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:
AA00010883:01393

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
ZeJUffbAf
ONE STOP
SAO VAVW
$tttflram*YO.
CANADIAN WHISKY'
jr ^sav ^ -w -^aw m ... .w nr -**. _- i an m
"Let the people know the truth and the country It $mftT AhrliB Lineo!.
PANAMA, B. P., SUNDAY, FEBRUARY M, It

TEN CENTS
Poised
Burma
ansomed Fliers
iase UN-JSound
i WASHINGTON Frt M (UP)The United States will hale
r%n M an i """" "mMm"u"
resolution.
The U.8. case will be backed
Ip by evidence obtained by
amuel Klaus, the State D#-
rtment legal expert who went
Germany to question three
the filers.
. He returned with thousands
|f words of testimony, record-
Ola and documents.
. The U.S. filers were forced
lown In Hungary Nov. 19 by
Russian fighter planes alte
Joeing then- way on a flight
from Germany to Yugoslavia.
Hungary held them for more
|han a month and released
Ihem only after the United
States paid "lines" totaling
1120,000.
_ The only retaliation the Un-
ited 'States has taken so far
Hi to lose Hungarian con-
sulates In this country and ban
nericah travel In trie satellite
[atlon. ... .e

itions
tfuced a m '?F3wJi
ffiplomaUc break with Hungary
move demanded by several
I ther members, of Congress.
n A similar resolution has been
Introduced against Czechoslova-
_, for Its imprisonment of Am-
erican newsman William N.
Jatls.
The State Department also
kas been compiling evidence of
human rights violations against
two other Russian satellite
countries, Romania and Bulga-
ria. .
It has submitted some prooi
to the U.N. against Romania,
but has not opened It* case
against the others.
State Department officials
have not studied all the ma-
terial submitted by Klaus on
the fliers' case. But they believe
some pf the major lines of at-
tack are c'/ar now:
11 The Hungarians held the
fliers for 14 days without per-
mitting them counsel or letting
US. officials see them.
2) They did not notify Amer-
ican authorities vt the Incident
for 14 days.
S) The fliers were given a
"drum-head" trial in which
some of the basic rights o a
defendant were denied.
Russnu HoW
Realist Maneuvers;

(HEATelephoto)
EXTRA ADDED PRECAUTION When his car was burled by a M-lnch snowfall, a Mar-
SaMinnmotorist took no chances that it would be^damaged by reckless drivers. Atop
it Is a sign reading: "Danger, Proceed Slowly. Car Below I ___________^________________
ins Donate Blood
NEW YORK, Peb. 23 (UP)
Nubs of 40 orders in the New
I York archdiocese of the Ro-
man Catholic faith Joined the
Red Cross drive for blood for
wounded soldiers In Korea by
dartatlng 5*4 pints.
BERLIN, Feb. 28 (VP) The
Soviet Army has concluded real-
istic winter maneuvers in the So-
viet Union which took place un-
der conditions so approximating
combat that several hundred sol-
diers were killed and several
thousand wounded, according to
sources close to the Soviet Con-
trol Commission.
Some 20 armored and Infantry
divisions took part In the man-
euvers which lasted eight weeks
In an area between Moscow and
Brest-Lltovsk, according to re-
ports reaching Berlin.
These sources said almost all
civilian airfields In the area and
more than halt of the railways
were used exclusively for mili-
tary traffic during the maneu-
vers.
The war games were said to
have been highly successful.
Hiding Counts Pennies, Weary
|Of Billing As "Mr. Liz Taylor"
PARIS, Feb. 23 (UP)Ra-
llant, 19-year-old movie star
Elizabeth Taylor flew Into Pa-
ris today on the first leg of her
Jturopean honeymoon with her
(1-year-old second husband,
British actor Michael Wilding.
The bride was thrilled lin "this city where a woman
lean really live." y
The groom was less elated.
|He confessed he was worried
Iby the problem of making the
60 Britain's rigid currency re-
IfulaUons permitted him to take
lout of the country stretch over
I the eight days they plan to
I spend in France and Switzer-
land.
What's more, he said, he is
Just plain weary., "too weary
|tu smile"....he told photograph-
lers who saw the bridal couple
off at London's Heathrow Air-
Iport.
Wilding made It plain he was
[more that fed up with the pub-
licity attached to being "Mister
(Elizabeth Taylor" and with the
I crowds that have followed and
[all but mobbed them since
| their marriage In London's dln-
Igy Caxton Hall. /
wilding 1st his bride do most
[of the talklnjr and tried to
remain in the background.
"R's great to be with the
an I ve." Miss Taylor pur-
2
She posed prettily for pho-
Isaan
red
BALBOA TI0FS
Monday, Feb. 25
HIGH LOW
|l:U a. BO. 3:03 a. m.
13:03 p. aa._________i*
The Crusade For Freedom
It Our Best National
i Defense).
tographers, but deferred to Mi-
chael's wishes and refused to
kiss WfJdlng "in public."
The London born brunette
also told reporters that "I'm
happy to be British again, I
think I became a British sub-
ject automatically because of
the marriage "
Wilding fingered his flat wal-
let.,
Elizabeth said she thinks her
quiet sojourn in London last
year, while making the movie
"Ivanhoe," did much to give
her a "more mature' under-
standing of love and marriage.
Wilding's shortage of cash
was In marked contrast to Miss
Taylor's earlier honeyhoon in
Paris with American hotel heir
"Nlckle" Hilton, who made It
quite obvious that there was no
shortage of traveler's checks.
The couple flew here from
London aboard an Air Prance
Epicurean Special.
They left London amid pop-
ping flashbulbs after an air-
port dialogue that went like
this
Photographer: "Give us a
smile, Michael."
Wilding: "Please don't ask
me to smile. "Tin much too
weary."
Elisabeth, her violet eyaa at-
wlnkle, smiled readily.
Reporter: "Are you going to
Uve in Hollywood."
Elisabeth: "I have not tried
to persuade Mike to live per-
manently in Hollywood. We
haven't really discussed it
Anyway, I like it in England
and Mike starts work again
when we return."
Reporter: "How are you golnp
to spend your honeymoon?'
Elisabeth, turning toward Mi-'
chael: "Baby, how ara we go-
ing to spend It?"
Wilding: "Together. .1 hope.
Foreign Department
Is Esso Addition
To Touring Strvke
The mnairment of" Esso
Standard Oil S.A, today an-
nounced that Esso has added a
foreign department to Its New
York Touring Service.
This will be the first world-
wide free travel service t>per-
ated by am oil company for the
benefit of international motor-
ists.
This new service will answer
mail Inquiries from any part of
the world for road maps of any
section of North, central and
South America and Europe.
It will also, when desired,
mark on these maps the best
routes to be followed by motor-
ists touring these contingents,
suggest points of Interest for
visitors and supply Information
about the shipping of cars or the
hiring of cars locally.
Over sixty Esso Road Maps are
now available for the guidance
of motorists in the Western and
Eastern Hemispheres and many
more are m preparation.
The address of the new service
Is Foreign Department. Esso
Touring Service, Room 304, Esso
Building. 15 West 51st St., New
York 19. N.Y., U.S.A.
Ardent Oldster Goes A-Courting,
Completes The Course A-Courted
MTAMI^BBAOB. It*. Feb,*
Miami Beach and love is not
confined to tffe ytniitf.
Steven A. NeWteld, a wf^
dressed little ma who M IT"
years old, all but carves hearts
on palm trees in professing his
love fot a tidy little house-
keeper almost his ageMrs.
Kafhlyn Granger.
He proclaimed his love In
courtor his attorney did for
himfor the second time to-
day.
But Mrt. Granger thought
less of his attentions.
She told Judge Albert Sap-
erstelri that on her second date
with Newfeld he asked her
hand in marriage.
"Now, that is ridiculous, she
said in city court. "He didn't
know a thing about me. I told
him to stay away from my
door."
But he banged on the door,
she said, and he shouted his
love In words the neighbors
heard. She had him arrested.
Judge Saperstein gave him a
suspended five-day Jail sent-
ence when he promised he
would control his ardor for
Mrs. Granger and would not go
courting her again.
couldn't resist
_.Jd im* court
e second time.
