in "Have You Met Miss Jones?',
another album. Ted sings In the
breathless style that has made
him a cafe society favorite.
Jerry Gray, best known for his
arrangements for the late Glenn
Millers orchestra, pays A Trib-
ute to Glenn Miller" in a Decca
album. It presents Jerry's own
orchestra playing some of the
arrangement he first wrote for
Miller. Included are "St Louis
Blues," "Shine On Harvest
Moon," etc.
Some New Singles
Louis Armstrong and Ella
Fitzgerald take top honors on the
singles. They combine their tal-
ents on a couple of catchy nov-
elties, "Necessary Evil" and
"Oops" and each does solo num-
Phll Harris crashes through
with two spirited novelties on
Victor, "Wine. Woman and
Song" and "8th Street Associa-
tion."
Other new singles Include Nat
(King) Cole. "This Is My Night
to Dream" and "MakbV Who-
pee' (Capitol); Savannah Chur-
chill, "In Spite of Everything
You Do" and "Don't Grieve. Don't
Sorrow, Don't Cry" (VictorI; Ca-
marata's orchestra, "Only Fools"
and "Heaven Drops Her Curtain
Down" (Decca); Grady Martin
and His Slew Foot Five. "Tell Me
Why' and "Slew Foot Rag" (Dec-
ca); Arthur Godfrey. "Dance Me
Loose" and "81ow Poke" (Colum-
bia', and Wayne King and His
Orchestra, 'Down In the Valley"
and "When the White Azaleas
Start Blooming" (Victor).
Homer Jenks.
Old Los Angeles
On Sound Stages
HOLLYWOOD, Feb. leWar-
ner Bros, has duplicated a sec-
tion of old Los Angelen. Including
the Plan area and the famous
Bella Union Hotel on north Main
Street, for scenes In "Man With
A Gun," story of the City of An-
gels during the loWs. Randolph
Scott and Patrice Wymore are
starring to the Technicolor ad-
venture drama, which Felix Feist
Is directing and Robert Flak Is
producing for Warners.
HOWARD HILL, noted archer, stalks a Hon during his Afrlcsn
safari which Is brought to the aereen by RKO under the title
of "Tembo." Mr. Hill spent ten months on the Dark Continent
huntlnr the most dangerous game with a bow and arrow
/
Herewith find solution to Sunday Crossword Put*
He. No, 412, published today.
313321 HHMIU 33330 HQHW
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aaHnraatia aidu nauaauufl
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uauilnnH Hani* nangaggu
m
EDGE
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TAL
TON
:
r-nmm sraoMoW
Today!
... CRUSADE FOR FREEDOM
.....
BAIL- GAME
Panama All Stars vs. Army All Stars
So come out folks and
help put the 3rd strike
on Joe!!!
BALBOA STADIUM 3 P.M.
"Last week we gave her.
'Ratnpalde Daisy.' A man might
just have sat down. Adele ant
on a little burlesque routine
and Jaekie Coogan, one of the
show's regular guests, sheafed
It eat.
"Of course girls try so hard to face. It all comes down to what
HOLLYWOOD, Feb. 18 Karel be lady-like that some of our you're used to, I guess."
Stepanek, British actor, has been ------------------ r
signed by Columbia for a prin-
cipal role as a heavy in the Rlta-
Hayworth-Glenn Ford starring
vehicle. "Affair In Trinidad.''
which Vincent Sherman is di-
recting. Stepanek recently arriv-
ed to Hollywood for the part.
He first came to Columbia at-
IN HOLLYWOOD
BY ERSRINE JOHNSON
HOLLYWOOD (NBA) Hoy-| ~is*lt paying off? You bet.
tention In the British-made film,, wood's green eyed about tele- son" is now In 40 cities. Twenty
"State Secret' which starred vision for more reasons than one. six half-hour shows are on flln>|
Douglas Fairbanks, Jr.. and It's strictly a behind -the-, and another 28 go into produc-
which Columbia released. In that scenes secret, but movie-makers tlon next month,
picture he was seen as the per- are preparing a dossier which Thirteen of these will be fllm-
sonal physician of a mid-Euro- will show that smooching Is long-!ed on location near Sonora, Calif.
Dean dictator. More recentlv he er and hotter, love talk franker,! The half-hour films are shot
played a leading role in "The and subject matter sexier on te-, In two days, but the quality Is
Doctor's Dilemma."
levlslon than to movies. amazing, even though Bill some-
Purpose: To persuade the times gets confused about the
Johnston of flee to relax the mo. plots. He told me:
vie censorship cede. "We shoot five pictures in a
* row and on the ltth day I'm
Bruce Bennett will replace Jeff working in five pictures at the
Chandler to the TV version of same time. Bat Itft a let of tmn.m
<
Faye Emerson's asking price to,
star to a HoUymood movie, is
First Song Number
Written For Rita
HOLLYWOOD, Feb 16-Song- ^-"^^ Our Miss* Brook.:
writers Bob Russell and Lester :J ff, gnasnmg hl teeth about
Lee have completed "I've Been hl whole thine but there's noth-
Kissed Before/the first of a peir ^^X^S^X- 5,000. Turned down to data by
&!^h^RT^Ha^rto-Olen .PS!** hl COntrKt 5? &****0*!!**
Columbia's Rita Hayworth-Glenn
said, "No TV."
It will be Richard Conte, not
Ford starring film, "Affair in
Trinidad."
The songs will be utilised, for '&tSSSxTvlto' star
two production numbers which a Man Called X" sails
and which feature Rita. Jf, ,._u. ronie will aet a
tJro?anttod d,reCt,n^50 Vr cem'fut^^Vonta,
the romantic drama, plu/re,Wu>i rtf hts.
Roy Rained Out
Of New Mansion
for TV glory: The role opposite
Frank 8inatra In "Meet Danny
Wilson," and co-starring honors
with Humphrey Bogart in 'Dead-
line, U. 8. A." The salary was
short of Faye's price.
Channel Chatter: Bela Lugosl
Is back in the U. S. after a long
Lou Cost ello and Bud Abbott stay in England and will face the
are just about ready to announce'TV film cameras in a new hor-
that their series of 39 filmed | rors-and-shlvers series... James
comedies for TV has been pur- .Mason and Pamela Kelllno call
chased for $1 500,000. 'their first two TV films "expefl-
HOLLYWOOD. Feb. 16 The ,., toW tTht .ffe,, exceeding mental." No plans for a full settee
recent torrential rainstorms In ^u^ were maie. bat that yet... Dean Martin and Jerjr*
Hollywood washed away the road the tmm held out for their full Lewis will stage a 24 hour coait-
to Ray Mllland's new hillside,
home, so the actor and his wife '
to Ray Mllland's new hillside "ce ito-coast marathon TV show in
There's a new type of movie-j mid-March to raise funds for the
with their two children have WMtern hero riding the TV chan-1 New York heart hospital... Harry
moved temporarily into a hotel el and mothers from coast to James' TV show, on a Los Anfe-
Ray, who works with a tribe of, Mt are vemng "Yip-e-e-e," lies station only, will go national
Navajo Indians In "Bugles IhLIon(t wlth tJheir kids from loge on NBC early this summer....
The Afternoon/' a Cagney pro-! ^ on famlly gofM. Errol Flynn's appearance wtg
ductlon in Technicolor for War- B11i Williams, the movie bobby Abbott and Costeo on their lff
ner Bros., jays he wouldn't be sox ner0 who gwWched to west- Comedy Hour telecast left HflHy-
surprised if the redmen's rain,ern TUta,njl and then popped up wood bug-eyed. The Jjueet-J.
dance for the picture brought on on tne nome screens as heroic pearance, was okayed by Warner
the record breaking storm. j.Klt carson," la the fatr-halred Bros., who have been bitterly op-
boy with his new approach to posing all TV appearances_ :
The Ann Olllls who Is shining winning the celluloid west.
as a "Studio One" star is the "I'm the family type of west- CBB deal as a TV producer and
show consultant Is closer to the
dedtM line than even he will
admit.
Warner stars... George Jessel'e
same Ann Gillis who played1 ern hero," Bill told me In re-
3ecky Thatcher In the movte i ference to his filmed "Carson"
"Tom Sawyer," filmed 12 years'series. "I use my head and my
ago... Joseph Schildkraut and I fist Instead of toy guns. I never
ABC are talktoj a seven year I draw my gun unless the other i Teleforum: Oroucho Marx. <
teleplx deal.. ."Cowboy G-Men,",fellow draws first. JBUtching wits with TV con
a film series. Is slated for na- "I never sav ain't and I'm polite testants:
tional distribution. Russell Hay- about everything. It's: 'Win you "It's a shame to take the as*
den and Jackie Coogan are co-,please tie up the horses?' Instead ney they pay me. The Jobs ton
starred. lof: 'Tie up them nags!'" leaf. It's aresap for me."
Panama Canal ofkeaters SHOWING TODAY!
)IABLO HTS. 2:30 6:15 .25
Frvd ASTAWI B*ty BUTTON
"LET'S DANCE"
Coter by TECHNICOLOR I
r%TO
MORNING'
COCOLI
2:30 6:15
Kirk DOUGLAS Kltaimr PASUtKH
"DETECTIVE STORY"
Monday
.Sr.
BALBOA 2^TSWd-1:45
p**^H *^ nwVwi.,iiiJi
I lllW*lW...."*HsV IIW ff^Raarlr
WWTORttDTCEnDfOFTlK
SAvwf Seminle War!
Li*
,v#***5-
ATLANTIC SIDE GAME 2:15 at MT. HOPE
>r^S
.tr*"'
l.
S* cary gpr
LOOPERf
kRI ALDON
rm..MM.RMiiai
ALSO SHOWING ONDr
PEDRO MIGUEL 7.-00
Wn4MI COREY
Hlan.B*SW _
ICacDonald CAREY
"Great Missouri Raid"
TECHNICOLOR
GAMBOA 7:00
0 Jan PETERS
Lauli JOURDAN
"Anne Of The Indies"
Color by TECHNICOLOR!
GAVJH 2:34 -7:00
Bun LANCASTER
Phyllta BAXTER
"JIM THORPE
ALL AMERICAN"
mam
drool
MARGARITA,
1:3* :1S S:H
Proo MacMumy
Doirthy McOurfcE
Howard KEEL
"CALLAWAT WRWT
THATAWAT"
CRISTOBAL
(Arr-CioiUliaii)
t SO I:IS sat
O Oono TfiMHEY
Close Te My Heart"


r/or win**
Ttn SUNDAT AMERICAN
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY IT, INI
Juan Franco Motorcycle Races T Be
ft
Average Of 60 MPH May Be
Necessary For Top Honors
V/ H 160
looks like it will take an average speed of something llk<
>$ mph round the Juan Franco kilometer oval a dozen times 01
more to take top honors at this morning's motorcycle racing
inert in* there.
*r Seeing the riders have to slow for the curves, this will in
vuivc something like 80 mph down the straights.
, Which is reasonably rapid rolling, especially if some citizen
a couple of feet away la endeavoring to up the ante to 85 mph
However this may be, there are in the Canal Zone and the
republic right now a doten young speedsters each of whom in-
tends this morning to prove himself the fastest motorbike man
on the Isthmus. .
' .,--. Aside from Bill Hidalgo on his solo flights at Colon, no man
"""hi faster than his motorbike.
&r':. With Pi de los Casares' British-made Vincent 100 cc far
o -and away the finest machine on the Isthmus sidelined for
today, the Individual competition will be hotter.
*-.'" -Adding to the heat are the local Harley-Davidson agents,
who are putting Bill Hidalgo aforesaid aboard a specially pre-
pared model to capture for the US-made machine some of the
Isthmian speed honors that so far have pretty well all gone to
Rritish-made machines, BSAs, Triumphs, and of course the Vin-
- out ,
!p But Triumph men Choppy White and Dan Andrews, and
a VB3A men Ray Magtn, Eddie Armiatead and Jerry Fox, are firm-
ly \*et In their opinion that they have personally tuned enough
ifi?1es-per-hour into their smaller 650 cc and 500 cc British ma-
*; chine* to prove to the Hidalgo's Harley that size isn't every-
J thin-.
Even more devoted disciples of the slze-lsn't-everything per-
.' siMrion are expected to turn ont in a butting swarm in the spe-
cial race for machines of 125 cc and under.
There have been no races for this class since the last Juan
Diaz road racing meeting.
th-'- rV In Panama and the Canal Zone there are enough of these
light craft to stock a hornet's nest.
r But the 125 cc owner who wants a trophy will have to tun
out this morning and race for It.
Apart from individual one-lap time trials, this morninr."
-peer.-tn will have at least seven races In the open class, as well
. as the 125cc scamner.
* f |,, i--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Thus Far
.....
Sunday9
-*
Juan Franco
Mutuel Dividends
Adolph Rupp Must
Not Live Right
ST. LOUIS, Feb. 16 (NBA).
Eddie Hickey was asked how he
accounts for the St. Louis cagers
winning so many closo games
year after year.
SPEEDBOAT RACING THRILLS Motorboat racing enthuslastas can expect many thrilling
action scenes like these next Friday. Feb. 22, at Pedro Miguel where the Pedro Miguel Boat
Club will sponsor races under overall auspices of the Canal Zone Outboard Racing Associa-
tion. Above (in both pictures i Tech. Sgt. H. G. Patterson leads M/Sgt. A. M. Colley In a
hotly contested event at the last o tboard races.
FIRST RACE
* 1-1 Mono $7.20, $3, $2.40.
2Eclipse $3, $2.40.
,*aCarbonero $2.40.
SECOND RACE
J^'lTapsy |4, $3.60, $4.
" 2Welsh Money $3.40. $14.40.
3Baron $14.40.
First Doubles: (El Mono-Tap-
y) SM40 The St. Louis coach pointed to
t-,f-Ooldcn Flck (ei (Excluded .^*yn
The Billlkens. it was pointed
out, have squeezed past Ken-
tucky to win the Sugar Bowl
championship three years In a
row.
San Juan Cops
Puerto Rican
Baseball Title
l.l H .
2
from betting.
Golden Tap (e> (Excluded
from betting).
8Sirena $3. $2 20.
4^^-o?0('8lna Bozal M 40 body' "havlnK the Lord against
One-Two. (8lrena-Boza> $b.4U. mm every tlme,..
We have help from above," he
said.

"How do you think Adolph
Runp must feel." remarked some-
i
FOURTH RACE
l_Proton $5. $2.40, $2.40.
2Winsaba $2.80, $3.
8Filigrana $4.80.
Ouiniela: (Proton Winsaba)
$5.60.
FIFTH RACE
1Publico (e) $3.40. $2.40.
2Pampero II $2.40.
SIXTH RACE
1Levadura $11.40. $3.40, $3.
2Rechupete $3, $3.
8Caribe $4.20.
SEVENTH ACE !_Rc
1Beduino $17.80. $7.60.
S Hurlecano $3.
Second Doubles: (Levadura -
BM'iino) $166.80.
EIGHTH RACE
Gale Force (e) $12:20, $3:80, $8. .^-Amaiona $2.20.
2Paris $2.60. $2.60.
3Doa Eleida (e) $3.
Quiniela: (Gale Force (e)-Pa-
ris) $7.60.
NINTH RACE
1Sans Souci $6.20, $6. $2.60.
2Rose Hip $21.40. $11.20.
3Battling Cloud $17.40.
One-Two: (Sans Souci-Rose
Hip) $116.40.
TENTH RACE
1 Roadmaster $2.60, $2.20.
2Rondinella $2.20.
ELEVENTH RACE
1-^-Black Sambo $3, $2.40, $2.20.
2Shtaola $6.80, $2.80.
SAN JUAN, Puerto Rico, Feb/
10 (UP)The San Juan Sena-
tors last night walloped the San-
turce Crabs, last year's cham-
pions, 8-2, to win the final play-
off series .and clinch the Puerto
Fasflich League
STANDINGS
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Conejos........5
Ocelots........3
Palomas........3
Pumas.........2
Macaws.........2
1
3
8
4
4
.833
500
.50D
.333
Pedro Miguel Feb. 22
Soal Races Will Be
Holly Contested'
1st Race "D"
Purse: $275.i
First Race of the
1Diana) J. Bravo 120
2Batan) J. AVihk 116
3Juan Hulncho A. Mena 114
4Casablanca G. Prescott 120
O Id timers Take New Lease
On Life In So. California
5Tin Tan
6La Loba
8White Fleet
8Fulmine
C. Chong lOBx
C. lino 112
C.Ruiz 120
V. Ortega 112
2nd Race "C" Native 1 Fgs.
Parse: $326.0$ Pool Closes 1:15
Second Race of the Doubles
l_B.galeno J-BaaJr.ll0
V. Ortega 120
B. Moreno 114
J. Bravo 120
2Etoina
3Manolete
4Annfe N.
5Little Lulu
Srd Race "F-l" Natives -> 1 Mile
Purse: $275.$$ Fuel Cloaes 1:48
One-Two
1Romntico Jos Rodrlg'e 120
2Campesino
3Caaveral
4Sincero
8Luck Ahead
6Bijagual
C. Kam 105x
O. Chanis 109
B. Moreno 116
A. Mena 120
V. Castillo 120
4th Race "F-2- Natives 1 Fgs.
Purse: $275.09 Pool Closes 2:2$
Quiniela
1Tap Girl M. Guerrero 114
2Cosa Linda G. Cruz 113
8Risita B. Moreno 120
4Sin Fin G. Prescott 118
5Golden Babe J. Phillips 114
Mona Lisa A. Mena 114
7__Duque C Rute 114
8La Negra C Chong 117x
9-^-Ro Mar R. Vasques 120
5th Race 'A' Imported1W Miles
Purse: $1,000.06Pool Closes 2:55
1Dletcdor G. Alfaro 121
2Royal Coup J., Bravo 120
3Grru M. Arosemena 96
4Welsh Loch J. Contreras 108
5Chacabuco A. Mena 104
6th Race "H" Imported$tt Fgs.
Purse: $40$.$$ Pool Closes J:35
First Race of the Doubles
1Ventre a Terre) J. Bravo 110
2Betn) E. Gugnot 120
3Rocky C Lino 116
Ocelots twirler Kirchmier hu .J ^^SmSt&W^- ^Trafc VSSB j
ed his team to a 9-0 victory over ,/esL 7tum oK teniiusu 6-Breeae Bound B. Moreno 114
Macaws yesterday to tie up the i\:^m turn out to be unusu o preUdor K. Flores 120
Sf on?vHhnri?hWa wfchmter Kt^SttXEZr '-Mon Etolle J. Baeaa,Jr. 08
SaTSaffi TZe^CX ho^ng in the individual ven* .-Curaca ___A. Mena 120
Rican Pro Baseball champion-thf^^ Second Race of t^...
Th iinpn.- Palomas with eleven runs to
The linescore. three The pumas catcneg Smlth
Santurce 010 000 001-2 8 2 mde the cl**sl "^ ^d| in each class wlU race twice.
San Juan 201 000 23x-8 13 1! J*n 'Ctlng aTomer Hto1 The first race will be for "M"
l^jincel t Bravo 113
%-scotch Churn A. Mena 108
There will be four classes-'*.", t***** JLj** }g
5Cobrador V. Castillo 116
6Sismo J. Contreras 114
"B," "C." and "M." The entries
Ortiz (8) and Thomas; Wade and
Casanova.
Parking Pitfall Added
a run but shortened his hit 60 a
double.
Leading pitcher Charles de-
rived of his regular catcher
immy Hotz through injury was
MT. VERNON. HI.. (UP) Po-
lice headquarters took back the
parking ticket on Luther Willis'
auto. Repairman, re-installed ai
meter beside Willis' parked auto' carl If
while he was in a grocery. Then I gojoo 'sg.p
a patrolman noted the meter' Nnrt'n ,{,'
showed "violation," and wrote. n,i,,ri c
, U 1.. uluu' >
The entries in the respective
classes are:
CLASS 'A"
William Eggln of Cristobal,
"Little Skid."
the ticket.
,tffe-
.
NOW ON DISPLAY
'52 DODGE CORONET SEDAN
XldSeTeftripft St ^t.BM Minner of Albrook.
"Ihe box scores follow:^ ^ ^^%**p* of Al-
ll Geo. Egger of Crlatobal, drlv-
0 ing "Red Bug."
O M-Sgt. A. M. Colley, Albrook,

dodge Tint 'Safety Glass is
optional on '52 Dodge
Green tint reduces glare and
radiant heat.
Perantie, cf ..
Boughner, cf..
Morris, 3b-ss..
Mead, B., rf..
Leasy, rf ..
Mead, R., 2b..
Bruhn, p...... 0
Eisenmann, p .. 1
Chaluja, 3b .... 1
Totals........ 20
OCELOTS AB
Black. 3b...... 4
Glassbnrn, If. .. 2
Morris, 3b...... 3
Cicero, ss...... 2
Gray, rf....... J
Nahmad, rf .. .. 1
Fearon, cf..... 1
Henderson, cf ..
Archie, c...... 2
Kaska, lb...... 4
Kirchmier, p. .. 3
0
0
2
1
0
0
0
n
0
ti
n
0
0
l driving "No. 77."
0 Tech. Sgt. H. G. Patterson, Al-
0 brook, driving "Pat."
0 CLASS "C"
0 I. Samsey, Cristobal, driving
3 "C-Sharp."
0 A. G. winkes, Cristobal, driv-
lling boat "B-Flat."
0 R. H. Evena, Cristobal, driving
_ "Silver Streak."
3 18 6 P- M. Jamieson, Cristobal, drlv-
HPO A ing "Limbo.''
1 3 41 CLASS "M"
Oi T-8gt. B. M. Minner, Albrook,
0 driving "No. 33."
31 S-Sgt. Byron Havocatte, Al-
0 brook, driving "No. ."
0 Several boats not yet entered
0 for this class are expected to be
0 ready on Feb. 22.
The fish fry which starts at 11
8th Raee -T> Imported-*** Fg*
Purse: $5N.H Pool Closes 4:4*
Quiniela
1Nehuinco
2 Alabarda
3Sun Cheer
4Gaywood
5Alto Alegre
6Piragua)
7Vampiresa)
8Rlnty
9Flambaro
R. Vsquez 120
O. Prescott 120
C. Chaves 104x
L.Pefta lOOx
V. Castillo 118
M. Guerrero 106
O.Bravo 120
J. Baesa, Jr. 108
B. Moreno 114
9th Race 1-t laiperted 1% MHes
Purse: $376.H Pool CMes :"
One-Two
1U Chata
2Lacnico)
3Goylto)
4Pia
5Walrus
6DDT.
7Tupac
A. Valdivia 120
V. Castillo 114
K Corcho 117%
O. Cru 120
R. Vsquez 120
A. Mena 119
J. Baeza, Jr. 120
10th Race 1-2 Imported-IH Mte.
Purse: $87$.$$ Pool Cleees $:4$
lBeach Sun Jos1 Rodrte*z 116
2Gran Dia
3Pulgarcito
4Ataion
5Astoria
6Fulanito
V. Castillo 115,
J.'Baesa,'Jr. 115
j. Phillips 112
O. Bovll 118
J. Contreras 130
B. Moreno 115
A. Mena 115
Jos Rodea. US
J. Baesa, Jr. 115
PUMAS AB
Salas, ss...... 3
Cazorla, rf .. .. 2
Rigby. 3b...... 4
Hill, p........ 2
Smith, c...... 4
Huff, lb....... 3
8elby, 2b...... 4
Fulton, If...... 3
Clemmons, rf .. 1
Laatz, rf...... 0
Selcis, G., rf .. .. 1
Driscoll, rf .. .. 0
Totals........27 11 6 21 6
It HPO A
s 1 1 1
2 1 2 0
1 0 1 1
2 0 0 3
0 1 10 1
(1 1 4
1 2 2 0
1 0 1 0
0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0
1 0 0 0
0 0 0 0
The 1962 Dodge cars have improvements and refinements Inside and out, including new up-
holstery fabrics, new wheel covers and hub caps, a new tail light assembly and modified front
grille. All 1932 models are available with Gyro-Ma tic transmission.
MOTORS, INC
PALOMAS
AB R H PO A
PANAMA
Tivoti Crossing
COLON
10th Street

Hatchett, If.. .. 3 1 1 1 0
Brandon, c .... 4 0 1 6 1
Cox. 3b........ 2 0 0 2 O
Charles, lb..... 3 2 0 1 2
Zambado, 2b. .. 3 0 0 2 4
Angstadt. ss .. .. 2 0 1 0 2
Wood, cf...... 3 0 0 0 0
Eder. rf....... l 0 0 0 0
Lpez, rf...... 2 0 0 0 0
Powell, lb..... 1 0 0 4 0
Winklosky, D. ,1b 1 0 1 5 0
0 a.m. will cost $1 per person. The 11th Race 1-2 Imported1V4 Ml*.
3 Pedro Miguel Boat Club is donat-| Purse: $
_; ing $26 and a barrel of gasoline 1Vermont
Tritais 24 9 5 21 10, to the competitors. 12 Costina
acor, Bv Innings The public is Invited to attend 3Zevelanla
Macaws 0 0 000 0T0 3 3, these drilling races. 4-Gay Ariel
Ocelote 4 0 0 0 5 0 x9 5 0
Runs Batted InBlack 2, Kas-
ka Left on BasesMacaws 1,
Ocelots 10. Home Runacero.
Struckout byKirchmier 3, Eis-
enmann 4. Base on Balls off
i Bruhn 2, Eisenmann 6. Salas 8.
Losing Pitcher Eisenmann.
! Winning Pitcher Kirchmier.
--"hleplays Black. Kaska;
Kirchmier, Cicero, Kaska; Klrch-
....>.:, nasica. Time of Game
1:50.
By HARRY GRATSON I
NEA Sports Editor
ARCADIA, Cal., Reb. 16 (NEA)
There are more sports figures
of the glorious past in southern
California than you could shake
a stick at.
And none sit around on green
benches.
Jack Dempsey is in and out
while promoting heavyweight
tournaments. James J. Jeffries,
no springer, suffered a slight
stroke, but continues to leave his
Burbank home for functions with
a fistic touch, and loves to cut
up old touches. Jack Root, 75,
one-time light-heavyweight lead-
er, continues to pepper unsus-
pecting victims with BB shot
carried on his tongue.
You bump Into one member of
the Old Guard after another at
Santa Anita.
Billy Roche, 88, managed the
toughest fighters he ever saw
Mysterious Billy Smith and El-
bows McFadden. The daddy of
referees inaugurated the 45-
round game in California. He
blames professional boxing's
plight on the untrained men
running itfrom second to pro-
moter. Frank Moran's Old Mary
Ann is now employed one way or
another in pictures. Suey Welch,
who managed K. O. Chrlstner
and Gorilla Jones out of Akron,
O., owns a pub in downtown Los
Angeles, made a lot of dinero
putting In with a movie pro-
ducer.
LEOS COULD NOT KEEP UP
WITH BODIES LARCENY
Casey Stengel attended Santa
Anita between sandlot ball
games before flying east, but
doesnt bet. Horses rate next to
baseball In Charley Dresseh's
book. Leo Durocher likes to take
a flyer occasionally.
Ping Bodle, whose legs could
not '-eep up with the larceny in
his ijart as a Yankee base-steal-
er, Is an electrician at Warner
Brothers. Death Valley Jim 8cott
is in the maintenance depart-
ment of a turn company. Harry
Danning, former Giant catcher,
works in pictures.
Art Frorhme, who got the curve
over the plate for John J. Mc-
Graw, works for the City of Los
Angeles, where Wheeser Dell has
some sort of a municipal Job.
Chief Meyers, who caught Chris-
ty Mathewson, has a government
post. Bert Wanting, who caught
for the Braves, Is working and
living in Burbank.
BROOKLYN FANS REMEMBER
FIERY SHORTSTOP OLSON
George Cutshaw, who hit so
well and played so much second
base for the Dodgers, is farming
in the Imperial Valley. Ivy Olson,
the fiery World Series shortstop
Brooklyn still talks about, has re-
tired, and is at the races dally.
Ditto Johnny Rawllngs, maker of
a memorable World Series play
for the Giants.
Fred Snodgrass, who dropped
the fly in the world Series, is
farming in Ventura County. Red
Kllllfer, the National League
brother of Catcher Bill, is raising
crops at Vista. Art Shafer, the
crack third baseman who quit
the Giants at the peak of his ca-
reer, is a Los Angeles realtor, as
la Zeb Terry, who held the tame
poit with the White Sox.
Charley Deal, who stepped in
at third base for the Miracle
Braves of 1914, te a retired gen-
tleman in Pasadena, where lives
Fred McMullln, who was mixed
up In the Black Sox scandal and
now is employed by the County
of Los Angeles.
MOHLER WAS ONLY LEFT-
HANDED SECOND BASEMAN
Kid Mohler, S3, was the only
left-handed second baseman a
passel of people ever saw (in the
Pacific Coast. League for years,
when it was fast,) is in splendid
health in Alhambra, home of
Ralph Klner. The Kid is the
father of Orv Mohler, who had
no peer as a ball-carrying quar-
terback under Howard Jones at
Southern California.
Walter Skgle, 76, who long ago
Itched for the Reds, makes his
bme in Arcadia, permanent base
on Fred Fltzslmmons, Johnny
Lindell and Tommy Heath. The
latter succeeds Lefty O'Doul as
manager of the San Francisco
Seals. O'Doul, also here, switehes
to the San Diego Padres.
Bill Sweeney, who replaces
Rogers Hornsby as Seattle's head
man, owns race horses running
at Santa Anita. Ernie Johnson,
the old shortstop, drops in to say
hello.
FAMOUS MEUSEL BROTHERS
STILL ON BAND
Irish and Bob Meusel, the fa-
mous outfieldlng brothers and
sluggers who were von opposite
sides In World Series, arelll on
guard, the latter at a Santa Ani-
ta gate, Long Bob similarly occu-
led at the 8. Navy Landing
l Long Beach. Mel and Louis Al-
iada are southern California re-
sidents. Beans Reardon, who was
the senior National League um-
pire when he hung uo his tack, Is
getting fat financially a* a beer
distributor in Long Beach.
Fred Haney got up too soon
and had to go back to bed, but
rest assured that Ty Cobb's old
third baseman will be on his pins
to manage the Hollywood Stars.
Oldtlmers take a new lease qn
life in southern California.
Army Sports
TOUCH FOOTBALL
FORT KOBBE, C. Z^Turnlhg
the offensive chores over to the
defensive platoon in the second
half. Regimental Headquarters
Company clinched the 33d In-
fantry Regiment Touch Football
championship with a resounding
67-0 smashing of Medical Com-
pany, Monday night, Feb. 11, at
Though It tried to hold the
score down, the undefeated
Headquarters team scored nine
touchdowns, one extra point and
a safety to end the season with
its seventh straight victory.
Two games remain on the 33d
Regiment schedule: Service Com-
Kny against Medical Company,
b. 14, and Tank Company vs.
Mortar Company, Feb. 19, but
neither have any bearing on the
final standings. Service Company
has already clinched second
place.
Paced by the accurate passing
of quarterback-coach Joseph
McCrane, Headquarters ran up a
36-0 lead at half time. James
Trout, Tom Hunt, George Withey,
Bernard Roper, and Lawrence
Conray tayied in the touchdown
parade.
A football trophy will be
awarded Headquarters Company
for its 8peclal Units touch foot-
ball championship of the 33d In-
fantry Regiment, reports Lieut-
enant Rees Jones, WA At R of ft-
"I:_____________
Juan Franco Tip
By CLOCKER
1La Loba Diana (e)
2Annie N. Little Lain
3Bijagual Romntico
4Risita Sin Fin
5Wetah Loch Dictador
Rocky Betn (e)
7Choice Brand Pincel
$Flambaro Alte Alegre
9Walrus D.D.T.
1$Gran Dia Beach Sun
11Zevelania Vermont
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service
Arrive!
Cristobal
S.S. Quirigua ........
S.8. Levers Bend ...,
S.S. Chirisjui ........
S.S. Quirirua.......

New York Service
..fat.-it
. .Fafer. 22
..refer- 24
March 8
esa*** Gars*.
Arrives
Cristobal
5.8. MeUpn
S.S. Cape Am
S.S. Veragua
.............................E*E* 15
..........................* ;
.................. ..........refer, zi
WUH fork, He Orla, Lac Segal. Baa rraacirca,
^^Sal rraqumil fr.lfhl ulllnp ClWHal to Watt Can*
CaMrai aauriraa parts.
Sails frota
Cristbal
Cristbal to New Orleans via
Tela. Honduras
Tota's........25 3 4 21 10
Score P* Innings
-umas 1 0 4 U 4 1 111 6 3
Palomas 010100 13 4 1
S.S. Quirigua
8.8. Chirkiui
8.8. Quirigua
. ..
1$
refer-
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA l-
COLON
su
P
ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP COMPANY
K
N
S
M
TO EUROPE:
WELLEMSTAD ......................Fufe. IS
BOSKOOP'
...a.. W (W
-
TO THE CARIBBEAN:
WILL1M8TAD........... ..........re*. IS
BAABJf ..............................reb. 23
BOSKOOP..........................Fefe. 84
TO WEST COAST BOOTH AMERICA:
BENNEKOM........................Fefe. 21
. (Ecuador. Peri ouly)... .star. 3
..........................Mfcr. 8$
KNSM CRISTOBAL, 3-121$-3-1218-2-1219
BLOB AGENCIES, BALBOA, 2-371$ (Freight Only,
BOYD BROS. PANAMA CITO, 2-2MS (Paseenter. Only)
Dog Tired Dave!
Davte was a busy fellow
bouping never left him eaeHewt
Vorn oat weai/ tired aad brave.
(Thy aot rest* our Waul AAs. DaveT