"It to'clear that the man is
Infatuated," his attorney/Bur-
ton Loabl, told the Judge.
"I don't think giving him a
suspended sentence or even a
Jail sentence will do any good.
"He'i in love."
The Judge turned the ease
over to the city's new psychol-
ogist for his first report next
weeka report on love.
Phone Operators
Threaten Strike
Straw Poll
Blows For
Kefauver
By BREW PEARSON
WASHINGTON, Feb. 23.The
delegates who nominated Presi-
dent Truman in 1948 now over-
whelmingly favor Sen. Kefauver
to succeed him If Truman
chooses not to run again.
This Is the finding of the Jo-
seph M. Baird Company of New
| York, an impartial research out-
fit, which has quietly polled 2,-
798 delegates to the 1948 Demo-
cratic convention.
The results show Kefauver
two of one ahead of his near-
jest rival, Oov. Adlal Stevenson
of Illinois.
Of the 826 delegates who re-
I plied to the straw ballot, 35 per
'cent voted for Kefauver, 19 per
, cent voted, for Stevenson, 15 per
I cent for Chief Justice Fred Vin-
Ison, 14 per cent for Illinois Sen.
Paul Douglas and 4 per cent for
Supreme Court Justice William
O. Douglas.
Kefauver held a commanding
lead in the key states of New
York, Pennsylvania, Ohio, Cali-
fornia and Michigan.
He was the weakest In his
own bailiwick the South
though even there he led most
of the other candidates.
lar Georgia, he trailed Geor-
gia's own senator, Dick Russell,
but ran a close second.
Editor Reports
American Arms,
RANGOON, Burma, Ftb. 23 (UP)A Chines Nation-
alist qrmy of 13,000 men, armed with U. S. equipment
and possibly advised by United States officers, was re-
ported today to be preparing on attack against Commu-
nist China. ..
A detailed account of the buildup of Chiang Kai-shek
forces was made today by U On Mynt, assistant editor of
the Burmese publication The Nation, who flew to the No-
tionalist-held area or Ken-tung state, Burma.
v~^
In Kentucky and Arkansas,
Kefauver ran behind Chief Jus-
tice Vlnson. Elsewhere In the
South, the Tennessee senator
polled the most votes.
His biggest lead was In his
home state, Tennessee, where he
received nine of the ten votes
cast despite the vindictive
opposition of his colleague, Sen.
Kenneth McKellar, who has
vowed to crush him.
Though the poll looks good for
Kefauver, it didn't answer the
164 question:
MEXICO CITY. Feb. 23, (UP)' What would be the result if
Operators and employee today Truman decides to run against
voted to strike against the Mex- Kefauver?
lean Telephone Company to sup-1----------------- 'fclV "
port demands for a M par cent
unainoneUe^anaccor They said that strike notices NOW Due Thursday
will be filed with the Federal
The Nationalist forces, un-
der Chinese Moslem Gen. Ma
Chaw Yi, were reported poised
to strike Into Yunnan province,
in far southwestern China.
Yunnan province is well
known to many Americans who
were In China during World
War n as the terminus of the
hump" airlift which supplied
Chiang Kai-shek's troops by
air, and as the Chinese link
of the Burma and Ledo roads.
The latter was built by Gen.;
Joseph Stllwell's forces In an
attempt to reestablish an over-
land supply route to China.
Mylnt said six-toot two-
inch. Nationalist MaJ. Wong
Jen-ten told him the attack
against Yunnan would be
launched as soon as a second
Nationalist airfield is completed
In east Burns.
One stifWiely defended air-
field already has been com-
pleted at Monghsat, near one
of the four east Burmese
towns firmly held by Nation-
alist troops.
Mylnt said he did not per-
sonally see United States ad-
visers during his visit to the
area.
But he said he did talk with
Shan tribal chieftains who told
him of conferences they had
had with a mysterious Ameri-
can "Major Stewart" who al-
concillatlon and Arbttrat i o n
Board sometime In March.
A revision of the workers' Col-
lective Contract will be made
Maroh IS. but the strike will still
go into effect after that date un-
less a satisfactory agreement is
reached.
William Gage Brady, Jr., chair-
man of the board of directors of
the National City Bank of New
York, Is now scheduled to arrive
on the Isthmus next Thursday.
He was previously reportad as
being due here yesterday.
UN Ships Carve Up
Red Sampan Fleet
TOKYO, Feb. 23 (UP) The
United States Navy announced
here today that the United
States destroyers Shelton and
Bndlcot and the Royal New Zea-
land Navy frigate Taupo sank 15
of 20 sampans carrying Red
troops to attack the small Island
of Yangdo off the coast of North
Korea yesterday.
legedly is aiding the National-
ist preparations.
And the U-.S. Legation In
Rangoon admitted today It la
investigating reports that
Americans, wearing Chinese
Nationalist uniforms, had been
spotted In a station wagon
bearing a license number 0085
at Mesal, on the Burmese-
Siamese frontier.
Wong, speaking to Mylnt on
Siamese territory near Mesal,
said the Nationalist troops
were avoiding contact wltn
Burmese soldiers to avoid dis-
sipating their strength befora
the assault on Communist held
Yunnan.
Mylnt reported that the
Monihsat Chines airfield In
Burma Is strongly garrisoned
by 4,200 Chinese regulars, 900
troops described as recruit*
from Formosa, and 3,500 gue-
rrillas recruited locslly.
He identified the Chines
troops as units of the Natio-
nalist 93rd, 28th and 8th div-
isions.
He said the Nationalist
troops are equipped with
American Springfield rifles and
with 1948 American-model car-
bines, fitted with bayonets.
The editor said He saw the
Chinese being equipped with
webbed bandoliers for carry-
ing rice In what appeared to
be preparations for an over-
land march through arid
country.
He reported visiting medical
units but said he saw ho ar-
tillery.
The guerrilla units, he re-
ported, are light armed. But
the Chinese regulars he des-
cribed as "well-armed with ap-
parently plenty or ammuni-
tion."
The Crusade For Freedom
Is Our Best National
Defense.
American Duchess Of Windsor Unlikely
To Find Elizabeth Us England Warm
* ___* i .. ..________.___
LOKDON, Feb. 23 Ellaabethan era is beginning for duchesses.
Britons Should the Windsors return to
But for the Duke of Windsor London and enter Into formal
and his American wife there's court life, the Duke and Wallia
little sign that it will be a dif-
ferent era from that that began
for them when Windsor abdi-
cated the British throne 15 years
ago.
Britain has a new Queena
oung lady, who In her child
would be very clearly and defin-
itely separated.
At a state banquet the Duke
would at at the head of the ta-
ble. And the Duchess would by
rank be seated far from him.
At a palace reception the for-
nood was very fond of Uncle Da-I mer King would be in a little
vld. She has as a Prime Minis- knot of members of the Royal
ter the Winston Churchill who family. The Duchess would be 75
stood with Edward vm In those yards away, among hundredsor
dramatic dear* botort the alJas-flesMji^nfajiS udles^andJnrdtv
cattan to Dec. ISM. mS5* """fc^i.0^
Tlaaea have changad. The Duke would permit his wife to
slaUhalSrW STiS there return on that basis even If she
as* SSMNM WBM W*S
Dak* and Use
tar if the
(NBA Telaphoto)
FORCED OUT State Highway patrolmen drag a member
of the Washington Pension Union from tre office of Gov.
Arthur B. Langlle at Oljjnpla, Wash. About 1< Union mem-
bers were forced from the office when thev threatened to
stay ther* until Oov. Langlle returned to discuss their
urobUuii.
11s WarftcM _
new ha tecsBed w Kb- tb*
Befsfl fasaUy and e**M t* Uve
se**7 swraaaaMtsTtf Beur-
Uad.
The answer froto most Is:
"No."
There"* no reason why the
Duke and Djsthesa sbevld not
Hi to England to stay here
M long as -they wash. But there
Is delicate stTnetton created by
the unbending; protocol of court,
ana in the word "royal "
Windsor Is a Royal Duke.
flpwlfe If a Duchess, but she's
Lyeturn on inai oasa
should agree to It.