n|| ftJTOAT AMKMCAW
I IIP*1
HDAT.JBMIDABT 11 1 .... ------------------------- ~ '.. t WTOAT AlimOAIt ............ ,...............................--------------...................... FAOB -
Plummer, Davis Xo Clash At Olympic Stadium
Firemen Take Lead In
Pacific Softball Loop
TEAM STANDINGS
TEAM- Won Lost ret,
Flrrnien's Insur. .. It
Fan Liquido .... I
mm .......... f
Philippine Rattan. 5
CAA ........ I
S
S
t\
It
i
sss
*Hllaon, c........
Dunn, c..........
Wrry. ........
Philippine Rattan
Lawyer, of........
De la Pena, If ..
Nichols, c........
Frawr, rf........
jonea, S., 3b .. ..
Woodruff, aa......
aDempsey........
Jutay, Sb .. ,.....
Newnouae. lb.. .. r.
Engelke, H, p .r
THE TEN TOP HITTERS
(Baited on 5 or more at bat) -
NAMETeam- if*.
Stanley (PL)........^rM%
as%K,.;,-/.v:::: S
Etans (BMu.:.........3M
Chance (fikit.........341
Anienrruller (FI).........345
MaTene (CAA).........342
echeldegf (tl).........341
LEADING PITCHERS
NAMETea Won LOit
tea (PL).......... 4 0
HUalnfer (FI)...... 8
Cheney (Rika)...... 7 3
Muller (PL)........
Engelke, H. (PR) .... 4 6
Friday afternoon the Flremenla
Inaurance nine came from be-
hind to defeat Philippine Rattan
11 to 6.
Thla placee Don Bowen'a In-
surance boys In the lead with ten
wlfli against three losses.
Lew HUelnger did the hurling
for the insurance team, while
Philippine Rattan started How-
ard Engelke, who was* replaced
S George RUey with one out In
i fifth Inning and the score
tlad. RUey was charged with the
loss, Hllsinger credited with the
win. v
The box score:
F'men's Insurance--- AB1HI
Turner, cf....... .. 8 1
Turner, .. ..... .. -i
Angermuller. re. .. .* 1
Pescod, 8b. '........ 3 :
HUelnger, p .... a. If
Beheldefg, If.. .. ..
Betel, rf.. .... ..
Ue*, 3b........
!1
1 1
AB R
!
H
2
0
1
1
1
0
0
0
2
1
0
Rlley, O., p. 4 .... 1 0
aPlnch hit for Woodruff.
At a meeting of managers and
league offlelala Thursday eve
nlng, It was voted to deli start-
ing the second half until all tie
games were played. The follow-
ing schedule for tied games was
announced: _
Thursday, Feb. 21: Rika va. Pan
Liquido.
Monday, Feb. 25: Firemen1! In-
surance vs. Pan Liquido.
Tuesday. Feb. 28: CAA vs. Elks
Wednesday, Feb. 27: Pan Liqui-
do vs. Firemen's Insurance.
Thursday and Friday. Feb. 21
and 21 are left open for any play-
off of possible ties resulting from
the above four games.
They Looked More Intently As
Colt That Caught Cold Got Hot
I By HARRY ORAYSON
, MBA Sports Editor
ARCADIA, Calif., Feb. 16
(NBA^ Counterpoint and In-
tent stood, lh their Banta Anita
stalls In striking contrast before
the $183,750 Maturity, the sec-
ond richest race ever run.
Arid a mile and a quarter and
two minutes and two and four-
tllth seconds after the starter
sent a field of nine away. 65.000
spectators once more realised
why horaea un around a track.
Intent's smashing neck victory
over Gold Capitol, worth $112,-
750, was as startling as Counter-
point'* flattening out and dis-
mal sixth.
It could have been more sur-
prising only had the Brookfleld
Farms' colt been a bare bush
horse from the mountain coun-
try.
Rallblrda packed themaelvea
like sardines In front of Count-
erpoint's stall. \
The chestnut, which beat the
older HU Prince at Belmont
Park last Fall to be the Horae-
of-the-Year, was an "oh and
ah* horse if you ever saw one.
In the lncldsure, Cofnellus
Vanderbllt Whitney, Whose light
blue and brown cap is steeped
In turf tradition, and his young
trainer. Syvester Vertch, were
surrounded by notables.
Counterpoint was carrying his
neqk differently.. It was pointed
out
He was better looking than
ount Fleet, remarked John D.
ertz, who owns the great sire
xhich won the Triple Crown.
COUNTERPOINT
FRIGHTENED THEM AWAY
For days it was written that
the vaunted Counterpoint was
frightening owners and handlers
of other four-year-olds away
from the Maturity.
Jack Amlel failed to make
Count Turf a supplementary
eligible like Intent for $12,000,
despite the colt's Improved
showing in every race. Count
Turf earned $68,050 In the rich-
est Kentucky Derby on record
last Bering. The day after the
deadline for the Maturity he
beat Gold Capitol by three
. lengths, going away, In a mile
- race.
And while experienced racing
men were figuring that Count-
erpoint could win up to $500,000
this year, even under crushing
weights, particularly If something
happened to Hill Prince, the
punters were beating his price
in the Maturity down to l-to-2.
There was nothing to it.
Everybody was quite sure that
Counterpoint was about to
launch a drive that would es-
tablish him among the truly
tickouts of all time.
Owner Whltnev even contem-
plated thlnptng him to the King
oeorg* VI and Queen Mary
States at England's Ascot. July
19. and thought he might let
him staV on the o*h*r side for
the Prix Are de Trtomnhe at
Paris* Tontrhamns In OefoHer
International honors, for thla
fel'nw. Tha wm what.
.OTnr WVTFtl
TV* SEE TNTEWT wrjN
Ho one. ontsld of want
If es and Twiner Biuid v Kirsch
Te' the elihtet attention to
intent at the far end of the
row. .
Tike Counterpoint. hiji rhe-
rnt hv War ftetlr-TJt F.. the
dn by Bubbling r*t. hd not
r*oad at two. But wherM
Counterpoint came to hand in
time to grab the Belmont Stages
and go on from there so hand-
somely, Intent's only victories
came in a pair of allowance
events at Jamaica last April. He
had never won a stakes, had
Rarnered less money than any
other runner In the field.
. Intent was comparatively
Ereen and raced that way, had
cen out only eight times, had
never gone a distance. '
"My mother la a lovely little
lady, ]ust call her Mrs. I. C.
Isaacs, who llkas Atlantic City
in the Bummer and Miami in
the Winter. Right now she is at
Hlaleah," explained Owner Har-
ry Isaacs, a pleasant little man
of 48, who flew in from Balti-
more, where he manufactures
dungarees and work pants,
barely in time for the race.
"So last Bummer I raced In-
tent at Atlantic City, so my mo-
ther could see him run. He
caught cold. All horses catch
cold at Atlantic City."
The players sent Intent, cou
pled with Black Douglas and To
Market, because the latter pair,
the property of different own-
ers, are also in charge of Buddy
Hirsch, away at 5:01-to-l.
And they looked more Intent-
ly as the remarkable Eddie Ar-
care slipped the nobady through
on the inside in mldstretch.
IPS NEW !
a PLASTIC ENAMEL
for every use
TOUT START --V t. r n
Jimmy Stout is off to fsst
start this year, ranking among
the saddle colony's laders at
Hloleah. The clever 38-year-old
jockey booted home his" first
winner at Hlaleah 21 years ago.
I (NEA)
Rising Rookies Figure Strongly In
The American League 952 Plans t
By JOHNNY McCAlXVM
NEA Staff CoTspwlitnt
NEW YORK, Feb. 16 (***->-
lf vou listen to the shrill of the
ballyhoo artists, the American
League has a gnn of rookies
comltlg up for the annual isprtriR
show fit the south and west who
are absolutely the greatest
things to reach a clubhouse since
the Invention of Indoor plumb-
"ft's pretty much the same old
story. The basic theme run* to
pattern. Most clubs have at least
one of those he-can't-mlss phe-
noms to tell you about, an ambi-
tious youngblood ready to reduce
the entrenched old-timer to the
status of spectator.
And who are these new faces
who club owners are so confident
cari help their clubs? Another
collegian who has a train or
scouts from all over the country
trailing Him? A trled-and-true
professional who has been liber-
ated froth b|Hrtll-farm peonage
bv an edicTzrom on high?
Mention inflilder Kal Beerlst
to Caeev Stengel and the New
XorH Yankee generalissimo
Why Not Marciano And Charles?
Why Make Walcott Challenger?
By HARRY ORAYBON
NBA Sports Editor.
LOS ANGELES. Feb. 16 (NEA)
A lot of people Interested In
the Improvement of the breed of
prlie fighters would like to see
Jersey Joe Walcott fight some-
one other than Ezzard Charles In
the first defense of hi* heavy-
weight championship.
It goes without saying, and
then some, that Old Jersey Joe Is
among them.
The'Great Father of Camden
Is sorely in need of a sizable pay
day, and he isn't going to get It
with Eraard the Giaeard.
Walcott tackling Rocky Marci-
ano or IJarrv Matthews might
relieve the beaten-up public of
another edition of the dreary se-
ries between the old pappy guy
and Charles, something that
could go on and on.
i Walcott is in position to do
ringworms a tremendous favor
by putting an end to the prac-
tice of overlapping contract, In-
augurated by Mike Jacobs and
continued by the International
Boxing Club. He already has the
Pennsylvania commission on his
side, because Charles' contract
for a return has never been filed
officially with that body or the
National Boxing Association. Al-
though too much boxing business
has been done without the
knowledge and sanction of the
authorities who are supposed to
be in charge.
Having won the title. Walcott
is richly entitled to defend it
against the bloke offering the
best business opportunity, and
that gent certainly is hot
Charles, who has been almost to-
tally unsatisfactory all the way
along the route,
MARCIANO THE HOUSE
FIGHTER
This "assure me another
chance" routine virtually makes
the champion a challenger,
which most certainly is the way
the One Big Happy Monopoly
and the New York commission
has been treating Walcott.
There are added complications
for Walcott when Al Welll, the
IBC matchmaker. Is, as everyone
knows, the manager of Marcia-
no.
Sure It would be quite all right
with President Jim Norrls of the
IBC If Charles stepped aside for
a match between Walcott and
Marciano, the house fighter.
But there Is no mention of a
meeting of Charles and Marciano
for the right to a crack at the
crown, which Is the wav It was
In the days when promotera ant
matchmakers were Interested
solely In bucks office attractions
and not In the Interest of put-
ting their own man on top.
The D3C maneuvering, and es-
pecially the sidetracking of Mat-
thews, forces rlngwise observers
to suspect that the IBC only
seeks a firmer grip on the sit-
uation than it has now.
The younger and somewhat
cagler Charles, you see. figures
to be considerably tougher for
the still rather crude Marciano
than the antiquated Walcott. The
front office would take him for
Marciano only as a last resort.
Felix Bocchlcchlo. the rugged
Individual who has Waleott,
would be a rank sucker not to
make the best deal hi connection
with what easily cotild be the an-
clent geezer's final fling.
BRADDOCK SET A
PRECEDENT
If Bocchlcchlo can't have Mar-
ciano, his only alternative 11
Matthews, and Walcott and the
pleasing Seattle Kid would do
much better financially out wait
than a heap of easterners sus-
pect.
And If Promoter Jim Norrls has
an Idea that fight contracts hold
up. he might consult Brlg.-Gen.
John Red Kllpatrlck at Madi-
son Square Garden or Max
Schmeling in Berlin. They have
only to go back to 1BS6 to recall
how James J. Braddock ran out
on the Oarden to be knocked out
by Joe Louis, and definitely es-
tablished Mike Jacobs as top Wek
in the beak-busting business.
Felix Bocchlcchlo and Jack
Hurley, the respective managers
of Jersey Joe Walcott and Harry
Matthews, are in an excellent po-
sition to break up a trust, and It
would be a fine thing for boxing
If they did.
Besides, it Is high time that
someone other than the lodge
members got a break. ^^
breaks out In a grin so wide it
makes the Cheshire cat look like
Gromyko running out of vetoes.
"Kal could be our Oil Mc-
Dougald of 1952," Ol' Case says.
"The young feller had a fine
year at Kansas City last season.
He'll kick up lots of trouble for
someone in spring training."
Cleveland Is as equally excited
about their Sad Sam Jones, a
reddish-thatched, light-skinned
Negro up from San Diego, where
he won 1$ games and posted a
2.76 BRA, The 25-year-old right-
hander could make the Indians
an unpleasant team to bat
against this summer. He stands
six-four weighs 206 pounds.
Paul Richards and the White
Sox are making a serious pass at
the pennant bv importing from
the International League a five-
foot-eight, 165-pound consign-
ment of gristle named Hector
Rodrigues.
The Comlskey clan purchased
the 31-year-old Negro from the
Brooklyn organisation for eaah
and turned over first baseman
Rockv Nelson.
Rodrigues batted .302 and stole
25 bases for the Dodgers' Mon-
treal branch, so Increases the
White Box' already superlative
speed.
"He is the Mlfioso type and a
terrific gloveman," Richards ex-
plains.
Astute Rogers Hornsbv flatly
declares that Jim Rivera will be
the star of what he predicts will
be the best outfield m the wheel
at St, Louis. The Browns' pilot
Is higher than an angry cat's
back on the 31-year-old flyehas-
er Who led the Pacific Coast
League in hitting, runs, doubles,
triples, total hits and total bases
last trip at Seattle.
"Jim was the best player In
the minors, and there's no earth-
ly reason why he shouldn't make
the grade up here," Homsby
says.
Like the Dodgers on the Na-
tional League aide. Detroit la
readv to go along with the Old
Deal.
"All but two positions are prac-
tically shut solid," Oenersl Man-
ager Charley Oehringer revala.
There Isn't much roorn for
rookies crashing through. Could
be a change in the outfield, how-
ever, with Russell Sullivan mov-
ing In. Sullivan hit .841 last year
at Toledo, is a strapping young-
ster standing six-foot and weigh-
ing 200 pounds."
Keith Thomas, a six-foot-two.
196 pound outfielder drafted
from Syracuse, heads the Phila-
delphia Americans' rookie crop.
He's right-handed all the way.
attends Kansas State during the
winter term. Thomas hit 14 hom-
ers and drove In 81 runs at Kan-
sas City m 1051.
The Red Sox are still spinning
from the news that Tad Williams
is returning to the Marines. It
caught them with the shorts. A
Yankee Coach Jim Turner points
out. Boston wasn't figuring on
needing new blood for a few
years yet.
In days like these, how foolish
can you get?
Elks Married Men,
Bachelors Clash
Al Softball Sunday
The traditional "Married Men"
vs. "Single Men" softball game
between the members of Justice
Lodge of Elks of La Boca will be
sponsored on Sunday morning at
the La Boca diamond.
Manager Lloyd Wills of the
Benedicts has promised to keep
up the winning waya of the
"Paunchy Papas," but Manager
"Boots' Sewell of the "Bulgy
Bachelors" has decided that the
time has come to put a stop to
that.
This encounter promises to be
even better than in former years
owing to the recent addition of a
group of young and hustling
memoers to the Antlered Clan of
The first ban la slated to be
tossed out at 9:10 a.m. and the
usual "Beer and Dogs" Lini-
ment and Bandages will be avail-
able. All Elka and wellwlshata are
cordially invited to be on hand
to enjoy themselves and spend a
pleasant Sunday a.m.
Betting Odds Even;
Both To Try For KO
Federico Plummer and Teddy (Red Top) Dar
toniffht will try to ftettle once end for all the question
of who Is the better man when they clash in a aehe-
daled ten-rounder (or less) at the Panama Olympic
Stadium.
The two fighters met previously at Si Nicholas
Arena in New York Dec. 17 with the U.8.A. copping
a unanimous decision. The Hartford, Conn, fighter
thinks he is even better now and is sure of his mas*
tery over Plummer.
On the other hand, Federico was not convinced
he had lost to a better man. Therefore, his handlers
did their best to arrange for a return match with
the highly rated featherweight contender. Davis
pounded out another unanimous decision only a week
ago last Monday against Charlie RUey who at that
time was fourth ranking 126-pounder in the world.
Davis, who had been rated tenth before the
Riley victory, is sure to move up several notches
unless "Freddie" can find the range and threw a
monkey wrench into Davis' future plans.
Both fighters wound up their training in excel-
lent condition and well within the 130-pound limit. It
has been reported that the boys will also be betting
heavily on themselves to win.
The program will be rounded with a ten-reend
semifinal between Wilfredo Brewster and Leonel
Peralta at a 137-pound limit and two four-round pre-
liminaries.
Cisco Kid snd Wallace Gittens will slug ft out
in the first prelim while Al Hoetin and Baby Gaviln
will try to punch each other's heads off in the other.
Both prelims are at a 118-pound limit.
The Panama to Colon night train will be held
50 minutes in order to enable Atlantic side fight
fans the opportunity to get home early.
on
Brush it or Spray it
on Metal, Wood or Piaster
For your oar, refrigerator,
kitchen or bath, walla, cab-
inets, kid'* toya, etc., to.
* Brilliant Gloss
* Plastic Smooth Finish
' Startling New Colors
* Orles Ib Minutes
For tai* in Panam
A all P.C. Commieaaries
and Army Pott Exchangee.
MAKE UP-~Rlph Branca make up Bobby Thomson before their
......> .4 ik. Bui... v>.b aki..-u.ii U/..I.*.1 jtBA* TV Citante/
aMearance a* the New York Baseball Writers' dinner. The Giants'
fugging third baseman, who won tht National League pennant for
the Polo Grounders with his ninth-Inning homer off Branca, sere-
naded the Dodger pitcher with "Because of You." (NBA)

* .

'
1


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wm

PARRIS. HOLDER JOIN D0D6ER CHAIN

t
-----
2,690-Year-Old
Indian Relics
Found In Canada
LONDON, Ont., Feb. 18 (UP'
Construction crews, archaelog-
ists and atomic scientists have
combined In Ontario to estab-
lish the age of the oldest In-
dian site yet discovered In the
province.
Excavations, by construction
orews near Port Franks, Ont.,
Uncovered signs of Indian life
at three dlfterent levels. They
called In the archaeologists of
he University of Western On-
tario, who gathered samples and
sent them to physicists at the
University of Chicago.
The Chicago physicists, work-
ing with charcoal samples dis-
covered near Port Franks and'
ssnr to them by Wilfrid Jury,
curator of the museum of the
University of Western Ontario,
Sire able to set the age of the
d Indian site at 2,090, plus or
minus 220 years. The charcoal
was found more than six feet
below the surface. Along with it
were fish and game bones, stone
pottery and flint chips.
' The physicists used their ,
knowledge of radioactivity
to determine the age of the
charcoal.
-Carbon 14, a radioactive iso-
r. Is found in charcoal and
rate of decay from the full
tote of radioactivity Is known.
Examining the charcoal for the
amount of radioactivity remain-
ing, the scientists were able, to
calculate the amount of decay
and the age of the sample.
Jury placed the Indian In-
habitants at the site at about
ihe same time as the Mound
Builders of Ohio. The Mound
Builders were known to be In-
tfjans and lived In mound-shap-
ed homes which thev built a-
leng the shores of the Missis-
sippi River. They occupied the
wntlnent before the better
known American Indian of later
Centuries.

"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 152
TEN CENTS
Cairo Detectives Track Down
Rumor-mongers Through Ci ty
F-JftfQr ".
I
1

the 1951-52
!y arread It
-----------------
inoatinr,
the

-------
CAIRO, Feb. 16 (UP) De-
tectives were posted in strategic
positions of Cairo today to
check a rumor campaign which
started In the wake of the
Egyptian government's announ-
cement that it knows the insti-
gators of last month's bloody
"Red Saturday" rioting.
Interior Minister Mortada el
Maraghy indicated recently that
the culprits would be named
soon, but there has been no
further announcement so far.
Maraghy's announcement gave
rise to a wild series of rumors
In the teeming bazaars and the
shopping sections of this capi-
tal city as to what the charges
would reveal.
The detectives today were
concentrated In the main busi-
ness sections of the city. .
Their duties included prompt
reporting of any rumors they
hear.
Shopkeepers were told to turn
In for arrest any young men
who carry threatening rumors.
The weekly newspaper "Akh-
bar el Yom" reported today that
Premier Aly Maher Pasha Is'
contemplating dissolving the
Wafd-domlnated Parliament.
The paper reported a new,
minister may be appointed to
cjean up alleged corruption and|
extravagances In the adminis-
tration.
The speed of Government In-
vestigations into,-the Jan. 26
violence, which took scores of
lives and millions of dollars in
property damage, indicates the
seriousness with which the Ma-
her Government regards those
Incidents.
Observers said today that the
restoration of public confidence,
and the resumption of normal
economic life among Egyptians
and foreigners alike, depended
on swift Justice for the Jan. 26
terrorists.
Maraghy has emphasized that
the Government will ask no
mercy for them before the tra-
ditionally strict military court.
Charges will include murder,
arson and destruction of pro-
perty.
About 1000 persons are now
under arrest In connection with
the Jan. 26 outbreak.
About 800 were rounded tip
for the possession of goods from
unexplained sources, and 200
are political prisoners.
Meanwhile in the Suez Canal
Zone the British authorities
have barred the passage of all
Egyptian food and oil
through the Zone, In retaliation
for the mining of a British oil
train last night.
The ban will continue In force
till Egyptian .all crews clear
the wreckage of the mined train
from the Port Sald-Ismallla line,
and till all British rail traffic
delays on the line have been
made up.
Although the halt order ap-
plied* to all traffic of the Egyp-
tian vtate Railways through
the Canal Zone it affected only
i food and oil trains.
The British banned all pas-
traffic more than five
since the Jan. 26 Cairo rioting.
British authorities said Egyp-
tian terrorists had placed two
powerful mines on the track.
The first derailed the loco-
motive' and tender of the oil
train, and the second wrecked
the first six tank cars.
The mines, detonated elec-
trically from the cover of
scrub, blew craters five feet
deep and nearly 70 feet In dia-
meter.
Only 45 minutes earner an
Egyptian tram had passed over
the spot unmolested.
The British commander In
the Suez Canal Zone. Lt. Gen.
Sir George Erskine, at once or-
dered his troops to re-establish
road blocks and checkpoints on
the main road from Port Said
to Ismallla.
He also postponed further re-
leases of Egyptian auxiliary
police held since British forces
stormed Ismallla police barracks
Jan. 24.
WHAT. NO POPCORN?An abandoned railway tunnel only 200
yards from the battle front becomes an exclusive movie theater for
these G.I.'s in South Korea. Rice sacks black out the entrance,
directly behind these Yanks, who have just seen a movie. Capacity
of the novel movie is 250 soldierswith rifles. (Exclusive NXA-
Acme telephoto by Staff Photographer Bart Ash worth.)
Orphons Win Fight
Against Eviction
CHICAGO, Jan. 16 (UP)
trains i Forty-two orphans are se-
cure in their home on Chic-
ago's south side after a four-
year attempt to evict them
finally had been thwarted.
Judge John F. Haas in Sup-
erior Court held inva'ld a city
zoning ordinance which would
have forced the Illinois Prot-
estant Children's home to find
new quarters.
Home owners In the neigh-
borhood had Joined the city
and spent four years In a
legal fight to oust the or-
phans. They contended
senger traffic more
months ago. only single family dwellings
The attack on the train last were legal in the area,
night marked the first major Haas called the zoning or-
antl-Brltlsh Incident in Egypt dlnance unconstitutional.
Stirring Music-maker
Once Stirred Stew
VANCOUVER, Feb. 16 (UP)
From logging camp cook to
conductor of a concert or-
chestra.
That Is the story of Curtis
Graham, known professionally
Hanss Gremm.
by his original name of Kurt-
The only regularly employ-
ed concert orchestra conduct-
or In Vancouver and maestro
of the fortnightly "Music We
Love" aeries, the 51-year-old
German "rode the rods" when
he first came to Canada 22
years ago.
He became a cook for log-
gers at Porpoise Bay and U-
that cluelet, B. C.
Just previous to his rise to
prominence, Graham worked
as a headwaitrr at two Van-
couver night clubs.
Budget Seen As Big
Task At NATO's
Lisbon Meeting
WASHINGTON. Feb. 16 (UolST
The North Atlantic Council
meeting in Lisbon next week Is
to be a period of hard work on
unsensatlonal but necessary
plans for tightening Europe's
defense and strengthening world
peace.
Diplomatic observers here feel
that the most important task of
the session beginning Wednes-
day will be to Iron out the bud-
getary problem. Just as every in-
dividual has to plan his spending
on such basic factors as his ex-
pected income and his personal
security, so will the NATO gov-
ernments have to work out their
spending plans for the next lew
years ... i.
Responsibility for working out
the amounts that each member
nation is expected to contribute
to European defense was given
to the Council's temporary com-
mittee (TCC). Set un last Sep-
tember at the Council's meeting
in Ottawa, Canada, this grouo
of "three wise men"W. Averell
Harriman of the United States,
Sir Edwin Plowden of Great
Britain and Jean Monnett of
France had a fantastically
tough Job to do.
By the middle of December
they had surveyed defense
needs and worked ont their re-
commendations on how the
moat effective security system
could be bnllt from the North
Atlantic community's existing
political and economic resourc-
es-
Their report was disoatched
immediately to the capitals of
the 12 NATO countries. It has
been undergoing minute scrutiny
bv these countries' leaders ever
since.
Every conceivable possibility
for saving money without en-
dangering the common defense
has been explored. One aspect of
the problem that came In for de-
tailed examination was that of
reorganizing NATO itself.
While details of these nlans are
not vet available for publication.
lt la understood that the
"streamlining" will Involve set-
ting up a permanent NATO
Headquarters, probablv In Paris.
There lt can work closely with
existing economic bodies, with
Elsenhower's Supreme Head-
quarters (SHAPE), and with the
nearby six power" conference
working out plans for the Euro-
pean defense force.
Important to the anticipated
reortaniiation of NATO would
be the appointment of an offi-
cial who would direct the ci-
vilian side of the organization.
This new "Mr. NATO" Job is
expected to eo to one of Europe's
leading political personalities.
His duties will probablv be
largely of an administrative, or-
ganizational and planning na-
ture.
Parr, hard hitting
third" Btunin of Cervecera,
and Wilfred Holder, outfield -
er-infleider with-the same team,
have been lirneh. up by the
Brooklyn Dodgers.
The two fanami" Xearue
players were signed by
cero, Brooklyn scout for
America.
Cicero said both players
ceived bonuses tor signing.
The two will report 10
Paul, the Dodger larm team oi
the American Association, a
AAA league. Parris, a seasoned
player, win stay with H. Paul,
saia Cicero, wnue Holder la ear-
marked lor a Ooager Class B
team.
Holder, whose real name Is
Wiloerip Moore (he will play
unaer nls legal name in me
united utates>, Just completed
is nrat year as a professional
m the Panama League. He was
among tne leaaing hitters
inoughout tne season, was last
on uie bases and covered a
great amount of territory in the
iieid.
Parris, a clean-up hitter and
a steaoy ileiaer with a strong
arm, was one of the mainstays
ox tne cervecera team though
out the season.
Of the pair Cicero had this
to say:
"Parris, an excellent player,
should have had his chance
long ago. Holder (or Moore) is
the best prospect in Panam.
If he develops under good
teaching I believe he'll make
the Major Leagues."
Cops Find Lost Kid,
But Lose Him Again
OKLAHOMA CITY, Feb. 16
(UP) Local police admit they
searched all night for a missing
three-year old boy thev already
had found.
The boy, Marvin Gene Owens,
wandered away from the home
of his grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. Raymond Ing. after eating
his evening meal.
Officer R. H. Grubaugh found
the boy shortly afterwards, took
him to the Sunbeam orphans
home for keeping until his par-
ents were found, turned in a
written report and went off du-
ty.
The gradparents discovered
the boy was missing about mid-
night and called police. Officers
hunted the streets the rest of
the night.
The hunt dldnt end until S
a.m. when someone got around
to reading Grubaugh's report.
City Sells Flooded Lot,
Sorry, But No Refund
GRAFTON, W. Va. (UP)A re-
tired railroad man purchased a
small tract of land for $66.75 on
which to spend his retirement
along the Tygert River.
However, the property, bought
at a sale conducted by the state
commissioner of forfeited and
delinauent lands, didn't turn out
so well. And the commissioner
isn't willing to take it back.
The lot was found 70 feet un-
der water, caused bv construc-
tion of the Tygerts bam. com-
mented the commissioner: "I am
sorry to say the purchase has
expended his money for noth-
ing."
(NEA Rftdlo-Telephoto)
CARRYING THE TORCH Racing through the village of
Morgedal, Norway, comes the skier carrying the symbolic
Olympic torch to Oslo, where the 15th Olympic Games be-
gan. The torch-bearer is Olav Hemmestvelt, son of Norway's
pioneer competitive skier. .
MAJOR GENERAL f; 1. WHITLOCK, accompanied by Cadet
Sam Maphls, battalion commander, inspects the R.O.T.C.
BatU lion at Balboa High School.
Approximately 1500 people filled the stands of the Balboa
Stadium Friday afternoon as MaJ. Gen. L. J. Whltlock reviewed
the R.O.T.C. battalion at Balboa High School. Dr. Lawrence
Johnson, Superintendent of Canal Zone schools, Introduced the
Commanding General, .UB. Army Caribbean, after which the
general gave a brief address in observance of National Defense
Week in which he explained the part played by the ROTC in
National Defense. He also highly commended the fine appear-
ance and attitude of the cadet corps at Balboa High School.
After the review 25 selected cadets of the Special Drill Team,
under the command of Cadet Capt. Jacob Plieet, put on a snap-
py and colorful precision drill which drew a hearty round of
applause from the stands and the highest praise from General
Whl'lock.
Following the drill team performance, General Whltlock-, ac-
companied by his G-3, Col. Robert J. McBride, his Aide, Lt. F.
A. Seymour, and MaJ. W. L. Bart, PMS&T of the ROTC, inspect-
ed the classrooms, offices, and rifle range at the ROTC build-
ing. The general expressed his pleasure at the progress made
in this training of young men in the Canal Zone High Schools.
NAACP Chief Declares US Negro
Has Slammed Door On Reds
Europe's Navies Alternate Commanders
In Long Series Of Combined Maneuvers
By TREVOR BLOKE
i
f^old; brotherhood of seafar-
i found new strength through
NBON, Feb. 16 (BI8) The
mingled, with
various nations giving orders to
all in the numerous phases of the
exercise.
The planning and execution of
(exercises of the navies of the this exercise not only brought a-1
drth Atlantic Treaty Organiza- bout new understanding and
i which, in 1951, reached a friendship between ratings and
b peak of efficiency. j officers of the several navies, but
Eaose practical contact has also established more informal
a made at all levels bv men links between staff officers
sea of the nations who; which have made lt possible for
themselves together for friendly telephone calls between
defense by the Brussels London and European capitals to
fore NATO was born. lay on smaller exercises at short
!se Verity." in the sum- notice.
admirals of the tactical doctrine.
pr of 1949. for which an arma-
from the navies of Britain.
se, the Netherlands and Bel-
assembled, set the pattern
the development of seaward
i under the North Atlan-
fty.
I fares, under the overall
M ef a British admiral,
with the eperal! of
I Royal Air Paree, prac-
I the evotetlens of war.
bardment and ean-
astacttoa to saiaeawsep-
saotor toipeae-bset
In 1U the "get together" of
the first exercise was repeated
on a rather smaller seals by
"Exercise Activity" under the
overall command of a Batch
admiral and with plana formu-
lated by she staff of the Royal
Natherlandi Navy in coopera -
thn with British aad French
The year 1951 saw a farther
aeries of combined exercises by
the navies of the European na-
tion* of the North Atlantic
Treaty, chief of which was
"Exercise Progress" in which a
hundred ships of the Belgian,
French, Danish, Dutch, Norwe-
gian and British navies took
part In tactical maneuver,
this time under the control ef
a French admiral.
The scope of 'Exercise Pro-
gress" was wide.
It employed an aircraft car-
rier, 12 submarines, about 50
minesweepers, four cruisers, 12
destroyers. 11 frigates and coast-
al craft. From the French har-
bor of Douarnenez, the force
went on exercise Ui the Atlantic
Ocean and the English Channel.
NEW YORK, Feb. 16 (USIS)
"The greatest failure of the
United States Communist Party
has been the complete fizzle of
its attempts to recruit millions
of United States Negroes for Sta-
lin."
With this statement. Roy Wil-
klns. administrator of the Na-
tional Association for the Ad-
vancement of Colored People
(NAACP). begins a graphic ac-
count of the failure of Commun-
ists, to win the support of the
American Negro.
His story, entitled, "Stalin's
Greatest Defeat." appeared In
the feature article of the Decent
ber issue of American Magazine.
The article cites a the rea-
son behind this defeat the
communist fallare to fathom
the depth of the Negro's devo-
tion to the United States and
to the democratic ideals en
which it Is based.
"The Negro section of our pop-
ulation," wnkins write, "has
slammed the door on the Com-
munists.
"And the recent steady pro-
exercising In which the United! a Joint etady ef some ef the
States forces participated. j problems that might face the
This busy naval season for the four navies hi war.
NATO nations bordering the At- These and other International t gress in enlarging opportunities
lantic was rounded off by the\ naval gatherings during the year!for the race is bolting It."
biggest exercise yet carried out have promoted friendships on! The Intense campaign to snare
every plane. the American Negro, which ha
In harbor there have been vis-stretched over a period of 10
Its from ship to ship, interna-year, has yielded the Cojnmun-
tional sailing and rowing con- isls nothing.
tests and other competitions. Wilklns says:
Ashore the story has been the ':No stone wss left unturned.
same as officers and men of the no trick uncalled.
various navies visited each oth- "Yet with all this (train and
era ports, the seamen proving effort through three decades the
themselves excellent ambassad- mountain has brought forth a
ors of their countries. mouse: in'1951 lt Is estimated
that not more than 500 Negroes
When it is remembered that are communist Party members.
the NATO exercises bring toge- "The total la to contrast with
Sir Patrick Brlnd, NATO Com- thee as many as 106 ships at a the estimated peak membership
mander-tn-Chlef, Northern Eu-'tlme, lt ess be seen that the,of 7 500 during the so-called Unl-
rope, who Is directly responsible number of men Involved in such' ted Front period of the late Thir-
in the North Sea.
Thla was "Exercise Norse-
man" la which ships of the
British. Nor*crian and Danish
navies successfully carried out
anti-submarine and ah man-
euvers to the maximum tacti-
cal benefit ef all. Planned by
the Norwegians, it was direct-
ed by Commodore Storheill,
Chief of the Norwegian Naval
Staff.
From his new headquarter In
Oslo, Norway. Britain's Admiral
Important mlnesweeping exer-', to General Elsenhower, sailed to exchanges of goodwill a n d; ties, and 1 about half of the 1930
cl**i .1Jowed neftr the "Dutch watch part of these" norseman
coast. Fifty ships from Belgium, | maneuvers.
Other smaller combined ex-
British. French
naval and air force officers.
Exchanges of visits bringing in1 France, the Netherlands. Norway
Norway and Denmark as well'and Britain were under Dutch
| and other smaller combined ex- operational control
erclsea. ail helped towards clos- British mine-laying ships and
. er undersUndlnn; and the prime! aircraft laid dummy mines for
! immediate object of the devel- the exercise, and on their way-
and opment of a unified system of to Holland.. Britain's ships also
stessea were held, and at the
important British naval base
f Malta a large-scale "war
game" or "chart exercise" was
held. Senior officer ef the
British. Taited States. French
friendship, not counting contacts membership figure,
made during runs ashore, a
mounts to thousands.
hips wen dosel/ later- communications and a common took part In two day of convtry and Italian Mvka^eanld oat
Britain, of coarse, supplies the
largest number of men and ships
to such gatherings. Her Royal
Navy Is the back-bone of the
NATO naval strength In the
Eastern Atlantic.
"When it is remembered that
the total Notre agatatlsa hi
15.e,t. this tiay Interest in
Csiamunlim la a tribate to the
balance aad soaad seaae ef
the dark American who is de-
termined to seek redress far
his wrong threagh United
States Constitutional proce-
dure."
"The failure of the Commun-
ists to form a Neago fifth col-
umn in the UnitedBtates," Wil-
klns says, "can be qmalked up to
one simple fact wbJBh the Com-
munists either Igmred or Just
did not comprehend the United
States Negro Is an American."
A test of the ted States
Negro's loyalty occCred in April
of 1949. the artickBpolnts out,
when Paul Robefm made a
speech In Paris containing an
assurance that United States Ne-
eroes would not fight against the
Soviet Union.
WHklns says re#lon to this
statement was Immediate.
The Negro man.- en the-
itreet and the Negro intellect-
ual protested alike that Robe-
sen did net speak for the Uni-
ted States Negro population:
thev reseated this intpagnmnet
of their loyalty.
Citing Instances of the Negro
voter's rejection of Communist
candidates for public office, the
writer shows how the devious
twists and turns of Communist
policy only served to anger and
antagonize the United States Ne-
gro.
The Negro leader believe the
Communists failure to realize
that United States Negroes are
American first and Negree se-
cond was most graphically Illus-
trated to the communists' advo-
cacy of a "Black Belt Republic."
The idea of a Republic, to be
set uo in the Southern states of
the United States as a separate
Neero nation. Wllkm* aavt. was
coldly received because "the last
thing the Negro wants Is to be
separated from the rest of the
United States."
Wllkini also refers to the un-
uccessful Communist attempts
to Infiltrate reputable Neero or-
ganizations and the Negro
church.
"In the dark day of slavery."
he ssys. "It was the Bible, read
surreptitiously by the few and
passed by word of mouth to the
many that brought the slaves
their first picture of brotherhood
and equality.
"There are no signs that their
descendants intend to embrace a
system that substitutes Joseph
Stalin or any other mortal for
Jesus Christ."
Wilklns writes: "The Commu-
nists have sadly misjudged the
Negro, his alms, aspiration and
loyalties.
"They thought he wanted
more social recognition when,
in truth, he wanted solid, first-
class citizenship i n c I nding
Jobs, education and privileges
and responsibilities inherent In
the Constitution and the Bill
or Rights.
"They could flatter, cajole or
browbeat him Into a cabal a-
alnst his country, but they
I reckoned without his record of
loyalty running back to black
Crlspus Attucks shot down dur-
ing the American war of lnde-
oendence by the Red-coats on
Boston Common."
Among examples of how the
United States Negro's faith in
the American democratic way of
life has resulted in continuing
oroeress toward full integration.
Wilklns cites the non-segrega-
tion policies in force at present
In the U.S. -Navy and Air Torce
and In the Far East Command of
the U.8. Army.
Nesro employment In business
establishments is increasing and
Nero technicians are filling
skilled Jobs in plants and labor-
atories, Wilklns report.
Continuing, he refer to the
Neero Judge who alts on the'Cir-
cuit Court of Apoeals. the next
to hiehest court in the U.S.: to
the more than 70 Neeroe who
are family member of so-called
"mixed" college and universi-
ties.
The difficult barriers in ele-
mental^ eaaeatton and hous-
ing," Wllkin* dd. "are being
attacked reselatelv. Eleven
states and rz cities have fair
employment practices laws. AH
thla has been done throorh re-
galar American channel* ef
procedure,"