There's only one remedy to
such a situation that Is so en*
parrasatng for the Windsors. And
that U for the 25-year-old BBa-
abetta to bestow upon the Duch-
ess the tit I* and rank of "Her
Royal Highness."
It Is sstobl*. bat ***** a*>
Ukety Sat Eltaabeta whM
take suck a step, tee It w*M
cause aa aawaar to eeurt lr-
clts and KUsaketh. th*u*h tb*
Que, H ertity ueh the pri-
soaer *t th* eau* to aaattar*
f etlaMtte aad *r*t*e4.
Such a step would, for exam-
Kent and-dosens of blood rela-
tives of Elizabeth. i
The American woman would;
rank next only to the Duchess of;
Gloucester.
Churchill has always been;
sympathetic to Windsor, but this
Is on* case in which "Mister
Britain" baa-little. If any lnflu-,
ene*. i
Powers of the sovereign arel
severely restricted in this Con-
stitutional monarchy, but those
powers they do have are guard-
ed, and the bestowal of royal
rank Is one of them.
Windsor was at one time Im-
mensely popular with the com-
mon people of Britain, and he
still la well liked by many of
them.
But there's a*
that hi* Espalar* -
ad, and that tb* awring
g***w which always a*atatabi-
d tbat be bowed o.t .( tb*
nawsrrtobt* ed**! and **
lead an bht y**utg*r hrathwr,
an now sues* bitter than vac
B Wilt II UUUHU, OUV MR ocu w~j.------------------- -
ncfa Royal-Duehea*. and abas pat. give the Dchese .^h**"*
,lo< "her Royal Htrta | preceder at Royal oecaetaaa
fbc ranks about rbise ijjmii ever the wwowe*
There were angry remarks
among tb* great crowds when
Windsor walked through the
streets behind his brother's -,
coffin in the uniform of thai
Admiral of the Fleet.
And the comment* on tbaj
days after the death ot Ktasl
George IV were far from com-}'
pllm*atary to Windsor. I
wutdeer i* new stajtof wit
his 84-year-old Dowager Queen
Mother at Mariborough House.
His stay here la Indefinite. He's
expected to go to the country
later this ween to tay with
his close friend Lord Dudley *
Sunnlngdale.
The oby before the fuera*
Windsor went with other mem-
bers of hi* Immediate family
to Buckingham Palace where
they heard the reading of th*
will of George VI a docu-
ment never made public
it is widely tsfartsd that the
! late Ktog gave Windsor an aa-
ual allowance of S7e,e*S. It I*
likely that his will made Mas*
ravkien far tb* mal la* *
of that grant, but that th* ex-
ecution of It was left ta Elisa-
beth
That Is one of the matter*
keeping Windsor to England
now and he may pre* for the
Parliamentary Act making his
financial position mar* defi-
nite.
Alter that Is settled. Wlndaot
ft expected to return to bit
Duchess In Bew York.
They unsaWbtadly will com*
to England aaln tor visit.
But th* chance* of raconeiB*>
tlon of a permanent return ta
England a a home appear last
as remote, if net mar* ea than
th*y war* before Oaoraa n

v



**?.

*

-.....
.....ii liiin
<


I
I
PACE TWO___________^
AS SUPPLIES POUR THROUGH TO UN ARMY

i-
THE SUNDAY AMERICA
riNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 198
.
{
I

Pusan Is World's Busiest Port
Won't
Offer
Men For Korea
By GERALDINE FITCH
TAIPEH, Formosa, Feb. 28
(NBA) Generalissimo Chiang
Kai-shek will never repeat hla
offer of free Chinese troops to
fight in Korea.
His troops would not flgnt
there if Chinese prisoners of war
are returned to Red China
'-.,
p, .. r. By DOUGLAS LARSEN
UlldllQ WOfl I pusAN, Korea, Feb. 23 (NEA).As the tempo of the
v f... fighting ot the front decreased in the past few months,
Aha in flffpr fh# t,n,pof ac*'n,fyat tbi$ mai" pp'y p**** ior tn*
Myall I V/IIW Korean theater has steadily increased.
Today Pusan is the busiest port in the world.
In the jammed waterfront area thousands of Korean
worker swarm over the scores of ships tied up to the
docks, unloading their cargo of war materials directly on
to trains for shipment to advanced divisions or to jam-
med supply points a little above Pusan.
Out in the harbor additional ships are either im-
patiently waiting to move into a vacated dock or are be-
ing unloaded by hundreds of ancient Korean barges.
Up the way, apart from the mam dock area, ^hips
Ch?alngnmad^these1tac,tg'cieariore unloading thousands of tons of all kinds of ammuni-
to me In an excessive interview |.
at his home here. Inon-
"C^EliyL^SK 22 tSlSn It's a place where feverish eh-
.^h/ta^^iJcto^^i^tbui tonnage figures could
&f SrSgfffi There be revale,, they would stagger
^SeUCphreslddeVnrnrodded l **StM&y-. *
la concerned. It Is always there.
Chinese POWs
I mentioned the Chinese POWs
on Koje Island and told lilm
that I had been told by American
officers hi Korea that 80 per cent
of them want to return to Tree
Some have even had Chinese
characters tatooed on their backs
reading: "I am anti-Commu-
nist."
The Generalissimo spoke very
"*%Lve offered 35,000
troops for Korea and have re-
peated the offer. I do not in-
tend to repeat it again or
press tt.
"But if the Chinese POWs
who want to come to Formo-
sa are forced, to return to Red
China, our soldiers of Free
China will not want to fight
in Korea.
"And it those POWs are
forced to return to Red Chi-
na, their deaths will be
charged not to the Commu-
nists, but to the tttited Na-
tions."
Chiang spolce with a soft but
resolute voice and appeared to
be deeply moved by the PQw_
situation now being debated at
$>anmun1om by the truce dele-
gations.
At 89. he appears In excellent
health and spirits.
, enough barbed wire
has come through Pusan to make
a double apron fence completely
around the United States.
Enough sand baes have been
broueht in to build a wall two
feet thick and four feet high a -
cross the wide waist of the Ko-
rean peninsula
The boss of this whole fantas-
tic operation Is Brig. Gen. Paul
F Tount, a round-faced, smil-
ing man who at anv one moment
can tell vou exactly how many
ahios are in the harbor, the state
of their unloading and how ma-
ny ships are one day out of the
port.
He is commanding general of
the 2nd Logistical Command
The concept of one major
command handling all the sup-
nlv problems for a complete ma-
jor theater of war la new. hav-
ing been tested only briefly dur-
in* World War II.
"In the overall picture we are
retting all we want. And I think
the forward commanders will
bear me out hi mv claim that
we are satlafvine their needs.
According to Yount. the items
in short supply for the forces in
Korea are scarcely worth men-
tioning. '
Some standard sizes of tires
have been scarce along with the
materials for patching tubes.
But the backlog on everything
else has beer steadily buildlnr
up. Yount's operation includes
control of all Korean railroads.
Two main lines, one up the
east coast and the other up the
center of the peninsula, carry
the great bulk of all cargo go-
tne to UN forces.
Even "the trucks issued to ad-
vance units are taken up by
train.
When thev are driven up. they
need a complete overhaul by the
time they arrive, the Korean
roads are so bad.
..------. The rail, beds and Korean
Dean Wang Chung-pihof.the e lpraent are exce 11 en t
rt el.jpartinent of Taiwan* Nor-1g Tount cUlmg
mal Ce-Uege told me he was flMt Qf 35 dlegel engines
mazed at the boldness of Mao- fr(Jm tne tj.s. has greatly lm-
a Chiang's strokes.___.>. 'proved the efficiency of the op-
Mme. Chiang told me that she rt,on
finds In painting a Wta*Un | one (if the big lessons of Ko-
from her strenuous Ufe and >Mi far M a unlIled logistical
ray to forget a *>"1W*Ji'or command goes. Yount believes,
which she U now taking ACTm. haj been the eff|clent ue of na-
She does not regard *?.*'tlve labor,
waste of time, because i!-, classes have been organized
tates or receives reports from her ofrlcors and men wh0 work
secretaries while pslnting. ^ t w,th Korean )ahor
They learn the Korean lan-
guage and the best methods of
dealing with Korean help.