<



x
if
I
I
VMBflM
w-
\T7HEN Inspsctor Sharp* I* engrossed
in an abstract problem, he la apt to
forget hi* company. But I ws ui*d to
hi* habtU and waited.
"I hope you will forgive me," he ex-
claimed after ten minutes of ignoring my
pretence, and looked up from a paper that
he had beep atudylng. "These are the
meat eurioua track* I have ever seen in
a murder caae. Sherlock Holme* would
certainly have mentioned them in that
"What evidence make* you think so?"
I Mkd.
Inspector Sharp* lifted the sheet *f
paper. "Thla picture I have drawn of the
(racks found at the scene of th* crime."
I examined the paper and this i* what
[ aaw: (See drawing below.)
"Now, ou will recall there were thr**
uspscts," Sharp* continued. "They were
Swanaon, Patrov aad Kilkenny. Two of
them suffered from phyaieal handicap*.
Swanaon had to use crutch** and Kit-
monograph on tracks which Watson tells
us Holmes compiled. You know about
the Bishop business f"
"Ten mean the Andrew Bishop who was
found with his Skull bashed In by a club
or similar weapon?"
"Tea, I do. One week ago today. My
men have brought In lots of data that
has been confusing. But, now that I have
studied the case, I believe 1 know which
on* of the three suspects 1 guilty."
Kenny had a pegleg. Study th* diagram
and tell me which qua of the three sus-
pects you would aecu* of Having left
thos* traofcs,"
iJwanson, of course.. His two crutch*
can be determined by th* marks la the
snow," I declared.
Was I right or wrong?
/MB
Cold Figu ires
19 ^ h + 3 12
-I t VA t
+
*i 1- % +
4 + u
*'i H % t
i + M s*
- 1 S- % MS)
et + u
'i l %
1 LJ5?
Fun With Anascratnbles
YOU are given a word and a tetter and are re-
quired to make a new word .composed of the
combined letters. For exam pie: "tear" unscrambled
with "V la "heart." Now try these:
(1) Escorted (1)
(Unscrambled with A)
(I) Legend (i) ........
- (Unscrambled with A)
(8) Subtle (8) .........
(Unscrambled with S)
0*) Manages <4t........
(UnseramMed with I)
w
MAKE th* equations In this
puaal* total "32," both across
and down. However, the first two
VERTICAL columns must use
only ODD numbers under 30,
while the third column must have
all EVEN numbers under 28.
itojD *)) IU|UU|Sa :*
Guess Who
AN EXTRAORDINARY num-
ber of notable Americans
have birthday anniversaries th
the month of February. Can you
guess who the following are from
the clues given:
1. His tarty training too* a* a
ourveyor. Be it well knew* for
having chopped down a family
tree,
. You can't make light of Si*
fame, though he it famous me
an inventor of an elettrio light.
S. Be too* a big man wtth a
big wallop, but to million* he.
wit futt d Bab.
4. He preferred the Watt, but
owet hit name to having quoted,
"Qo Wett, young man."
B. A military hero, he served
the shortest term 0/ omy Presi-
dent^on month.
. She once went to jail for a
causeto rid the country of one-
tided election laws.
7. fitdiaii fighter, hunter, guide,
'scout for the Army-he became a
millionaire at star of a Wild
West show.
tt t>*jl UJOq '. ft ijr
ng '4 -qy
-*m *i)ini t MrMio it -wiejoiea 1 1 faenar
Cryptogram Wisdom
"THERE'S wisdom from Osrvsatsa, Immortal
* author of Don Quixote, in this subttltutio*
cryptogram for you to solve:
Tat* FFVBWTBAT V B Y E M-
Efwe BLWW Dlltllff
TUT O V S J M f L T N.
"illO*.t WOJJ
JiO Aje*j4 |||a n**iin ; Jp|oun h.. :lMnmeg
Its Your Move to Win
T I checker
1 setting looks
even-up. If White
m o v e 1 Id -It,
Black alipa be-
tween his men on
and 16. F a I r
enough but
White ha* a clev-
er trick up -hi a
sleeve and 'wins
neatly. Whit* to
move and win in
three moves
Mlliard Hopper.
'I* < K'OZ isumf i
MM 1-t <>uinf i|3*M~ i-n
MA*ui *iuA '**V*r*a
uinf ir>*|R ot-J s*a*
Magical Match Problem
thttuft
x *
X x
HI. If Hi
(I1IH. orinng) bi*iii|m, VA
Auoqiuv a uvinr
ujoq 'uot|jjvH ajoii ui*ltt|M~ 1 :g
luoq
tuoq i|wa ae.**jM I !IT q*J "Jon
'nocipa *tuoitx
'uotSu|i|(*M *-ioo t
a ' -rr-r
C1R8T try this gam* on yourself, then usa It t*
r. catrh then. Mark tan equidistant rrnsaa on
a piece of paper; on each of the trst sight, vines
matches, alternating them Up up and Up down, as
Illustrated at top above. The problem'is to move
ihe matches, two adjacent ones at a Urns, until the
order shown in the lower diagram Is attained- The
trick can be solved In four move*.
1 pa 1 j t seer see
w { ** '
*n*rt
01 I I rpi i pu *':if*m'< nj't \ '"lw
ouj, ul Hi WJJ J*JO m tneojo a,uinN
Money In Circulation 60Second Quiz
PLACE any four coinsquarter, dime, nickel, pen-
ny will do4 a pile with the largest-aiieo coin
on the bottom and the others in order. Consider
that the pne is on spot A. and that there are apote
B and G beside it. The problem is fo move the coins
one at a time to spot O according to these rules:
(l) A eoln may be moved only to an empty spot or
(I) to a spot with a larger coin upon it; (3) com-
plete the transfer, with the coins on C In the same
order in which they started on A, in 18 moves.
"3 t
D ( t % a I t ? r 1 i c 0 01 0.
S*> rii 0 njp f .a u p *o li 0 e* ** T *iee dpi tn Iuupiuoo ["AOI of these bratateasere la
t~> suapoeed to be snsw*r*d
within one minute. Have some-
one Ume you while you write
down your answers, When you
are finished, time th* othr par-
son. Ready, go -
1. A farmer ata two agge every
mernsag for kaa breakfast. Bje
had a* ohtokeae: aenady aver
gay* taha any sggs, and ever
bonght, berrewed, begged er stole
any eggs. Where dM be gat the
f
t. Sbrwa earned a bag of lour.
Jeaee carried three hags the *ia*
|"\RAW a continuous lins that does not croas itself,
U but crease*, once, all th* linas in th* figure be-
low, and and a wsapsw Oeorg* Wanhugtea used
leag a*f er* ha bees sis a gsaetai.
of Brown's. Bat Brew' la
was heavier. Why?
8. A farmer had 111 hny-
saaelsa m a* *M and S-4/t bay-
staofea h* another held. Be put
then all together. Bow auvny did
bo hnv* than?
4. Each of the Hubhn brother*
has aa eaaay slstera as he baa
srseaasn, bwt each of she huibba
ilsters lw twice a* many broth
era a* ah* baa later. Bew nuav
brether* and elaten hi Mm Bahha
fasaUyr
8. Nugget Nate's nsouatai*
is almest baried Is snow.
and Mm temperatare M M below
er* whan be eater*. Bis eye
* frear Mm Mgle match be
to a candle, ell lamp and.(era
* bo Hi. Which deee h*
light Brat?
Some ^Mind-Reading" Party Fun
Can You Figure This?
*a^e j|*vSi( eso J
-BlfVW'tfViaSa^
Point of Order
EACH of the faUpwiag aumbers
appear In sequaao* accord-
ing to a systamaUc plan. After
atudylng th*nt, you ar* tor sup-
ply what Should be th* next num-
ber in each esss.
For example, gtoan the num-
bers 4, I, 12, Id. to. 24, you'd
indicate 'the aeyt number, u jg.
DT INSBBTINO a minus sign, multiplication sign a. i, g, n. 18, it, 1*7*1, -?
Y and a division sign where accessary, complete ,,ld, 4, W, I. 1, 13, T. ?
the foflewing equation:
lacll.
C I, 1, 20, 10, SO. 24, 12. 24, ?
2d. 28. 24, 27. 23, T, 82, 26. ?
pien.,,. Wi.*p.im. wupik^tSSmtV' *srT^&%%l&r
"TRY this "mlnd-readlng' trlok
at your next party for a
mystifying and amusing pasUms.
Like all good tricks, it require*
some advance preparation and
practice, but when mastered It is
simple to perfonp. Amaga let-
ters of the alphabet upon a large
display, board, aa illustrated
above, or upon sheets of paper
which will be distributed to the
gusts. Be sore tht you dupli-
cate th* latter* and arrang* th*m
exactly a* in the Illustration.
In toe performance, Ule "mind-
reader'' announces ha will tail the
name of any person any guest
has in mind. To do this, he mere-
ly oaks in which of the five ver-
tical oMuauM each latter of the
name appears. He doas tots, he
explain*, to enable him to receive
THROW TO WIN THIS BASKETBALL CONTEST
the "numcrologicaJ vibraUona."
Hs than figure* out each letter
of toe name by finding the sum
of ths alphabetical numbers of
the letters at the tops of toe in-
dicated columns. This may sound
difficult, but actually la easy.
Suppose the n a m e he must
"mind-read" (and which ha
doesn't know in advanor) is Zo*
He 1* told the drst letter Is In
ths 2nd, 4th and 8th'vertical col-
umn, the top litter* of Which
ar* B. H and P raspeotlvely. The
alphabetical position* or numbers
of these three are 2. 8 and la-
total 86. The 3th letter of to*
alphabet is Z, so It must be th*
first letter of the name tn ques-
tion.
The seoond letter, to* "mlnd-
r**d*r" la informed, Is In toe first,
tour columns. Thee* have toe top
letters A. B, D, and H, respec-
tively, the alphabetical equiva-
lent* of 1, 2, 4 and gtotal 16.
Th* 16th letter of the alphabet.
of course, is O.
The third Utter of the wanted
name fella In the drat and third
column*. These have top letter
A and D Ths sum of th* alpha-
betical number Is 6, which indi-
cates the missing letter E. Thus
th* aadM So* la apelled out.
Any othor name can b* divined
by the same method. If the
"mind-reader*' memorise* and
practicas the method thoroughly,
he can read off the mlastng names
quickly, to th* mystification of
onlookers.
Is it Esperanto?
r1 MAY look Ilk* Esperanto, Ro.
or another synthsUc language.
but is it ? If you will study It for
a minute or two. parhap* you can
read It:
Itaa vorra lasbu (lip* gr.
,,'aine* 11 in* *U|*j .isami
11.. pj 11 'ptf.iofd i|j*ail tpju
a*e4*q boi|aip tn tnjj* :*eMe|et
fD an opponent, gtve him a pencil, and lot Mm ehqeoe
his Sld*-*s4uar* sr circle. As a' matter of eourtesy, let
him start th* game.
From the starUng point, di'meUy ovar toe arrow in the
bottom center of the drawing, each Slayer in turn la. to
fdilaw what h* think* are toe liaos that bring him to to*
dlstsrsnt station* of toe sida hd represests; that is. as
must go from squars to squars or circle to otrcle, >a* th*
com may be, until h* tracss out a path that finally load*
to hi* particular bashst -Bach squsjs aad dssl* risrmnti
players on to* teams, so each participant in ths gams tstos
to -throw" to* ball only to one of hi* team.
whenever player makes a mistoks and. throws to* bail
to a member of to* opposing team, h* retire* In favor of
111a oppoaent who than starts his play at that point
The gam* proceed* in Una mann*r until on* piayor Is
(ucoaasful 4n reaching the goal.
It is posatbj* for tha first player to reach the goal on hi'
sr*t play, **0M4od ha la eiever enough to discover toa pato
that leads through too man* to the basket.
RDDL .ST. ^pagSS
alwvher* I* Page.
T
Vr/MT should
W a man
who is grow-
ing fat around
ths walstltn*
wear a plaid
oat. or oaat?
a* asMfe o*e*
ox laewnes
Where Are the Hidden Faces?



m m m m m
1 1
luiafy bo
QUIZ CROSSWORD
(i
By Eugene Shefer
4Ruff up.
7-CasusJ obeenrstions.
IThe getes of what city were
(Judi, 1|:D
21Bombycld moth.
22Cesobl*.
27-Xterdaa8owar.
2Juncture.
iV'^ShlT' c*vmi"*
^sS^'"" *S7rt
4-What doastos Taath Com-
^*Sfl^ w* >* do?
the cheek.
dqaoatlaatlea
3d Aegreu extremely.
0 Seasoning.
eglaX.
a-whsdTRrwIsh festival ws*
Jml *......?
70Third *oa of Baal (Bsrs lot
0
TlBar onssalf by *a*'i ewa aet
TY^spnyayed.
TSVariety
14City where Christ performed 4*---------
hie Ant Miracle (John. 2:11) 90-ApM
3e-Duller.
STWho wss Kuahabs's husband"
Ex. 8:281
It Who want to the gate whan
Peter knocked? Act 12:111
.ass*
*8 At what ihreihingfloor did
Joeeph mourn tor. Hi fsth*r.
Jasob? 1 Gen hli)
Jossph mourn
Jsadb? 47-Woe U tn.
PUte 'Matt. 27:2i
SO-Apostla of the GenUl*.
S2-*e*t!v*
MForm
S*-What is th* 17th book of th*
Now Tastamsnt?
58On* of th* citi** of Judh
Uo*h. 15:5li
ItMother.
88-*1ay
80>-FIsat formation chonsa*.
8Labor organization (sbbr.i
88Primary color
1-At the
was
XL tatTl
2-3*lutttion.
up te what place
1 slain? (2
rm
REMEMBER.tos Old Lady
Who Lived In a Shoe and had
so many children abe didn't know
what to do? Th* facas of ton of
toa children can be found scat-
tered about this drawing. If you
. look carefully. After you've found
the missing children, use colored
pencils or crayoas to color toa
dreariag.
MLeone.
88 What sort of man was Baraa-
heajrAets 11:84)
: was Mount Sinai M
__ Arabia? iql 4:88)
S7-Broodfrom aaavea (Ex. 16:11)
nottcea
7-ymb*) Tar. uUuriuas.
8Elm.
8 f>sad tun* tn wtlaasos.
:0Toaos humming-bird.
11 Pansa a) oroaoua.
12Snsop* tat*.
18Of what war* uto watorpats
mad* st th* reaxriag* feast is
Cana? (JohnTi)
it-Victim of the first frstrieid*
'Qen.4:l)
. of U* compaalan of Bua-
r-Blrd first sent forth from the
ark by Noah Jan. 6:7)
88-What did Jsus alosa upan the
blind ma* oyos whoa ho ro-
1:18)
J4Now: comb form
86Cunning.
67Right 1 sbbr.i
Greek letter
r.r-M nn/r- Km >
11 r. cm r -, .:.!
I ) Jill." hJ[ H M,
HUlTil 1 Til l II .1
.. BRMU
I hi r lj ;H
r:t-r r. monbii
'.'i".;:i, 1 HRB I r\
HCjau&n FiriHBR nur
bi.'blui:: RiiW buUi'U
111 !np;
I.L f W/\ hi.
r- mi ..r i,. ,-1 r
II Pllll.
uniAhj ODilF1 BC.'J
woBo prjaaxa bulution
Plain Slaughter
ryt MR BROWN'S farm, toe
bands always got propor-
tionate shares of toe meat pro-
duced. This year, to tus throe
helper*. Brown distributed the
hogs produced as follows: To too
first, one-half aad a half a nog
over: to MM second, 00-half of
too remainder and en*-ha If a bog
ovar: to too third, on*-half of
what still remain* and a half bog
over. Ho had four hogo loft. How
many had bo at first?
yei -no, *, pm *_
j* SJlin St 01 ;iu ani* oaein
jo j|g a***? u ui tar* pay u
patne *n 01 tan j|*u n|d teem
nearXoM. iM. **
S (IN *** II ii*t I'(X laitf
ma is n i*a o* *i*i eo



^.....*l^H

K.
i
l
CLQSER BOND than usual between identical twins is formed GREAT-GRANDCHILDREN of Gen. Robert E. Lee, Hanson Ely
between Linda, Beatty, young polio victim of Arlington, Va., ar,d Ann Carter Ely, look up at portrait of the famous Con-
and her sister, Brenda, 3%, who is always at her side, federate general unveiled at West Point Military academy.
KOALA BEARS from Australia, first to visit the United States in 25 years, meet John Far-
row, James Mason and Patricia Medina, their partners in a future Hollywood picture.
.'
WHITE silk faille and Moy-
gashel linen help to make
a figure-flattering dress for
resort wear in 1952 season.
BOTTOMS UP is the fate of David Henig, 56, who lies trapped in his automobile which
overturned after smashing into a truck. He was takon to a New York hospitul for repairs.
MAKE BELIEVE PIRATES will man the old sailing ship, 7ose Catpar, again this year for their annual invasion of Tampa,
Fla., in the week-long Gasparilla pirate festival, recreating the history of Florida's early piratical background.

within easy reach in your own back yard may be
a dream to some, but Mrs. U. J. Bennett of Fort Lau-
wdale, Fla., just has to reach out her hand to get hers.
EGYPTIAN DANCER Samia Carnal, whose marriage to a
wealthy Texas oilman caused international headlines, goes
into her specialty in a night club in Miami Beach, Fla.
IKY
BEAT THESE DRUM-MAKERS
TT/'HEREVER British drums are rolling, whether at the
" changing of the guard at Buckingham Palace or in
some remote jungle outpost, chances are the drums were
shaped, lapped, fitted, corded and painted in a little work-
shop in London's west end. The firm, known as Henry Pot-
ter & Co., reaches back to 1815 when Samuel Potter, a drum
major with the Coldstream Guards,, set up the first work-
shop. Since that time the company has marched to the
front as probably the most famous makers of drums in the
world. It is a craft that takes just about 10 pears to master
and most of the firm's employes have been oh the job for
more than a quarter of a century. Every drum bears the
badge of its own military unit. The shop also is a museum
of old drums. One belongs to Frederick the Great's army.
The workshop contains a complete collection of Britain's rtgimenfal badges. This worker is shaping the shell of the drum.
Nest be
design *** *" Af,#f *u" ***** h *,,d *"' irvmi* ",ed Drw" "dy ** Mae*"-
Kmg retUurtt Kguiicmt


1
.



ENTRANCED BY THE ANTICS of their pet hen Valentine,
first-grade students observe h er goading the little chicks to
eat the seeds, in the patio of t he Balboa Elementary School.
.^^ i i <
x ^SUNDAY
American
Supplement
PANAMA. F.. SUNDAY, FKBItUABT 17. ISM
:.\.\ zz.. ***i
XI


Review Of The Week
t
WORLD-WIDE
ISTHMIAN
SPORTS
kohBS_"
KINGS are at a notable dlscor^jjW:;'"? modern
political thinkers. J?- **
But somehow, In the week that King George VI
lay in state and was buried, world events hushed in
reverence.
Maybe it was because George VI was a good, in-
corruptible man in an age when high places are not
crowded with exponents of the simple, understandable
virtues.
Maybe it was because he was so beloved or his
people, who In tare if the percentage of the
population to vote at elections is a measure are
even more dedicated to the practice of democracy
than the United States of America. The grief of
sach true democrats was more than the theorists
who scorned the throne as feudal conld explain.
Maybe it was because Britain's long leadership of
the western world could not be forgotten in five fin-
ancially lean years. Students whose notion of history
goes deeper than last year's balance sheet knew Brit-
ain had weathered rough times before. Besides the
most admired and respected men have not always
been the richest or the toughest, and so it may be
among nations.
Maybe it was because British monarchs get funerals
more theatrical than most. Most folk, with an eye to
the future, have some sort of interest in funerals.
Whatever it was, Britain's sadness spread across
the world to hush for a week the squabbling, yelping
and scratching that passes for international affairs at
these times. /
-JL- o ------
And now another Elizabethan age has come to
iialn.
Short order historians have hastened to explain
that the new Elizabeth comes to the throne of an em-
pire much amputated compared to that of her pre-
accessor.
If they hastened right back to check on a few
racts they would find Elizabeth I came to the head of
a realm which did not even include Scotland, let alone
any worthwhile overseas territories.
And Spain was breathing down her neck a deal
more fiercely than Joe Stalin Is breathing down Brit-
ain's neck right now.
But with a small bunch of gallant admirals
(who did some of their work at Panam) who oared
more for their qoren than for the niceties of
cookie-poshing protocol, she raised her country's
heart and checking account to new levels.
But Elizabeth has come to the throne not too long
after a bunch of youngsters demonstrated in the Battle
f Britain that the Drake spirit Is there waiting on
all yet.
And her people in Britain are working harder
with their own head and bands than for many
long decades, replacing with their sweating efforts
the wealth that used to flow easily from the efforts
of colonial peoples.
The British have the spirit, the British have prov-
ed they have the spirit, are proving they have the
ietc-minatlon.
And now they have the Queen, Elizabeth II.
No matter what happens, the future should be
focd to watch.
In Egypt, so short a time ago the scene of mur-
derous smashing and shooting. King Farouk's new mln-
fcl3rs seemed to have the situation at least temporarily
under control.
In Korea the ebb-tide war drifted along Like all
w-r-. It was a very big one for the guys getting shot
a: I'ut there weren't very many such.
United Nations supreme Commander Gen. Matthew
Rio way allowed his United Nations Command radio to
say the final decisions in the Panmunjom truce talks
were over to Moscow.
Tills was less than a sensational disclosure, In that
no r-.-ny people have ever thought the final word
wc '1 come from anywhere else.
Wot a final Communist word.
t
Just as a few South Korean officials started sound-
er- off that the United Nations negotiators had been
y.'. ("rig to the Reds all down the debate, there began
tc merge all sorts of newspaper stories that the Unlt-
ti r lions negotiators were standing In a firm and
ir- fp.^hion for what was.right and good.
""helher this be so. the negotiators are not stand-
in" or the srme manifestations of right and good
thr< th-v took with them to the first neace conferences
wat It last year, or the year before?
W >ters more distant in time and mileage from
Ocp R'rt-'-aj-r headensrtere ma v record that once
arrin. ss in mrn y market place, the East has
or Usted the West in basar tvle bargain!*.
The military training of Ridgway'a negotiators
probably did not include a courire on sitting calm *nd
crosslcged, lnscrutpbly waiting for the other fellow
to weaken.
Not to mention the even greater lack of patience
In the United States electorate, soon to ;s Judgment
to the men ultlmntelv reirtomtble for the success or
fail-> of Ridgwavs negotiator?.
The United States electorate miciht declare itself
hvr~" enough to be well rid of th war on any terms.
ut the Reds, well beaten when thev suddenlv
wished the fieh' from "uns to buttocks, have picked
up the leeway pretty well, It looks from here.
Mr. Traman followed Me. usual Thursday h.iblt of
not "=nylng whetb r o-- r"* b n-anoses to run for re-
election.
He asked repo-ters t nif pesterin: him about it,
sale) he would tell them first, but In his Own time
Decent of him -eajlv. Leave* the bovs free to kepp
on "rinding out "Will he. wont he" niero?
And what.evf thev pa* in eazina into their crystal
tfrvritere, they've a fifty percent chance of being
right.
And what better odds could any bread and butter
prophet reasonably hope for?
Nil, | a
J AGE TWO
THE $5,000 REWARD offered for information lead-
ing to location of rich Swedish mining engineer Gosta
Videgaard, dead or alive, still went unclaimed this week
as Harry Soderman, the Swedish sleuth, left the Isth-
mus with little more Information than when he ar-
rived.
The rich Swede's disappearance strangest case
to hit Panama in years dwindled down to nothing
more than a complicated legal tangle his heirs will
have to unravel. But not for dogged District Attorney
Jos Maria Vsquez Diaz.
The D. A. said he will continue to investigate the
case, even If he does not get help from the Secret Po-
lice, until the truth about Videgaard's disappearance
is known.
According to Panama law, if not found, Videgaard
cannot be declared legally dead for 15 years and six
months. Swedish law might make It easier for the
heirs, since It only provides for a wait of seven years.
Panamanians hollered again this week about-"un-
fair competition" in commerce by Canal Zone author-
ities. Their injured cries were a follow-up on last
week's Spanish editorial blast against "treaty viola-
tions" in the Canal Zone.
Peter Beasley, consultant to Army Secretary Pace
and personal representative of the chairman of the
Panama Canal Co. board of directors, sat down and
listened at a meeting called by Foreign Minister Igna-
cio Molino.
Beasley heard some of the old charges and some
new ones about Canal Zone breaches of the 1038 treaty.
Beasley obviously was trying to be cooperative, but
he threw some cold water on the proceedings when
he announced that he was attending the meeting in
an unofficial capacity.
What may or may not have been caused by re-
cent outbursts about Canal activities considered detri-
mental to the 'best Interests to Panama business," was
the Balboa Heights release that announced that the
Canal was going out of the bottled "Cola" drink busi-
ness and would buy from Panama manufacturers.
While the release was finding its way Into news-
Kaper offices Panama businessmen were telling Beasley
ow the Panama Canal Co. was hurting the Republic's
soda water business. .
Controversies between Panama and the. Canal
Zone over this and that are a natural consequence of
their proximity.
Panamanians probably felt a surge of national
pride when Attorney General Victor A. de Len an-
nounced his opposition to the requested extradition of
Panamanian ex-convict who shot a soldier and ran
into Panama.
Harold O. Boyce, who had been released from Gam-
boa penitentiary a few hours before he tried to hold
up and finally shot Sgt. Roy Olsen in June 1061, seem-
ed assured of a trial In Panama In the light of da
Leon's opposition to his delivery to Canal Zone author-
ities for trial.
Politics continues to demand Its share of the head-
lines in ever-Increasing quantities.
Early this week the National Assembly wound up
its 1051-52 sessions and some hopefully confident law-
makers, up for re-election, kept the keys to their desks
to make sure they would have the same desks when
they returned to the Assembly In October.
Meanwhile, nominations continued right and left
as all parties concentrated on getting their tickets com-
pleted before the deadline. Nominations for Deputies
and Mayors must be In 60 days before election day,
scheduled May 11 (municipal) arid May 18 (national).
Bells pealed on both sides of the Isthmus thl week
to inaugurate the opening of the Crusade for Freedom
a fund-raising campaign to help combat Soviet pro-
paganda by supporting Freedom Stations all over the
world.
Getting into the swing of things right off were vet-
erans organizations, the Hotel El Panama and other
groups that were first In line to pump funds into the
world-wide drive.
Benefit baseball games, a fashion show and a Cru-
sade for Freedom Ball were on the agenda for the ten-
day drive which ends Feb. 22.
------ o ----- /
From now on Zonlans Just won't be able to get
sick on Mondays for according to a new announcement
the Ancon and Balboa clinics will close Monday and
their services will be transferred to the new out-pa-
tient medical clinics at Oorgas.
Kennecott Copper Corporation Is playing it safe.
To a query sent by The Panama American they Insisted
that the Tole survey for a possible copper deposit was
Just "routine."
They however, admitted that usually field reports
aren't made public except after arrangements for
the development are made.
Prejudice In the Zone made the headlines again
this week about a Negro physician who was refused ac-
commodations at the Washington Hotel during the
American College of Surgeons' conference In Panama.
A formal protest of the incident was mailed to Pres-
ident Truman by the secretary of the CIO committee
to abolish discrimination and copies sent to Governor
Newcomer and other officials.
In the courts all was serene except for a few
minor charges of larceny. However, an appeal made.
by a woman found guilty of drunk driving in the Bal-
boa Magistrates Court, was withdrawn after it had
reached the District Court,
Author Louis Bromfleld and 35 farmers arrived on
a Latin American tour sponsored by the Farm Journal
Magazine and Branlff Airways.
And Harper' Magazine sent two models, photo-
graphers and their editor to use Panama and El Pa-
nama Hotel as a background for a display of summer
frocks
Meanwhile Panama enjoyed its first dog show
a howling success as poodles and pedigrees paraded
around the Juan Franco Clubhouse to strut their stuff
and cop the cup and p c-- f dogfood,
Swwdsy Amkm Suppler!
TEDDY (RED TOP) DAVIS tonight will try to prove
to fans that he is really a better fighter than the Pa-
nama Idol Federico Plummer, Panama featherweight
champ. Davis and Plummer are scheduled to battle ten
rounds or less at a 130 pound weight limit at the Pa-
nama Olympic Stadium.
Wllfredo Brewster tackles Leonel Peralta In a
comeback attempt In the ten-round 137-pound semi-
final. Peralta Is shooting for recognition as a con-
tender in the lightweight division and will be out to
make short work of Brewster if possible.
Two four round preliminaries will round out the
card. Cisco Kid and Wallace Gittens meet in one
while Al Hostin and Baby Gaviln will battle it out
In the other.
Motorcycle races will be held at Juan Franco
this morning. An added attraction to the regular
races between the established motorbike start will
be two races for novices.
Any motorbike owner may file an entry In the
races which get underway at 9 a.m.
The Tondelayo, owned by Wally Pearson, last Sun-
day took first prize In the Annual Taboga Island
Yacht Race. Although the corrected times were not
officially announced It was assumed that there Is no
doubt that the Tondelayo was easily the winner.
The Novia, Stardust and Inca finished In that
order respectively. These three boats were the only
others, besides the Tondelayo, to finish under sail
power.
Some of the boats were disqualified soon after the
start Saturday when George Bobbin's boat got too
close to buoy No. 3 and lost it* mast with Bobbin get-
lns;, thrown overboard. The boats closest to him turn-
ed on their motors to aid Bobbltt.
On Saturday the Tondelayo was first over to Ta-
boga. The Tondelayo went over hi one hour, nine
minutes, 55 seconds one of the fastest times ever
registered. However, on the basis of handicap the In-
ca was the winner of the first leg.
The Tondelayo also beat the other boats back
to Balboa by a wide margin. She arrived at 3:57 p.m.
The Novia got In at 4:52 p.m. The Stardust at 5:35
and the Inca at 5:48.
The F.B.I, finally caught the Wisconsin Whippet
but you couldn't tell by looking.
In a tumultous finish of the Baxter Mile at the
New York Athletic Club Games, Flying Fred Wilt and
Don Gehrmann hit the tape in a simultaneous lunge.
Fans were unable to tell who had won. Placing
Judges cave the decision to Gehrmann. The verdict
was hotly disputed except by the sportsmanlike FB.I.
man. Officials called for a look at the automatic photo
machine at the finish line. And Wilt then was de-
clared the winner.
The camera cante into use after another Wttt-
Gehrmann race the Wanamaker Mile of I860
in which Wilt beat Gehrmann In a decision which
was changed several times after the event.
Both men were clocked at the Identical time of
four minutes. 10 and four-tenths seconds three
seconds shy of the meet record.
Gehrmann's famed finishing kick just missed
beating Wilt. Wilt moved to the front after a sluggish
three-quarter and for once, built up enough lead to
survive Gehrmann's finishing wallop. Gehrmann had
beaten Wilt four straight times before this race.
Gehrmann made his bid In the final half-lap and
cut down Wilt's margin steadily.
Almost overshadowed by the dramatic wlndup of
the Baxter Mile was the Reverend Bob Richards rec-
ord-breaking pole vault of 15 feet three Inches:
The Illinois parson easily beat his own meet rec-
ord of 14 feet, 10 and one-half inches, set last year.
His nearest competitor Don Laz dropped out at
14 feet, eight Inches.
Richards failed in attempts to clear the bar at
15 feet, six inches.
The president of Duquesne University Indi-
cates he is in favor of accepting an expected bid
to a post-season basketball tournament in New
York.
The Reverend Vemon Gallagher told a Du-
quesne student rally in Pittsburgh "I'm sure
you Join me in wishing the team good luckin New
York."
Reverend Gallagher's comment followed un-
beaten Dueuesne'e 17th win over previously un-
beaten St. Bonaventurr. Duquesne new is the only
major unbeaten team.
The Detroit Tigers may open spring training
without Manager Red Rolfe who was rushed to Grace
Branch Hospital in Detroit Tuesday morning for an
emergency appendectomv. Rolfe had planned to leave
this morning for Lakeland. Florida, where Tiger
pitchers and catchers start workouts Feb. 22. Rolfe la
expected to miss the first few days of the training sea-
son. Dr. Claire Carpenter says Rolfe Is recovering
nicely.
In the National League, President Bob Carpenter
of the Philadelphia Phils and Del Ennis are at odds
on how much the Phllly outfielders pay should be cut.
Ennis. who had an off season in 1051. received about
$35,000 last year.
We aren't far apart," says Carpenter -Weil get
together soon."
Several "name" players were missing Thursday
when the Texas Open. Golf Tournament gets rolling
at San Antonio. Among them were Lloyd Mangruai.
vacationing In California, and Cary Mlddlecoff who
Is resting for one week...
. The1 all-out investigation of sports demanded by
Rrpiejentative Oary Clement of New York seems
doomed. Clement's proposal has been side-tracked
twice, because several congressmen feel local district
attorneys can handle the Job...
i I -* .
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 11)52