The Dolicy of the handling of
Korean workers has been com-
pletely revamped in the last few
months.
nec. Instead of hiring individual
^^niitaiM which workers specific lobs are let out
dteby ^ta^WlnsVon on competitive contract to Ko-
Madame Paints
Mme. Chiang told me that she
derives great satisfaction from
her hobby of painting, which she
took up about eight months ago
at the auggestlon of the wife of
Formosa's governor, K C. Wu.
herself an accomplished artist
Explaining that she planned to
get a new teacher, she laughed:
"Ipaint like aman: my teaen-
r paints like a woman." i
Churchill Incident
At luneheon with the Chiangs.
eoncerns -
Churehin who omitted Tfcsjro
his memoirs;
At the Cairo conference,
during World War It. Chur-
eWO called upon Mme. Chi-
ang, whom he had ntyt met
previously. .
As he was ushered in, he
Mid: "Well. Mine. Chisme. I
suppose you think I em a
wicked Old tool"
The others present held
their breaths until Mme. Cht-
stnsf turned the tables by
sWp, "*>. ChurehOJ, what-
ever could make you think
that I think you are wicked
sditoolT-
The Prime Minister ducked
', Jka answer.
Ogtanother occasion at Cairo.
aeeordlne to Gen. H w n n g.
Cbafchlll saW. "Mme. Chiang,
vou hive never been to mv coun-
try. Yon shsuM come because
we heve nrueh to show you."
"You have never been to my
teuntrv either." retorted Mme.
Chiang
,m! rean firms
Thus Korean companies are
doing all of the hiring, firing
and direct supervising.
The result Is more work out of
each mn and a eeneralrv cheap-
er price for the lob. compared to
when the Army hired the work-
ers Individually.
And from the point of view of
the Korean workers it Is proving
mOre satisfactory.
On the Armv payroll they used
to average 88 cents a day.
Now many of them mske itrach
more than that under an incen-
tive plan set up by their Korean
bosses.
The biggest grouo of Items be-
ing shipped into Pusan Include
netroleum supplies for the
.rucks, planes and oil stoves of
JN forces.
It Is estimated that enough
oil stoves have been sent to the
front this Winter to provide one
for every four soldiers.
Other quartermaster supplies
are next, with ordnance equip-
ment third in tonnage.
In addition to keeping the
Eighth Army In action, the port
handles thousands of tons of re-
lief supplies consigned to the
United Nations Civil Assistance
Command, Korea.
Violent Past
Backgrounds
Troubled Tunis
TWICE AROUND the U.S. could go the barbed wire that has
come through the arms entry port of Pusan. Here, Pfc. Du-
risht Bartrel, Portland, Ore.; Cpl. Melven Puckett, Milwau-
kee, Ore.; and CpL Whitney Jacques, Barton, Vt, examine
a. Shipment__________________
fe*Z
Pl'SAN PIPE, sported by this Korean workman, Kim Kwon,
dangles a tobacco pouch from the stem. He's been on the
Sb, seven days a week, for IT months straight >* one of
army of natives used by the 2nd Logistical Command
at the busy port.
USAF Settles Down In UK,
Finds Natives Civilized
LONDON. Feb. 23 (BIS)
Twenty thousand UJB. military
personnel on rotational training
are stationed at the following
centers:
At the 3rd Air Force H.Q. near
London; the supply center at
Burtonwood hi the north of Eng-
land and at fighter and bomber
stations throughout England.
Falrford, In Gloucestershire, Is
now being modified for use by
the USAF.
Britain shares the cost of the
scheme and provides the mate-
rials used In airfield construc-
tion and the permanent build-
ings.
For example one program ot
extending four airfields in the
Midlands for the USAF has cost
Britain the equivalent In British
pounds of $10,000,000.
Cooperation from B r i tain's
Royal Air Force gt all levels is a
feature of the U.S. rotational
training program in Britain.
The relations between the
USAF and the British people are
excellent.
At Christmas, offers of hospi-
tality from British homes came
to three timet the number of
men who had Christmas leave.
A seven-man delegation which
went to Britain in December last
in the course of a world tour to
study how American service men
and their families get on over-
seas, spent only 48 hours there.
Lieut. Commander Charles
Bahame added: "Most of our
boys are happy In Britain. They
have friendly neighbors, and
their families are happy too."
Voluntary associations in Brit-
ain, among them the English
Speaking Union and the Wom-
en's Voluntary Services, ron
clubs and canteens for Ameri-
can servicemen.
The people of Britain have
themselves enjoyed traditional
American hospitality In their
own landnearly 900 orphans,
for example, were recently en-
tertained by members of the
United States Army and Air
Force Stationed in Britain.
11 Political Leaders
Arrested In Bolivia
LA -PAZ, Bolivia, Feb. 28 (UP)
Eleven leaders of the National
Revolutionary Movement (MNR)
have been arrested in three cities
for engaging in subversive activ-
ities, police reports today.
Four were taken in La Pas, five
in Potos and two In Villazn, the
announcement said.
The MNR charged police bad
seised 50 copies of the party's
newspaper, En Marcha, because
Leader of the delegation Karl of an article denying the MNR Is
Blalsdell explained. "We're not subversive and claiming it is a
worried about conditions In majority party and would Win In
Britain, so we're not staying." I any election.
WASHINGTON. DC. Feb. 23
Fightine between Arab Na-
tionalists and French govern-
ment forces is adding another
chapter to the violent history
of Tunisia, the ancient North
African state whose strategic
position southwest of Sicily do-
minates the central narrows
of the Mediterranean.
From the time the first
Phoenician traders established
a colonv In the Wth century
B.C., until the closing battle of
the African campaign of
World War II. nine years ago
this spring, Tunisia has been
the scene of frequent conflict,
says the National Geographic
Society.
One of the greatest cities of
the ancient world, Carthaee,
was only a few mires from the
present capital, Tunis.
Carthage, which reached a
peak population of a million
Inhabitants more than three
centuries before the Christian
era, was twice destroyed, first
by the Romans in 146 B.C. and
finally bv the Arab conquerors
of North Africa, ifl 698 AD.
GREAT MILITARY LEADERS
The Roman conquest of Car-
thage ended the third Punic
War. about 40 years after the
death of Hannibal, the Car-
thaginian leader and one of
the great military geniuses of
all,time.
In the second Punic War
Hannibal marched his mercen-
ary hordes and elephants
through Spain and Gaul and
over the Alps into Italy to
threaten Rome Itself.
The story of Carthage, how-
ever, la but a small part of the
history of Tunisia.
Barbary pirates sailed from
Tunisian ports in the Middle
Ages and later ravaged Europ-
ean cities and harassed Medi-
terranean shipping.
Thev were defeated by Ste-
phen Decatur early In the 19th
century.
Onejjf the most famous, or
notorious, corsairs was Dragut,
who fought for the Turkish
empire and burned a Spanish
fleet sent against him m 1560.
At the same time Dragut le-
veled a Spanish fort on the
Tunisian Island of Djerba
Ulysses' land of the lotus eat-
ers and massacred the gar-
rison.
BARBARY PIRATES
Before the rise of the Barba-
ry pirates to power. Louis DC
of France, later St. Louis, died
in Tunisia while leading the
eighth Crusade of 1270.
More than 600 years later the
French took control of the
country, moving in from their
neighboring colony of Algeria
after numerous border skirm-
ishes.
Tunisia today Is a French
protectorate with a predom-
inantly Arab population of a-
bout 8.300,000 and an area a-
bout the same as New York
State.
Tunisia was occupied hi
World War II by the Naris,
who made their last African
stand at Cap Bon at the north-
eastern tip of the country.
It was in Tunisia that Amer-
ican armor and infantry came
back for a major part In the
victory after the initial defeat
at Kasserlne Pass, and it was
from Tunisia that the Allies
launched their attack on Sicily.
holy crnr and synagogue
All the interest in Tunisia
does not lie in war. however.
It Is the site of the holy
Moslem city of Kalrouan, and
of a famous synagogue, built
near Hara Srira bv descend-
ants of JeWs who fled Jerusa-
lem when that city was con-
quered by Titus.
Tunisia is also the home of a
remarkable shrimp, the Ther-
mosbaena mlrabllls. which lit-
erally spends Its life In hot
water. The ahrlmp Is found In
the hot springs of El Hamma.
where the water temnerature
is around 118 degrees Fahren-
heit about the highest tem-
perature In which hleher a-
quatlc organisms can live.
THEY WANT TRACTORS
BURLINGTON, Vt. (OT)The
once familiar cry of "get a
must be at least three weeks old' horse" has been replaced by "get
before they can go before the I a tractor" In Vermont. Census
cameras. I figures showed that Vermont
farmers own 23,724 horses, only
Gilbert Roland stars in the col-one-fourth as many as were
or film which John Brahm is dl- owned In 1W*- The number of
rectlng and Bryan Foy is pro- tractors has Jumped 70 per cent
duclng for Warners. during the past five years.
Big Centurion Tank
Hailed In Korea As
'One of Finest Ever'
81 ARMY HQ., Korea, Feb. 23
General John O Dahiell, Com-
mander of the U.S. First Corps
in Korea, recently paid a glow-
ing tribute to the 50-ton Centu-
rion tank in service with the
British Army.
Saying' goodbye to the 8th
Kings Royal Irish Hussars, after
their 13 months in Korea, Gen.
O'Danlell said: "You, In your
Centurions, have taught the
whole Eighth Army that even the
tops of mountains are tank coun-
try!"
The Centurion, after a year's
service under war conditions, is
hailed by experts here as one of
the finest military vehicles ever
buUt.
NATO, Suez
The Centurion Is how in u*e
not only in Korea, but on the
Continent of Europe, where Brit-
ain has the largest armored of any of the NATO nations; it is
in use in the Sues Canal Zone,
where 50,000 British troops are
keeping open the international
highway and securing the safety
of the whole Middle East.
Britain is now working on a
model even better and harder
hitting.
When a Centurion is knocked
out of action In Korea, its crew
destroys the gun. strips the tank
of all movable parts, and piles all
the ammunition in the fighting;
compartment before blowing it
up.
Secrets
1 Some wrecked Centurions may
have fallen into enemy hands but
it will be a long time before this
fine tank's secrets are Incorpor-
ated Mnto other tanks.
Each Centurion is made up of
39.000 items, of which 7,000 are
different. That's quite a big Jig-
saw puzzle for enemy designers
to piece together.
Ewe Is Youngest
Actor On Screen
HOLLYWOOD Feb. 23Young-
est actor ever to appear on the
Warner Bros, lot made his screen
debut this week In "The Miracle
Of Our Lady Of Fatima." Thaap
was a two-day-old lamb.
Human acton under the law
New Folk. New Land. New Riches
POPULATION BOOM brought thousands of European DPs to
Canada, which helped strengthen the nation and, indirectly,
the Canadian dollar. These men leant mining techniques at
a gold mine at Tlmmins, Ontario, from the foreman at left.
* *
CANADA LIKES HOME GROW1S $
BEST, DISCOUNTS US MODEL
By JAMES MONTAGNES
TORONTO, Canada, Feb. 23 (NEA), North of the borde
the Canadian dollar ain't what It used to be. It's better.
Technically, this Is expressed by saying that ths Canadi:
dollar has reached par value with the U.S. doUar.
To United States tourists, this means the end of tnat favor
able rate of exchange they've long enjoyed.
The visitor could go Into a five-and-ten In Halifax last Bum-
mer, or a meat store In Windsor or a trading post in the wHds_
of Ontario, and get $1.83 In Canadian money for every United|
States dollar he exchanged. ____'.__^..- ,
Today, it's an even-up affair. United States dollar equal
one Canadian dollar, and vice versa.
This foreign exchange rate Is
arrived at on the open market,
with every country's money
bringing what It's worth.
The change in the Canadian
dollar's value indicates a change
for the better In Canada's fin-
ancial strength.
Part of the reason for the up-
turn In Canadian financial for-
tunes stems from the United
States money which has come
north.
Tourists brought in some, in-
vestors brought In more. Alto-
gether, almost $2,000,000,000 U.S.
money) came to Canada in the
past few years.
This money has gone, directly
and Indirectly, to make Canada
wealthier and more self-suffi-
cient. Investors staked Canada's
expanding mineral industries
oil and coal and 1U huge for-
est and chemical works. Money
went to develop the Canadian
power system.
United States investors have
found Canadian properties to be
NEW CANADIAN is Jerry Wla-
dr'low Meier, a metallurgist
from Poland. In 1951 alone,
175.M* persons came to Can-
ada.
Deflation Comes Gently But Firmly To Britain
BY HAROLD HUTCHINSON
LONDON. Feb. 23 'BIS) The average Eng-
*Yu most com some time Ushman and his wife are spending more time
4 I think we will heve seme I in their homes than at any time since the war,
' gs from our culture and his- going out to cinemas less, drinking less in the
tory to show you."
V
Ulster Wants
More US Trade \
BELFAST. Feb 28 (BIS)
Ulster |a aiawlag a two-way
a*outage of Ideas and trad* to
seop wp toada to to asa North
flu and Nsrlfcam frotes*.
It as hsfad hat K wffi res.lt
In VM as* oaadtoa finas
to the first
bars, buying fewer clothes.
It Is the first general react
stage of a policy of deflation.
In spite of record wage Increases In 1991, and
cf record profits, there Ts unmistakable evidence
that the buying spree is over.
The demand for goods at almost any price,
which was the result of war and shortages, has
lusted for over five years, but Is Is coming to
an end.
People art staying st home, listening to the
radio looking at television, and saving the mo-
ney to pay- for the televisin set by not going to
Am pictures, by making a suit lest another year,
and by doing without household equipment
So for the first Oms sines ths war pocha of
unemployment are occurring, notably in the
clothing and furniture industries.
Short time is being worked In parts of the
textile Industry, and this is not simply that
home demand, at prevailing prices, Is falling off
Exactly the same process is happening all
ovei the world. The process of deflation is oow
beginning.
The fall In home demand in Britain has not
been spectacular but coupled with the overseas
fall in demand for consumer goods. It has pro-
duced the first small signs ot recession.-
Retail prices rose bv about thirteen per cent
during 1951 compared with an average rise of
only spent four or five per cent a year in the
previous three years, while average -wage rates
rose by about ten per cent.
To meat the rising prices of necessities peo-
ple began to think twice before buying leas es-
sential personal and household goods. Alcoholic
drink, for Instance, did not rise la pries, but
consumption dropped.
At the same time, with higher cinema prices, made high profits on the basis of record st*j*l
It is common to hear wage earners saying that
if they do not go to the pictures they can afford
to buy a television set and. In the end, save
money.
Wage earners have. In general, been hit less
hard than salaried workers.
Hardest hit of all are people on small fixed
incomes. Including the old-age pensioners.
The cumulative effect of all this at home, and
similar experiences overseas, is that consumer
8ng orders placed at home and abroad after
ie outbreak of war In Korea In 1950.
the signal of
to come. Gross profits in
sound and to yield a good retur
Evidence of their faith In Can|
adlan securities came recent!
when a new bond Issue of
world-wide Canadian transport
tatlon system was offered on the
New York market.
The bonds had to be boughl
with Canadian dollars, and there
was a rush in New York to ob^
tain Canadian money to pay fc
the bonds.
So much Canadian industr
has been started by United State!
capital that the average canaj
dlan is a little worried.
He's afraid U.S. Interests ar
taking too big a share In then]
new developments.
Canadian financial circles
urging Canadians to follow ^Bi
American lead, and Invest the
own savings in homegrown seH
curlties.
The dominion's expansion
and the accompanying strengtbj
enlng of the Canadian dollar 1
due to other factors beside
American investments. Theri
have been no major recurring
labor troubles, despite sor
strikes hi railways and manuH
facturing industries.
And Canada is in the midst I
of a gigantic population
growth. More than 500,900 peo- [
pie have come from Great]
Britain and Europe In the past
few years, and 175,000 stream-
ed into the dominion In 1951
alone. That was the biggest
year since the 1913 immlgra-|
tion boom year.
The larger Canada's popti
tion, the bigger its home market!
and the less dependent it will
on foreign trade.
..Then, too. Canada has hlgl
taxes, designed to curb spendin
and slow down the lnflatlonar
spiral.