[ jL^mier Sundcty Cross-Word Puzzle
1ST LIEUTENANT JOHN L. FARREL (seated) as Range Of-
ficer, directs firing operations of a 75 MM Recoiless Rifle
for a training course for the 370th Engineer Amphibious
Support Regiment's Shore Battalion. The battalion, station-
ed at Ft. Davis, has recently been undergoing an extensive
training course in range firing practice wier crew-served
weapons.
HORIZONTAL
1Aromatic 82-One's
plant 8Hard profeaalon
84Coagulate
10- Electrical 88Fluid rock
unit 67Luge bird
IS.Anger 88SklrmUh
19S curve 69Piece* of
20Avoid landed
21Large make property
62Secure
22 Sea bird 63-Sensible
|t3 -Debark 68Breech-
J( Amount of cloth
assessment (Haw.)
ISOne who 66Examine
entitles thoroughly
26A meat 68Abridge
VtAppoint 69Large eat
29- Period of 72Golf mound
time 73Chemical
31- Plea element
33European 77Slow leak
shark 78Copious
84- A type 88Soak flax
86Rip 84Act of
'7Pompom twisting
abow 86Clever
40Beveling 87Tribunal
out 88Biennial
42Asee ruling ,46Sharp herb
60Orderly
mountain 91Animal fat
pur 93Ball
47P 48 First 96Eject
murderer 98Sidle
80 Feebler 89Of the
81Rounded morning
division 100Compen-
of leaf sated
iiwn UsM f eel
VEamOAL
102Act of 1Cutlass- 87Having- 80Diminish
carrying Uke less color 81Lowest
104Secret weapon 38 Fragrance point
108Shorten 2-Culture 86Refute 82River
107Daughter medium 40Narrate in
of one's 3Afford again England
brother 4Reflect 41Lizard 85-Coarse
or sister 8Mexican' 43Adult hominy
108 Darkish blanket state of 86Grasslike
level 6Egg- Insect herb
area. shaped 44At no time 89Railroad
of moon 7Recent 45Irritate employee
109Small 8Scene of 47Chinese 92Extending
pike (of Judgment wax 93European
flowers) of Paris 49Short letter mint
113Pooh! 9Consign 81Name 95Rooflng
114-Ofa 10 Visionary 83Gathering material
father sealot 55A woven 97Encomium
or 11Arabian fabric 99Greater
mother cloth 58 Increase amount
118Appear 12City of 60Hit with 101Weaken
large the Hills open hand 61Exhausted 103Arose
and 13-Catkin 104Tip
indistinct 14 -Fresh- 64Dessert 106Risk
119-Black water 65Language 108Parsonage
vulture flak of 109Old
121 Senseless IBAn over- Philippines card
133Singer throwing 67Induced game
124Pier (Law) 70Copies of a 110Com bread
(Arch.) 16Scope book 111Whit
125Asiatic 17-Insect published 112Saxhorn
country 18Wriggling at onetime 114Peel
126European 28Joint of 71Harm 115Buckwheat
language stem 7Vine- tree
127Jacket 30Stuff covered 116River
128Average 82Thin bird bower In
129Gladden 34 -Eagle's 74Sandpiper England
130Verdant nest 78Abrupt 117Thin
131Skating 35One who 78Indian 120Stake
incloaure decrees 79Abject 132And not
Mteai TS ailaaUaC (tribute* kr Kin* reatares fSMKate.
e found eisewher e In the Sundaj r American
f
CAT AND STORK RACE-An expectant mother, Mrs. Robert
Glover, and her two children, Linda, 18 months, and Robbie, 4,
smile from the back of the "snow-cat" that rescued them from the
slopes of Mt. Rose, Nev., where they were snowbound. The driver
climbs down off the cat after completing the rescue in a blizzard
typical of the rough weather plaguing much of the central and
western United States.
j
Busy Courts Betray
\Red Chinas Turmoil
[Armless Former
Finds Few Tasks
[Beyond His Ability
ROCKDALE. N. Y. (UP)For.
rest Layman, who was bornwlth-
lout arms, feels "a bit sorry" for
[persons who have them.
The 46-year-old chicken larm-
ier does things with his toes that
I ordinarily are performed with
I the hands. He gathers e? Ismokes, writes, shaves, eais,
J plays the piano and plays cards.
In the summer, spring arid fall
he goes barefoot and in winter
wears loose-fitting boots that
i be slipped off easily when he
vants to use his toes. He does not
rear socks at any time.
"I suffer no hardship," he says.
I'l wouldn't know how to use
irms and fingers if I had them
Perhaps I feel a bit sorry for you
i who have to bother with
jem."
Urbanites Eat More
Nutritious Food
LINCOLN, Neb. (UP) Some
farm boya aren't eating as well
as city youths, according to *
George D. Scarseth, Lafayette,
; Ind.. researcher.
Scarseth, in a speech here, said
people In the city in some loca-
! tlons are better nourished than
those in the country because the
1 urbanlte gets his food from many
places, while rural folk eat more
home-grown food.
i He cited selected service flg-
I ures which he said show that 41
,per cent of farm youths called
are rejected, while only 25 per
cent of city draftees are turned
down.
PRISON BREAK IN REVERSE
COLUMBIA, S.C (UP)Police
here arrested two men who ware
trying to break into the state
penitentiary through the front
gate. They were booked oa a
drunkenness charge, .., '
Paraso Women's League
Celebrates Anniversary
The Paraso Women's League
will celebrate a special program
commemorating its anniversary
at the Paraso Methodist Church
tomorrow at 3:30 p.m.
Representatives of var 1 o u s
women's and girls' organizations
will take part; and addresses will
be given on the life of religious
and social women who have-con-
trlbuted to the upliftment of wo-
manhood .
Aute Thief Erra Doubly
PORT WORTH. Tex.. (UP)
A Fort Worth man made a dou-
ble mistake when he stole a mo-
tor car In Oalveston and drove It
here where he was arrested. He
was on probation for theft In Ft.
Worth. Then he learned the stol-
en car belonged to the Oalveston
district attorney.
HONO KONG. Feb. 16 (UP)
The Chinese Communist Judicial
system, which is designed to
"serve political enda actively."
i disposed of more than 820.000 or-
dinary criminal and civil cases
during the'first half of 1951, ac-
cording to an official report Just
made public.
That figure was "incomplete,"
Shen Chun-Ju. Chief Justice of
the Supreme People's Court, re-
ported, and It did not include
hundreds of thousands of trials
of "counter-revolutionaries are
ex-landlords or "despots," guer-
rillas, some are priests and other
native religious leaders and peo-
ple who are simply called "reac-
tionaries." These are tried In the
same courts, but are lna differ-
ent category.
8hen. who made his report to
the People's Political Consulta-
tive Conference in Peiping. said
that by relying on the "revolu-
tionary aetlveness of the broad
masses, the courts have succeed-
ed In eliminating a large number
of counter revolutionaries and
have gone a step further in con-
solidating our country."
Under the Communists, the
Chinese Judiciary has "people's
courts" at hsien (county), pro-
vincial and administrative area
levels, with a Supreme People's
Court over .all. One appeal to a
higher court Is usually possible,
but there may be two appeals or
the right of appeal may be a-
brldged. especially if the accused
Is a "counter-revolutionary"
One of the most Important
tasks of the Judiciary during
1951. Shen said, was supporting
the land reform -program, which
was put into effect over much of
China last year.
"People's tribunals were es-
tablished in areas where land re-
form was la progress or was a-
bout to begin," he reported.
These tribunals "gave close sup-
port to ... elimination of ban-
dits, opposing local despots, re-
duction of rentals, refund of
land deposits, re-dlstribution of
farmland and re-examination of
land reform work."
"They dealt out punishment to
landlords who attempted revolts
or other counter-revolutionary
activities and backed the revolu-
tionary action of the peasant
masses."
There are still a great many
untried cases, however. Shen
said. To prevent this situation
from worsening;, "people's courts
must continue to adopt the
working method of pursuing the
mass line."
The "mass lme." as Shen de-
scribed it, is somewhat different
from Western Justice. It consists
of "the institution of the peo-
nies Jury, on-the-spot Investiga-
tions, on-the-spot trials, circuit
hearings, open trials, mass trials,
division of courts, legal propa-
ganda and education for legally
Involved persons and for the
masses through trials of crimin-
al and civil cases ... discussion
of cases bv the mass, and de-
nunciation by the mases."
According to "hen the courts
must be "brou^t to bear on
current central political tasks
and mass movements." and when
such programs and movements
ire under wav the Judiciary must
take the Initiative of support-
ing them.
SUNDAY, FBDItUAIiY 17, 19
." .1 (.1/ I I !
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-POETS1 CORNER
THIEVING TIME i (She had good reason the three
'From The Saturday Review) men never guessed, i
Now. thieving Time, take what she wanted a smaller house set
you rust- on a square
Quickness to hear, to move, toof fertl]e !<, apart irom here.
* i dIs _f*
WhenuJml to drtwto* De" wh're ainner would eMter
_uch diminutions needs must be. I _thf_ V^g^ the Mart
L"Wawr
Yet leave. O leave exempt from
plunder
My curiosity, mv wonder!
M. A. Dewolfe Howe
like a force
trembled. "Never leave this rock
of which you are the heir"
the past was Bos well's
ehotce.
..Within the light that glossed
the broken chair,
I 1ELDSTONE HOUSE
(From The Washington Star)
rhe mud hen nests In the low- the arras and the, riddled wood
land marshes, they talked,
rhe wild hawk nests in the tone -Mtia ^ a -^j not naturally
spruce tree. aware
rhe sun nests close to the sandy. of goodness." Lady McLeod
beaches.
But a fietdstone house
home for me.
is the
Hill men are tough as green oak
limber
. As they hunt with hound and ri-
fle gun.
But rive me a man who knows
the amber
Of mm bound lights when
day is done.
Eiich to his own should turn
and tarry
Through/ the balance sheet
show loss or gain.
DARKNESS
(From Florida Magazine of
Verse)
Where the sidewalks end
And the street lights dim
And the dark wild wind
Sweeps the city's hem.
The night is a mist
Give jffie a prairie man to mar- For city-bred men;
ry i But the poet is blest
And a eMstone house on the | With a moon-drenched skin
spoke out, denied
While high above the towers
distant, near,
cowered the bloody wolves of
greed and pride.
HOWARD GRIFFIN.
lonely plain.
ALMA ROBINSON
HIGBEE.
CHARM FOR RAISING THE
ADVERSARY
(From Kecurrenet)
If you would meet the Devil, On the farm at dusk
As the stars' faint wick
Lights the tree-black plain
From that formless lake
Where the planets spin.
When the sun leaves the barn
You need not go
To a desert vastness.
Nor p_ck below
The fond, preen earthrrust
No- o_ no.
Only plumb the reeches
Of your nether mind.
And in quiet darkness
Make your spirit blind.
The grandstrc of all Devils
You'll fin-find.
RACHEL HARRIS CAMPBELL.
And the home-lights burn
In the small town's mask,
For the country-bred man
Deep sleep puts an end
Te that endless again
Be cannot understand;
But the poets dream soars
On a witch's broom
Over darkening moors
To his soul's wide home!
R. W. DOUGLAS CLACK.
Merry Go-Round
DREW PEARSON SAYS: 1_ My last interview Ickes joined Wit- Morgenthau Mid Hear*
with HaroU Ickes he was sMH fighting; Just Wallace in trying to top strap-iron shipments
a few days before he -led, Ickes hoped to
bring new leadership to Democratic Party;
two years before Pearl Harbor, bat Hull everrul-
ed them.
Later, when -Ickes became petroleum admin-
istrator, he gleefully took things Into his swn
hands and cut off oil to Japan.
COBBING THE CURMUDGEON
And hew the public cussed him when he ra-
tioned gasoline! A Senate committee claimed
THE WOLVES
(Suageste* by an incident in
Journal of Tour to the He-
brides)
(Front Voices)
Dispensing charity like fops
they went among the peor, the
ruined.
Some asked' for sixpence or To-
kay;
sharply they gave because they
were attuned
through civilized nerves to
squalor and decay.
They saw the goat-fed widow
in her hovel
sooty with smoke that blacked
the narrow day.
Boswell preening entered the
low cell;
Johnson quoted Latin, turned
away
until at last he found the pre-
clpiced castle.
aloofly cold, ruck-litteredhere
he could stay
and even in dark weather warm
his navel.
The servants rushed like star-
lings at his sign
made fury ever the bumbling
guest;
Lady McLeod poured out the
glittering wine;
the Laird after the meal,
proud of Mb crest,
ha d with Johnson on equal-
ity.
In wealth." the Doctor said
-there is no waste.
The affluent spend, give pur-
pose to the poor
by liking them; the propertied
are blest
and justified to mm their buy-
ing- power."
The peiiwtgguJ McLeod, puffed
out fate best;
Lady McLeod.demurred; ne one
M.
Don't
read this
if you're
rich
Ickes anticipates Nasi straggle by
big heRaa froM Hitler.
WASHINGTON It was very quiet out at
Headwaters farm in Maryland during the last
days Harold Ickes was alive.
He My In a huge bed looking out at rows of
Siine trees that he had planted many years be-
ore. and a rose garden that looked wan and there -mm %mp\t gasoline, but Ickes said no. and
.discouraged under the winter sky Ickea had his way.
A herd of white-faced Herefords tried to pull Afterward, with Naal U-boat sinking Ameri-
the last remnants of lespedeza from a -brown ca_ tanner as If they were dynamiting bass i
pasture beyond the garden, quite unconcerned iiahpond, the pubhe realised that the Old
about the sick man in the bedroom above. curmudgeon was right.
But the two Ickes children, whom I used to see n to0k tbem )onger to realise he was right
whooping after Indians in cowboy costume,
were quiet now, and tiptoed with worried faces
about the house.
Ickes looked tired and worn. Pain had rack-
ed his 77-year-old body for three months now.
Even Christmas was spent in bed.
'Til be 7 in March." he mused, "and I'd like
to see one more election. It's going to be an
important one vitally important. Some tre-
mendous forces are stirring in this country
and in the Democratic Party. _
I'd like to talk to some of the men who have

You wotildn t be
interested
BUT if you're a wide-awake
businessman concerned with
the advertising and sales pro-
motion of your progressive
business, you'll want to know
that our CLASSIFIED
COLUMNS offer you the fast-
est. Most economical, moat
convenient way to reach cus-
tomers!
one.
"And I'd like to talk to Kefauver. We've had
too much leadership in the hands or one man.
We've got to have new men, young men, new
.leaders. I wish I could help them."
I had known Ickes about twenty years-and
this was the first time be had ever insinuated
that he was no longer the young and bouncing
Secretary of the Interior, fresh out of the Mid-
west, who stepped on toes, sassed back at sen-
(AGE FOUR
got to lead this country Adlai Stevenson Is fo- vist_ef the past.
about the Money Jesse Jones poured into
da to build aft aluminum ptont.
Hot until last month when Winston Charebttl
came to Washington and traded us some of the
Canadian aluminum produced with our own
wartime RFC funds, did the public realise how
right Ickes was about investing in aluminum
plants In a country where we could not control
the output.
A lot of memories came crowding basa as I
sat by the old man's bedside looking out at the
pine tree he had planted, looking back over
How sore Jesse Jones was when I broke that
Canadian aluminum storyf
How Roosevelt had catted Ickes to the White
House and bawled him out for leaking to awl
How Ickes had told the President: "Drew
mentioned my name kn the story, so obviously
he didn't get It from me. A- newspaperman al-
ways omits the name of his source.'1
LAST BATTLE
Then there was, his final battle against Bd
atore, made the steel companies wface and the p-^,., BOn*lna_on as Undersecretary o_ the
oil barons tremble. Navy.
Ickes had seen Pauley as the symbol of the
oil companies and their attempt to get hold of
the national domain. He knew how Pauley had
amid the hat among the oil barons to nomin-
ate and elect Truman.
And he saw, as he expressed it. "a cloud no
bigger than a man's hand"a eland of cor-
ruption creeping over Washington.
He was so right. He had won the battle to de-
feat Pauley. bat In doing so, be had tost his
place in the cabinet.
Bat he was still fighting. Bran near death's
door he was still fighting.
"Tes, this nation faces scene great problema
and the Democratic Party Is facing some groat
realignments." lakes resumed.
"I should like to be in this fight. It may be
my Mot one but I hope to get well soon and got
in B," *
Then, a little wearily, he added:
"I haven't told this to anyone eh*. Drew, but
I'm afraid it will be my last battle."
A I drove home past the discouraged rose
VISTA OF THE PAST
He lay thinking for a moment, and I looked
out the window at the rows of pine trees he had
planted many years ago.
It reminded me of his crusade for reforestra-
tion and took me back, years back, to the dark
depression days of 1*33 when there had been
soup kitchens and breadlines and when Ickes
was put in charge of what was then the biggest
government spending program in history and
had built schools. libraries, bridges.
Some people cussed him then because he
wanted every contract scrutinised with a mi-
croscope.
But there were no 6 percenters then. In tact,
if ickes heard of anyone getting a commission,
he blasted him all over the front pagos.
Then there were Idees* battles inside the cab-
to prepare against Hitler.
He had stood almost alone against Cordell
and almost every other cabinet colleague
In lefustng to sen helium to Germany.
fee fart, as RooseveR went the rounds of the
cabinet and Ickes found himself supported only ^^J^^Z^^SLJ^S^^L ,
by Morgenthau, he had flared up with an ulti- l^X^J^J^JSff^l^ hn__5Tm-
maUiM that as Secretary of the Interior he ed-I ^u^,_l __!!_. _T ,2"_? J_e
eontreaed heMma and be was net going to sell "* *< P_* **!* ** *_*__?__
ft to Hitter period.
Roosevelt laughed and let bim hare ha way.
refused to quit, already had fought ha tost bat-
ifc*. I knew that I should never see Harold Ickes
mm T-J......' SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1962
I


Labor News
And Comment
By Victor Riesel
HEARB ON THIS MAT:
foreign secretary to
Itne Um Palace for
The beer wagon driver who became
ttie lato King George frequently lipped
some quiet talks.
Forgetting the crown and the portfolio, King George and
E.nest Berin would gab about their people. Often the monarch
would muse aloud about the personal misfortunes of the many
deoosed European rulers.
One day. as I got it from Bevln at the Waldorf Astoria,
just before the labor leader-statesman died, the King was* par-
ticularly melancholy, and 'Ernie'" tried to console him with a
trade union analogy.
"Your Majesty, you may not realise it." Bevln said, "but
you are a sort of secretary of The Trade Union of Kings. And
what's more, you hare a lot of unemployment among your
members. Just look at It that way."
w *
You may not beBeve it but take my word- for it Barry
Bridge*' red-hued union of longshoremen now.has chartered a
local at Pinkertort Detective Agency waterfront guards. Who's
going to protect who from whom now?

Communist operatives are offering- women, life-time In-
comes and big bribes to labor leaders now trying to clean out
the comrades from the big sandwich counter-hot water bottle-
cosmeUc-drug stores.

If we want clean government, we'll have to pay for It.
This country lust lost the services of a man who I believe
is Its ace investigator, Louis Yavner, who turned down New-
bold Morris's offer to be chief counsel of the staff about to
probe government corruption.
Yavner simply couldn't afford to take the job. He's a man
with a modest Income and would have had to bankrupt
himself.
So we lose the services of a man who knows as much a-
bout organised crime as any man can.

John Lewis and Phil Murray are stalking each other.
The Steel Union leader's strategy Is to delay his heaviest
attack until Lewis threatens a coal'strike thus putting the
big steel companies, which also own the nation's biggest coal
mines, right in the nutcracker, squeezed by two powerful un-
ions and two masterful labor leaders.
But Lewis is more wily than whimsical these days.
He wants the steelworkers and then he'll move swiftly
and ask for still more since he can get an Increase only from
the steel companies.
Reason for this Is the terrific struggle the commercial coal
coTipanies are now putting up simply to exist.
If you want the answer to the steel crisis, look up a re-
cent decision made by Prof. Shulman, head of the six-man
panel now hearing the steel wage case In New York.
Shulman, arbitrator in the fight between Walter Heather's
Auto Union and the Wright Aeronautical Corp., granted the
union the usual concessions Plus four cents an hour for the
workers* ability to produce faster with modern machines
productivity increase.
This will be the gimmick which wUl settle the steel wage
fight eventually and give each of Phil Murray's million fol-
lowers about M-a-week mote.

Of alt outfits, the U.S. Army has been buying food from
Iron Curtain nationsand got stuck too, when the Atlanta
General Depot dtoeovwrrrt that over 44,000 gallons of tomato
paste were made af "decomposed materials."
The pro-Commuaist Progressive Party meets is Washing-
ton this week to announce Its presidential ticket, with Paul
Hobeson scheduled for the number one spot to attract a big
Negro vote.
After the Detroit probe af Party Infiltration, the House Un-
Amerlean Activities Committee will shift to Chicago and then
to the defense plants in the Loo Angeles area.
The AFL Television Authority (nkm) went to the Amer-
ican Arbitration Assn. seeking a panel to hear eases of actors
dlopped from TV and radio show because of Communist front
affiliations. The AAA would have nothing to do with the con-
troversy Over whether pro-Communist actor or those who had
signed up with pro-Commie fronts should work again.