There are no price or wag
controlsyet.
But there is credit control
on industrial expansion, ad-
ministered through the gov-
ernment's Bank of Canada,
and consumer credit regula-
tor -,e tighter than those In
ths U.8.
ru'...i exchange control or
lnally cams to Canada a fowl
days after It entered the war lnl
1939. "
The government set, a rate ofl
exchange for the- U.B. ddllarl
worth 81.10 in Canadian moneyl
until late 1950. I
Then most of the exchange I
control restrictions were lifted. I
and the Canadian dollar was al-|
lowed to seek Its own level.
Immediately, the premium o|
U.S. dollars dropped to flff I
cents, and by last Summer It wai[
down to three.
In December. 1951, all restrlct-1
Ions were lifted, and now the two|
dollars are at par.
Clenn McCarthy's
Guatemalan Plans
Fade To Nothinq
GUATEMALA CITY, Feb. tt|
The absence of new.ord*"J^ntr^lt8'Knal,0i (UP)-Texas oil magnate Glenn
ecession to come. Gross profits hi il McCarthy apparently has aban-
about per cent higher than in the pre-,doned h pins^toInvest mort
the recession
were about at ,
vlous year, but the peak has now been passed
Measures are certainly coming which will cut
still more severely into personal expenditure.
Monetary measures to end the period of cheap
money are already beginning to take effect, but
the national economy needs a big switch of ma-
than $6,000.000 In Guatemala to I
erect a chain ot tourist hotels, I
gambling casinos and television I
stations, government spokesmen I
said today.
Minister of Economy Manuel |
goods Industries art faced with buyers' rtetst- ferala and manpower from consumer goods and Noriega said public reaction to
services to defense and exporte. __ the casino feature of the propo-
The process begun naturally by rising prices!gals was unfavorable and that
In 1961 will-continue throughout 1952. dellber-jthe government had no Indlca-
ately assisted by monetary and Budget policy tion that McCarthy would con-
and by careful direction of the flow of raw ma- skier abandoning It.
terlals Other government off leala
A two-year period of retrenchment la In store, said they believed the Protect I
for the people of Britain. had been definitely cancelled.
By ending the sellers' market at home It will! McCarthy came hare two
The taokenlPK of demand began towards the help to ooocentrate the national effort on de-|months ago to submit the pro-
endof last smasher, but Industry generally f ente and exporte. _______ 1>oaals to be axwarnment
anee for the first time since the war and at a
time when they hsve paid high prices for thatr
stock of raw materials.
There are signs that In many cases stocks are
being liquidsted at less than cost to start the
buying ball rolling again.
This was a common enough experience before
the war, but It Is new in post-war Brttsln.


SUNDAY, FEBRUARY M. 195
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
rAOE
Suez Canal Traffic Rate
Keeps Up Despite Dispute
LONDON. Feb. 23 (BIS)
It the Suez Canal -were sud-
denly closed to the peacetime
shipping and trade of all ma-
ritime countries it would per-
sonally affect owners and mer-
chants throughout the world,
as well as the majority of or-
dinary people who every day
buy merchandise carried
through the Canal
Thanks to Britain's Royal Na-
ty, this disaster will hot occur.
For since the middle of Oc-
tober, 1851, officers and men
of the Royal Navy have hand-
led the Canal Jobs left vacant
by Egyptian workers, and In so
doing have safeguarded the
shipping of all nations.
Ifi normal times thousands of
Egyptians are employed by the
shipping company agents and
lighterage and wharfage firms
of many nationalities, but they
iave been obliged to leave Jobs
under pressure from the Egypt-
Ian authorities.
This attempt to hinder the
passage of British and other
hips has failed.
Britain took immediate steps
to safeguard ships passing
through the Canal.
From the middle of October
to the end of the year the
Royal Navy and Royal Marines
handled the berthing and un-
berthlng In the Sues terminal
porta of some 2^00 ships re-
presenting over 16,000.000 tops
of shipping of 23 different na-
tionalities.
Each one of these ships, pas-
senger liners, cargo liners,
tramps, and tankers had to be
given berth, brought to It, and
secured, before the usual con-
voys could be formed and the
ships steam through the Canal.
There are, in fact more ships
making the passage now than
there- were a year ago.
Weekly average of ships Jan-
uary to June IBM 226 ships.
Weekly average of ships July
to October 1951 229 ships
Weekly average of ships Nov-
ember to the present time
231 ships.
Most of the traffic belongs
to the principal maritime na-
tions the British Common-
wealth, Norway, the United
States, Holland, France and
Italy but the smaller coun-
tries, Including Egypt Itself, re-
ceive the same help from Brit-
ish sailors.
It says much for the effi-
ciency of the service that no
shipping company of any na-
tion has ordered Its ships not
to use this international water-
way.
Free Men Face a Mighty Decision:
To Choose Dignity or Slavery
By REV. M. A. COOKSON
Episcopal Church of Our
SaviourNew Crtatobal.
(Submitted in connection with
the Crusade For Freedom and
National Defense Week.)
It got around that It was some-
how unmanly to believe in Ood.
Sissy to aay our prayers.
Those were the queer, sick
years between the two wars.
When morality had to do with
vice, drinking and the other fel-
low; when it was all right for
even free governments to get
away with making promises the
instruments of their own renun-
ciation. Those were the years
when we forgot Justice for "pro-
gress" while the worlds con-
science slipped softly into de-
cline.
So now the half-gods rule,
loosed in a tempest of our own
making. It Is the day of the black
ialth, religion of neglect and de-
spair. The creed of brutality and
force drives its millions with the
iury of a holy war. Humanity Is
pretty sick, and while planes,
tanks and battleships may save
the patientJust once again
they cannot ever cure the dis-
ease.
Free men are face to face with
a mighty decision. Either they
must meet the black faith with a
great faith of their ownor sur-
render to the deluge.
The choice is plain. To oppose
the fanatic religion of negation
and force with the faith of their
lathers. T learn to live by the
creed of decency and Justice,
righteousness, sympathy and un-
derstanding. To find resolution
in their belief In the Fatherhood
of Ood and the brotherhood of
man. Or to deny all hope of free-
dom .
Decent men In their hearts
are sick of kindliness and
charity, aay Just at Christmas
time, and greed and suspicion
the rest of the year.
They are weary of a world that
has produced television and the
atomic bomb but has forgotten
honesty and the Ten Command-
ments. They are tired of being
told it Is "necessary" to oppose
working people If they are em-
ployers, to hate the "employing
class" If they are workers.
They are tired of free govern-
ments that have so forgotten
Jefferson and Lincoln and
Washington that they encourage
class hate in the name of pro-
gress.
Decent men want to think of
other men as fellow human be-
ings.
It is high time for free Amer-
ica to find again the Ideals of Its
founders. To take pride In moth-
ering the oppressed. To reach out
for the meaning of mercy, sym-
pathy and love. To share in
proud humility a simple belief to
Ood.
For greater by far than all
the pressing questions of Na-
tional Defense that now face
America are the problems of
the years to come.
The enormous, challenging
problems, that we shall have to
solve as the great freedom-loving
people of this so-called "cold-
war" world. We shall have to
solve them In the spirit of help-
fulness and brotherhood. We
shall have t dedicate our
strength and our free Ideals In
wisdom, to bring about the last-
ing peace that will find no nation
a pawn, no man a scape-goat,
but all people neighbors and
friends. We tried It the other way
once; and It didn't work.
Perhaps, even now, unno-
ticed, the ground swell la be-
ginning.
We like to think that, quietly,
out of these racking times there
may stem a new dignity, never
yet attained, for all mankind;
rooted fn faith, and flowering;
not in mere tolerance or respect;
but In kindliness and sympathy;
in a real wish to understand our
fellow men.
Dog Upsets Police
Radio; Jails Owner
FORT WORTH, Tex., Feb.
(UP) Police Jailed a dog be-
cause the lonesome animal kept
lnterferrlng with their radio
calls.
The dog first was tied outside
a cell block after being picked
up with its master, who was
charged with drunken driving.
The animal's howls and whines,
however, went out to police pa-
trol cars every time the dis-
patcher opened his microphone.
Police Lieut. E. K. Lee solved
the problem by putting the dog
In the cell with its master.
Lets Teacher Off
MEMPHIS. Tenn. (UP)Judge
Beverly Boushe fought down
temptation when a school teach-
er came before him for a traffic
violation. Boushe, remembering
his school days, said he was
tempted to give her a choice of
a fine or writing 25 times, "I will
be careful not to cross an Inter-
section against a red light." In-
stead, he dismissed the case.
By BEN COOK
HOLLYWOOD, Feb. 23 (UP).
Gilbert Adrian, designer, and
Metro Qoldwyn Mayer studios
went to almost fantastic lengths
to protect the secret of their
fashion show which figures as
a major part of the film, "Love-
ly to Look At."
The 40 creations on parade
during this sequence on the
oacKs of the likes of Kathryn
Orayson, Zsa Zsa Oabor, Ann
Miller and Marge Champion
represent five months' work In
Adrian's Beverly Hills studio.
They also represent the best
of the fabric weaver's art and
Include 800 hours' work by 26
top seamstresses, 300 hours on
the part of seven expert hand
headers, 152 hours on the part
of 15 hand-embroidery special-
ists.
Some of the country's top
mills, devoted two months to set-
ting up looms for weaving spe-
cial faDrlcs, such as tlger-strlp-
sllks lor bathing suits and me-
tal cloth for an evening gown.
All this Investment of time
and money was treated with the
proper respect. The designs were
protected with such care as
never was used In guarding an
International top secret, lest an
inkling leak out and appear In
dress shops months before the
picture's release.
During early stages the
sketches were kept simply under
lock and key. As work progress-
ed, the gowns were hung In
vaults and were brought out
only for fittings.
The trip from Adrian's studio
to M-O-M-was a real produc-
tion. The dresses were sewn into
rr.uslln bags, fastened by hand
with a tamper proof stitch.
THese were carried on their
three-mile jaunt In an armored
car and kept In a room-sized
safe In the studio wardrobe de-
partment.
Even the models were sworn
to secrecy. Not until the day the
cameras turned did the girls
learn what the others were to
wear.
The show represents the first
time in 10 years that Adrian
has designed for motion pic-
tures.
GAY PAREE-AND EVERYTHING'S FREE-A typically "Gay Paree" is the frsrne provided by
two can-can dancers for a Yank sailor and his wife as (hey enjoy a bottle of champagne at the
famed Moulin Rouge in Paris. Sid Siskowitr, damage controlman third class, and his wife, Ruth, wen
in all-expense-paid trip to Paris by giving the right answers on a television quiz program. To top
oft a long list of prizes, the Navy came through with a 28-day leave for Sid.
Carolina CongressmanDenies
$25,000TakeFromRFCDeal
BUY vv//
Opportunity knocks
every day in our want-
ad section. Hard to
find items and amaz-
ing bargains in every
issue. New classified
ads appear...old ads
disappear-reason..
QUICK RESULTS!
Turn and check the
ant-ads now!
n n
fl
Every month every week every day
THE PANAMA AMERICAN carries MORE WANT ADS
than all other daily papers in Panam combined !
RINGERNancy Louise Rup-
precht, age nine months, wasn't
too happy once she got on her
new neckpiece a metal cas-
serole stand. Collared by her
three-year-old brother, Nancy
was freed by Minneapolis police.
Drink-Loving Pel
Skunk Makes News
-WASHINGTON, Feb. (UP)
Members of the animal kingdom
have been sharing the news
spotlight here with those of the
human race.
Such events as pools of
strange fish being found In Iso-
lated street puddles; 700,000
Washlngtonlans declaring war
against 14,000 pesky starlings,
and the birth of a litter of double
hybrid bearswhich, genetically
speaking, Is impossiblehave
been greatly publicized.
The latest story to burst Into
print is the case of "Petunia
Bud," the drunken skunk.
Petunia Bud, year-old pet of.a
Bivernment clerk, Mrs. Juanita
art. was not always an alcohol-
ic. His dypsomanlac troubles be-
gan after a mild case of melan-
cholia overtook him.
Mrs. Hart, worried at the way
Petunia Bud was "wheezing a-
round the house," took her prob-
lem to a veterinarian. The vet
diagnosed the symptoms as a
common cold. He prescribed'some
cold capsules and an eggnogg
spiked with a "finger" of bour-
bonthe eggnogg for nourish-
ment and the whiskey for the
cold.
Petunia Bud lapped up the po-
tent brew and begged for more.
It was thus that Mrs. Hart's pet
skunk "hit the skids.'' He began
to feel his oats.
Mrs. Hart's pet dog Hogan
soon became the brunt of Bud-
dy's bullying as the skunk start-
ed to swipe Hogan's bones and
chase him around the house.
Thoroughly unhappy about the
affair, Petunia Bud's mistress re-
ports that her charge has grown
"fat and sassy" ana that he now
"sticks up his snout at straight
milk and demands bourbon In
it"
WASHINGTON, Feb. 23 (UP)
Rep. Monroe M. Redden (D-
N.C.) said today that he and
his brother each received $25,-
000 "IOU'a" for arranging the
sale of a North Carolina firm
that obtained a $460,000 RFC
loan and later went broke.
He also said he once wrote a
letter to the RFC board of di-
rectors threatening to try and
get them fired for laying down
"exacting and unfair" loan con-
ditions.
He told the directors they
were "seeking to destroy the
businesses of America."
The Justice Department said
the FBI is investigating the
RFC loan for the department's
criminal division. Redden re-
plied that he would "welcome"
an inquiry Into the "facts" In
view of "the present atmos-
phere around our capital
city."
Redden spoke out after the
Washington Dally News, a
Scripps-Howard newsapper, dis-
closed that the Justice Depart'
ment was Investigating the loan.
Redden had said earlier, be-
fore the story broke, that he Is
retiring after this term.
The congressman said the
"IOU's had nothing to do with
the loan to the Skland Pro-
cessing Corp., a frozen foods
processing plant in Henderson -
vllle, N. C, Redden's home town.
He said they were brokerage
fees for arranging sale of the
firm by its previous owner. Ivor
Pardee,, to Harry R. Playford.
Redden said he and his bro-
ther, Arthur J. Redden, obtain-
ed the "IOU's" in October, 1950,'
two months after the loan was
granted.
But he added that the notes
laid down terms of payment
agreed upon In December, 1949,
six months before the company
sought the loan.
1 defy anyone to show In
*y way that I profited one
cent or received one cent, di-
rectly or Indirectly, In con-
nection with this loan," Red-
den said.
The congressman said he and
his brother actually have re-
ceived only $1550 each on the
"IOU's".part of It before they
received the "IOU's" and after
the RFC loan was granted.
An RFC official said the de-
funct Skyland firm still owes
on the loan, but could not im-
mediately determine how much.
He said W. Stuart Symington
ordered an investigation of the
transaction shortly after he
took over the RFC with orders
to clean it up.
The official said Symington,
who recently resigned, referred
the case to the Justice Depart-
ment for "action as it saw fit."
Redden said that after Play-
ford took, over the company It
applied to the RFC for a loan.
The congressman acknow-
ledged that he wrote a letter to
the RFC, at Playford's request,
"advising them of the Im-
portance of the operation of
such a plant on the farm eco-
nomy of that section,"
He also disclosed he had
written an earlier letter to the
RFC protesting conditions which
It Insisted upon in offering to
approve a loan to the firm be-
H#>
Iactoce^
Nestle
Mother I When baby muel be bottle-
fed, four Wtle one M gel the
beat out of We eh LACTOGEN the
modified powdered milk prepared
by Neetle'e specially (or Infant
feeding. When gMng baby LACTO-
GEN yew can rest assured he will
obtain lull benefit from hie bottle
leeea. for LACTOGEN prenda all
the advantages of S lull mil diet
In a safe and easily digestible lorm.
.^Better \ood or Sabi*"
AT CARNIVAL
ALL ROADS LEAD
TO .
PANAMAS WORLD FAMOUS
fore It was sold by Pardee to
Playford.
Redden said the conditions
were so "exacting and unfair"
that he asked the RFC direc-
tors If It was "true" that they
made such demands.