Certain anti-United States British Labor Party leaden got
a well-aimed lack in the face this week from an American
union which you would call truly progressive, if the left wing
hadn't dirtied ap the word in past vean.
Expressing American labor's resentment against British
antl-U.8. sentiment, the editor of "The Machinist." Gordos
Cole, warned English left wingers to stop being anti-American,
stop bats* caw weak the Russians and to take a stand against
the e<
I
Tikis was directed at the followers of Aneurln Sevan, the
vitrioMe pro-Soviet leader of the British Labor Party's left was.
Writing hi this edition of the official newspaper of the
International Assn. of Machinists, the union which sapaana
most of the land's aircraft workers. Cole said:
"As nearly as we can understand the Bevanltes, from con-
versations with emissaries sent to this country, they at* hail
bent an running down the U.S. and building ap sentiment for
Russia.
"The Bevanltes reason this way: 'A war with Russia, would
have tsiilbis consequences for England: therefore then can
be no war between Great Britain and Russia. If there can be
ne war, then la no sense in England build in r. up great
military torce.'"
The Bevaaitas are opposing military appropriations. Cote
charged, and added that they farther think along those lines:
"Then we cas atop building armies we cant afford and start
buying lumber from Bali to build ham is to England."
But says Cole:
"his to us the Bevaa one sounds lake Ommbertoan's
oolicr of peace In our tone. They da weaken the earner of
freedom.
"ft home bum from Russian lumber will net long protect
an Englishman's family from the MVD (secret Soviet pence)
should Russia dominate the world."
That's well said. Cole. And tame that it was mid.
That crowd, to the British Labor Part should ha told what
Axerlean labor thinks of their arrogance in going over to the
mzm
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1952
Broadway and Elsewhere
By Jack Laii
A DAT wrm THE BINO
On June 10,1380.1 had the privilege of driving
in New York City's official car with King George
and his Queen. Covering their arrival, as they
stepped from the President s yacht at the Bat-
tery, 40 minutes late, I had my own newspaper
ear. But the cops were told to hurry the caval-
cade and a row of uniformed backs was formed
between me and my auto, which was waved *-
song. I broke through and tried to chase it, but
no luck...Mayor LaGuardia, who sat with Qov.
Lehman In the official car. saw me. He motion-
ed me to get in and sit beside the chauffeur on
the drive to a luncheon at the World's Pair.
wouldn't have rated a second glance In a Broad-
way lobby. The man bowed stiffly; the girl
beamed warmly,. .That smile let loose the
works.
As we sped up the West Side speedway, I saw
that the Queen was getting nrveos. We were
doing 55 an hour, she was not accustomed to
such speed. I called LaGuardla's attention to
It. He asked her and she said yes, she would
appreciate it if he could arrange to slow down a
trifle. He signaled a motorcycle policemen, who
raced to the head of the procession and set the
pace at 85 miles.
The King looked up and around. Across the
square, limp in the breeaeless calm, hung the
Hags of many nations from the ascending stra-
ta of the catacombs that house many foreign
consulatesthe swastika, the Prench tricolor
allies and enemiestheir own Union Jackand
over all, predominating red, white and blue
bunting and the Stan and Stripes... His Ma-
jesty had little time to look about. A policewo-
man had handed the Queen a bouquet, and to
her everlasting astonishment the Queen had
given her a hearty handclasp; a bemedaled
Somebody bowed and whispered, and into the
car they were hustleddot conducted or led
hustled.
back
Here are some excerpts from my report that
night of the event and my impressions of an
Emperor and his Empress:
They wowed the Big BurgTheir Majesties
did. Perhaps never before had New York let
loose at one time such a composite demonstra-
tion of its theatrlcallsm. efficiency, raueousness.
The King looked at the back of Lehman's
head.. .The Queen looked in all directions, smil-
ed in all directions, raised her white-gloved left
hand, waved and twinkled her fingers like s.
baby playing bye-bye... The crowd drownee
oat the sire.*;... What a Queen!
But the high momentmaybe we can't call i|.
"historic," but it certainly should become lm-
mortalcame at the Pair, when the Queen went
into the depths of thousands of American
hearts...Driving In a brown official Worlds
i..w...<...,.,. ,..~~_^,, .,.. ..... ,, Pair; car, Grover and Mrs. Whalen their hosts,
hospitality, curiosity and spontaneity... The riding backwards, facing them, they were nata*
town was out. in millions, to see the King and
Queen. That was it. New York was seeing them.
They dldn t see much of New York.
At the Battery, where these two living dolls,
symbols of the mighty coalition of peoples upon
whom the sun never sets, first set foot on the
city which might have been the brightest star
in their diadems, there were mobilised metropo-
litan policeuniformed, plalnclothes. mechan-
ised and the full department cavalry; soldiers,
sailors, marines, secret service; above roared
airplanes and the harbor was alive with whist-
ling craft, official, semi-official, entirely unoffi-
cial linen, tramps, ferryboats, speedcraft and
picnic tuba.
Then, out of the darkness of the dock building
walked forth two people...There was no out-
burst. The 31-gun salute had ceased. The band
had stopped. The multitude was mute. Two
people, a man and a woman, walked down the
3oa-feot stretch of red carnet between gilt stan-
ehlons...SO these were Their Majesties!
big the Pour Freedoms when on the turn, the
Queen caught eight of the Trylon and Peri-
sphere. His Majesty was leaning forward, say-.
ing something to Whalen probably asking
him why, on this particular occasion, he wore
no flower in his lapel. The Queen touched the
Km* lightly with her right hand. He looked up
...Thanwith her royal leftshe pointed!!
All of us who countless times had been re-
proved for "pointing'' broke Into cheers, soms
into tears. Royalty had east off all those many
sins, had given us royal grant hereafter to
point. A monument should be built on the spot
to stand foreverpointing.
A blandish, tan, tired-looking man in formal
morning toga and carrying a gray topper; and
a cute, cuddly, homey-looking girl In an ice-blue
tsemele that looked neat and becoming, but
How fatigued the guests must have been wit
the endless fuss and clumsy hollowness of tin:
receiving, bowing, reviewing, acknowledging
and synthetic pageantry. Americans m tails
and toppers are generally preposterous. They
look, assembled, as though they had raided Bax -
tor Streetand to a hurry. Their trousers an
uniformly too tens;, and that to their sole uni-
formity. Then is no agreement on collars o-
cravats; one city official won a turnover collat-
or blue checks and a mourning rather thai
morning tie. Only the King and Whalen shoule.
be licensed to wear the outfit. They are pro-
Peter Edson In Washington
team Stoat
WASHINGTON, (NBA) The U.S. Air Pofee
has had to go to Australia to hire 390 stenogra-
phers needed for duty In Japan. The jobs were
offered to American girls, bat there wen no
takers.
They were perfectly good Jobs, for a minimum
of a year's service. The pay. Including ten per
cent extra for overseas duty, ranged from 13345
to $34*3 a year, roughly tu to N7 > week, trans-
portation paid both ways
Hi tortdtog to go to Australia to hire these ty-
pUU, tha Air Force found it could save a lot of
qney.
Transportation to Japan from Australia to a
lot lew than from the States. And the Austral-
ian gala will week for M per cent lea than the
Americans, without any extra allowance af the
ten per cant for overseas duty.
in the Office t
During the war he served
War Information.
Prom there he went to the job of assistant Jo
David K. Nlles. on President Roosevelt's Whlt|i
House staff. When Niles left. Nash took over hut
Job of handling minority problems.
What may have irked McCarthy particularly
was that Hash's sister Jean had been one of th,
13 toailhig boxtoess people of Wisconsin Rapid*
who signed s full page newspaper ad criticizing
McCarthy after his recent speech hi that city.
Says FbiOeo Nash, "I'm no Alger Hiss and
they've get nothing on ma. I'm clean as can be."
RAW MATERIALS SHORTAGE IS
MCCARTHY AND'
Philleo stash. President Truman's administra-
tive assistant to charge af racial and rehgtoos
minority group problems, Inherited s bag cran-
berry basto las at Wisconsin Raptos, Wiec., aoaae
yean age.
Befare the war,, he made a substantial sum
of money as one of the country's leading cran-
berry tycoons. He still has an interest to tarn
business, though it to now ran by bto sister Jean,
who to atoo head of the Wisconsin cranberry
growers' co-op.
Though this makes Philleo Nash quite a cap-
italist. It did not atop Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy
from accusing him at having been "to efene
eontoct with the Communist underground to
Washlngten.-
McCavJhy atoo charged that Nash "...in the
early torito* was attending Communist meet.tug*
and hast joined the Communist party."
Anyway, when a reporter started to ask
ash about bto alleged commie eonnecttana. the
ex-crankerry king replied, "Cranberries an ran,
aren't they?"
Nash gave up active control of hie cranberry
busineaa and came to Washington at to start
af the war. He wanted to enlist, bat couldn't
pass the physical.
Be had hen* educated as an anthropologist.
had taught this science of mankind at Cana-
dian universities, and once made a valuable
of U.S. government aclentifk
reeearch funds to being given serious consider-
ation. Up to now, major emphasis has been on
research to tatreasi production and to Increase
efficiency af weapons and manufactured
But teeny* major production bottlenecks are
dan to ahnrtagis of raw ma tarta Is. This leads to
the belief that more money should be spent on
research to ftod new and more plentiful subs-
titutes for scarce raw material!.
The U.S. budget for IMS has a billion and a
quarter dollars afloeated for military research,
atomic energy development, and 300
for general research by the Bu-
reau of Standards and the new National Sci-
ence Foundation, which as yet hasn't really
started to function.
Including atoa
million dollar
RINNEBTDR PALS?
Just how ctoseey Ben Robert A. Taft of Ohio
and San. Joseph McCarthy of Wisconsin have
been eewtoemtang was uncovered by accident
the other night.
Ta eeBaet money for March of Dimes antl-
polio fight Washington staged a March of Mo-
then.
Facade were supposed to leave their porch
lights an at seven p. m. Mothers were to eoaoe
around and aencH funds.
At Senator Tail's house in old Georgetown, a
cofteetor found the Ohio anatocni.nl candidate
at home, and collected fhre doltan.
Than Senator Taft totrodnced hto
guest and the collector took five dollars
" "* m mi h r* .?r*vir at nfTh mt-mt*- *.
i
1
PAGE WVL


Machine Tool
Stockpile Will
Solve Problems
By BRUCE BIOSSAT
The stockpiling o vital stra-
tegic materials as a defense pre-
caution Is an accepted part of
this country's program of pre-
paredness.
Now government officials are
working on a new plan that'
seems to have at least equal me- (
rit: the building of a reserve of I
tools, presses, special furnaces!
and other heavy industrial
equipment,
Under the plan, a five-
member comniisison with
about $3 billion to spend over
a foar-year period would
shop around to accumulate -
this stockpile of critical ma-
chine tools. The equipment
purchased would be stored In
warehouses not installed
. in plants. It would be pro-
tected against rust and other
deterioration. .
According to the Wall Street
Journal, which first disclosed the
plan, matters would not end
there.
The buying commission would
constantly review Its Inventory,
weeding out obsolete tools and
buying new ones more adapted
to the latest weapons.
There are two big arguments
for the program. .-
The most Important Is that a
tool stockpile, added to already
existing or projected industrial
facilities, would give the United
Slates about 80 per cent of the
equipment it would need to fight
an all-out war.
Should war come, only 20 per
cent of the nation's equipment
needs would have to be supplied
by last-minute ordering.
These would be mostly the
tools that are subject to lots of
changes to fit specifications of
particular weapons.
Thus industry could con-
centrate on these emergency
jobs rather than on turning
out large numbers of the
standard took which are in-
evitably required in great
volume when war production
hits full scale. The bottle-
necks which plague a nation
converting to war would be
reduced to a minimum.
There's a very close relation
between availability of machine
tools and top production, of
course. And it takes a good while
to reach d:c:1i-c 'on peaks after'
tools are in hand.
In World *Wrr II, the nation's
war outpi t reached Its highest
level one year after the peak in
machine tool output. This time
the machine tool makers expect i
to hit the tcp this summer.
Actual production isn't figured
to attain the maximum until at
least nine months later.
With assurances that full pro-,
duction could be rapidly attain-
ed, the defense establishment
would not need to keep so large
a number of tanks, planes and
guns on hand In case of war.
They would not have to figure
on a long lag before new .war
equipment would be available.
This has a double value. It
means we would not be sad-
dled wi'h so much equipment
that might prove obsolete by
the time actual combat be-
gan. And it means that a
safe minimum defense could
be had at much lower cost to
the tax p.-ver. For tools and
other facilities would not be
as expensive as a big backlog
of tanks, planes and guns.
When war came, we would
get brand-new equipment
fast.
The second argument for the
plan is that it would go far to-
ward solving the basic problem
ot tht- machine tool industry.
As now operated, it is a feast
or famine proposition.
It booms in tunes of military (
preparedness, and languishes in]
normal peacetime.
If the Industry Is to be
"healthy," and its health would
reem to be crucial to the future
of any nation dependent fo'
saietv. on today's costly and
complex wepoons. then it must
have more s*ability.
And the steadv accumulation
of a tool stockpile is a sensible I
means of providing that stead!-
ness.
ORCHIDS FOR YOU
Starting, today and continuing for the rest of the
month an exhibition of the pointings and colorodgfjfawing
of Mrs. M. A. Purdqm will be on display at the Jewish Wel-
fare Board gallery in Balboa. The public is cordially in-
vited to attend this showing which highlights the orchids
of Panama although other subjects are included. Repre-
sentative work of Mrs. M. A. Purdom is shown on this page
with pictures by Ralph K. Skinner.
PERISTERIA ELATA the Dove or Holy Ghost Orchid
Is Panama's national flower.
~^0
J\

I
mum i
In this unique sampler, are many varied Panama orchid?.
Flch with color is the CATTLEYA WARSCEWICZI, the type
ot orchid with which most people are familiar.
ONCIDIUM (Butterfly orchid) and EPIDENDBUM (the
Easter orchid) are shown together here.
This lleudaran flame ....: _.ua.t*d hi
as regular birds.
she was the first orehM lever te collect aad classify
this tiny Panama erchid. It waa named after her, PLEUBO-
TH ALES fURDOMAE. It was painted natural, ie.
**FFW7,
)/Vl
UvWtifr- .'

SUNDAY; SBBRA* 17, ma-
..: ,:l i.i/ iii 1:1 i (hMA .


C. Z. Youngsters Learn About Chicks
irhotot and Text)
t>W
Hindi Diamond
The age-oM question of what
comes first the chicken or
the egg may soon be re-
wired. ,
And It's the- younger genera-
tion that'll end the mystery.
At least If what I saw at the
Balboa Grade School this week
Is an example our young-
sters are getting a head start
on the facts of life.
In my day a chicken was a
remote animal that laid eggs,
and a city-child never came
closer to the problem than buy-
ing a box of grocery-store eggs.
But In Balboa the approach
la unique. Here bright eyed
awe-struck first-graders learn
first-hand what makes a chick-
en tick, as they feed a mother
hen named Valentine and her
brood of seven In the patio of
their school.
The six-year-olds of Eunice
Monroe's class acquired the
black hen last month. She
wasn't Just any old hen, but
one that had been hatched In
a Bio experiment at the Junior
College. And, having come out
of her shell last February 14
was promptly dubbed "Valen-
tine."
Last month the hen was
brought to the school by Miss
Monroe, a warm-hearted, un-
derstanding teacher who hatch-
ed the Idea of educating the
youngsters with real live sam-
ples, instead of pictures.
The next day the youngsters
gathered 17 eggs on a trip to
Summit gardens and the
project got Its start.
First, a diary was hung on
the wall that faithfully re-
corded the acquisition and pro-
gress of "Valentine." The proud
black hen nestled cosily In the
corner of Room 104 with dozens
of watchful eyes upon her.
Most of the activities from
then on were centered around
"Valentine,'* and according to
the teacher, It was a wonder-
ful Incentive toward creative
work, reading and even sing-
ing.
The diary kept count of the
days. "Today wlU be fifteen
days. Valentine broke an egg.
"And with each terse addition,
the children learned more of
the facts of life.
A BLONDE ADMIRER gently atece* a boaqaet a Valentine's c age Every day children ki|kt flowers, heart and IHtk cards
I* decorate the alack hen's home.
Due to the hot weather
In
back of the room perhaps, the
seven remaining little eggs
hatched earlier than expected
in 11 days.
The students kept examining
the eggs with strong lights.
They saw the blood vessels and
two dark spots "Those were
their eyes," one youngster ex-
plained. N
But with all her perfect
planning Miss Monroe couldn't
foresee that the chicks would
cut out of their shells on a
Sunday Instead of a school day
A chicken coop was built by
the willing school Janltoi
"Proverbs," and each day chil-
dren brought flowers and be-
decked Valentine's home with
cards and hearts and bits of
food.
To celebrate her birthday
this week a big heart-shaped
cake was brought to school
and little chicken cookies were
eaten with gusto. And now
their experiment ends, for Va-
lentine and her family must be
returned to Pedro Miguel, and
A DAILY WALL DIARY in kept by the children on the hen's
progress "Valentine broke an egg. She has fourteen
eggs now."

LITTLE FINGERS STRAIN to tewrh the fussy fluff of "Levey- one of the
siit sated being pelted by the carteos stadents.
-*~H--------fr i if i -
HIRE CHICK. CHICK! two of the
l tedios apfrwMk Vatewtte* Mfe
sore coorageoas yeaag
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1952
AjRen.aR
*T3
PAGE SEVEN
3vi
J




Mrs. Francis Newcomer, wife of the governor, and Mrs. Charles Morgan will be among the
hosts today from 10 a. m. to 6 p. m. at the annual flower show sponsored by the
Cardenas River Garden Che at Morgan's Hill Mkaflores.

AGE.EKJHT
I
SUNDAY! FW
1
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