"If this Is true." be wrote,
"I win serve notice on yon
now that it will be my inten-
tion as long as I am a mem-
ber of Congress to strive to
get rid of men who are seek-
ing to destroy the bnsln isa as
of America in this fashion."
Redden acnowledged that
the firm's application for the
RFC loan lists him and his bro-
thers as Its lawyers.
But he said this Is so only be-
cause Playford was recording
the fact that he employed the
Reddens on a general retainer
basis.
He said he drew up some legal
papers In connection with Play-
ford's RFC loan, but that he
himself did not act as a lawyer
for the firm In the deal.
As for the brokerage fees,
he said he and his brother ar-
ranged in the faU of ltd to
seek a purchaser for the pro-
cessing plant, then owned by
Pardee. He said Pardee agreed
to accept $350,SM w|th the
understanding that the Red-
den could have anything
above that they conld obtain.
Redden said Playford agreed
to buy for $400.000.
After the transaction was
closed In December, 1949, he
said, he asked Playford several
times for the notes or "IOU's."
He said Playford told him he
would give them the notes later.
Redden said bo Is confident
he and his brother eventually
will get the rest of the $47.500
owed them on the notes and
that the RFC will collect all of
the $460,000 loan.
TV Predicted
Across Oceans
SYRACUSE, N. Y Feb. (UP)
Transoceanic television, "of great
possible significance," probably
will be achieved during the pre-
sent generation, according to a
pioneer In the field.
Dr. Walter R. G. Baker, a vice
oresident of the General Electric
Co., said certain technical re-
quirements still must be met be-
fore overseas programs can be
broadcast.
Baker, whose Initials (WRGB)
Identify the TV station at Sche-
nectmy, N. Y.,aald:
"Transoceanic TV Is of great
significance. There la much to
see abroad, of great Importance
here in showing how well off we
are here."
Too eye of the television ca-
mera, he said, possesses an un-
usual quality, "a type of moral
X-ray which penetrates show
and deceit and pretentiousness'
"Some public figures will find
htat the camera's unblinking
stare and simultaneous and in-
stantaneous scrutiny by millions
of people will be unnerving," be
added.
America lsfar ahead of Euro-
pean countries in the television
1 tield. he said. Italy has only one
transmitter and about 100 re-
ceiving sets, while France has
only two transmitters.
England has about 14100,000
receivers, compared to America's
114.000.000.
"We know there's TV behind
the Iron Curatln," Baker said.
Two transmitters were sold
over there before the war. Than,
too, they claim they discovered
television In Russia in the first
instance.
, "We know they can copy and
i produce what tbev get and that
vhat is published here goes to
I them."




DANCE TO
LOS RANCHEROS
Help us bury the sardine at dawn.
NO COVER CHARGE


, MU roo
. .HIE SUNDA* AMERICAN
SUNDAY FIBRCAET M. 1MI
"You'll Envoy Catmeal Popovers
By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Food and Markets Editor
w,
ornen s
WoriJ
t\ew j4at Stule'~~^*re J^tnall and Cotorful ....
ZJinu j4ah Jop Soft natural Curi
,GOLDEN POPOVERS. nude of
creamed chicken, make a
t
lleve It or not, light pop-l
Overs Can be made of left-,
over oatmeal! They are dell-!
Cious, golden brown, and have
* flavor that is particularly
goof when filled with cream-
ed chicken, ham or seafood.
Top Hat Oatmeal Popovers
(Makes 6 Pppovers-
One cup cooked oatmeal. 2
ege yolks. 1 cup sifted enriched
flour, 1 teaspoon baking powder
1 teaspoon salt. 1 cup milk, 2
egg 'whites, stiff-beaten. |
-***Gfease glass custard cups or
popoVer in on and heat in oven
while making the batter.
Combine oatmeal and egg
yolk*. Sift together flour. bak-
,ing powder and salt. Add with,
milk to oatmeal-egg mixture
end stir In lightly. Fold stirf-
toeaten egg whites Into oat-
aae.nl mixture.
Fill hot custard cups or pop-
EDver irons 2-3 full of batter.
ake In hot oven (425 decrees
F) for 0 minutes.
Mike a 1-2-inch slit In the
top of each popover for escape
left-over oatmeal, and filled with
delicious and thrifty dish.
of steam. Reduce heat to mo-
derate (350 degrees F> and
bake 35 to 40 minutes longer.
Remove from baking pan.
Cut the top off each popover
and fill with creamed chicken,
ham or tuna fish. Replace top
and serve as a luncheon dish.
Sote: These may also be
served plain with butter and
jelly as a breakfast bread.
Oatmeal fritters are made of
two cups of cooked oalmeal.
Served with syrup and crisp
bacon they, too, make a fine
luncheon dish.
Oatmeal Fritters
(Makes 10 to 12 cakes)
Two cups cooked oatmeal, l
egg, beaten; 1-2 teaspoon salt.
1-2 teaspoon baking powder.
1-2 cup flour
Combine oatmeal and beaten
egg; sift together rest of ingre-
dients and add to oatmeal
Beat well. Drop 1-4 cup for
each cake Into hot fat 1-4-
inch deep In fryinn pan. Brown
on both sides. Drain on absor-
bent paper. Serve with butter
and syrup.
FOOD NEWS
by t~na*xVu, fhrifc;
mine. 4 tea
These first hats of Spring are welcome as
the first lowers. They are the designs of
Erik Braagaard and his co-designer, Adolfo
Sardinas. Pink confection (npper left) is
made up of small chrysanthemums that
a the head like a single flower. Little
it (lower left) is white woven organdy
blossoming with white dandelions made
of clipped feathers. Suit hat (above) Is
red, white and Mm woven straw. Wide,
-Ot shallow, natural leghorn hat (upper right)
fm Is swathed in Wack chiffon. Braided black-
ana-beige straw (lower right) Is profile hat.
Sculpture On Creative, S*Uifuin9 JJotty
Noted sculptor Berta Margoulies: "Molding objects with the hands
Is an Instinctive pleasure that provides practical satisfaction and
helps to overcome inhibitions'' _______ *
A VEGETABLE THAT SATISFIES YOUR SWEET TOOTH itoas
eniovable as a dessert. That's whv sweet potatoes are popular
---Matter how you serve them. But combined with Ungy apples
nri Log Cabin Syrup, they become a treat which will make
vow mouth water even while you're reading the recipe. This
Apolc and Sweet Potato Casserole is very simple to Prepare.but
the secret of its lusciousness lies in Its combination of flavors
That's why you'll want to use a syrup with real maple flavor
like Log Cabin Syrup. Picture this rich-as-amber fluid bubbling
in your casserole Imparting its own ''deep-woods Mr ta
the other Ingredientsblending them Into one delicious whole.
It takes the smoothness o this pure maple-anU-cane blend to
do -Justice to a dish like this. So be sure to get some and try
this* recipe right away. It's good enough for company, and a flt-
for-Sunday dish, but why wait?
APPLE AND SWEET POTATO CASSEROLE
S cooked medium-sized sweet potatoes
2 apples, out in 'i-lncft slices
< i cup Loa Cabin Syrup
Vii cup melted butter
3/4 teaspoon salt
Cut sweet potatoes crosswise Into ft-Inch slices and place half
of the slices in greased baking dish. Arrange apples on potatoes
and cover with remaining potatoes Combine syrup, butter and
salt and pour over top. Cover and bake in moderate oven (350F.)
45 minutes Remove cover and continue baking 30 minutes long-
er, basting frequently. Makes 6 servings.
AND WHILE YOUR OVEN IS main dish because the meat Is
GOING whv not bake a cake, combined with Minute Rice,
loo'' You can literally whip one|Thls fancy, long-grained rice is
hd 1 vou use time-saving Swans always a wonderful help. Saves
Down Devil's Food Mix. Baking you time because it's pre-cook-
i so easv with this wonderful,ed. and makes every dish extra-
mix vou iust add milk, beat,!tasty because it absorbs flavors,
and'your batter is ready. You Get a box and try this for
see all the other necessary in- lunch or supper soonIts deli-
aredients come already mixed clous! Saute > cup chopped
BY GAILE DUQAS,
NEA Woman's Editor
NEW YORK- The
first hats of spring are de-
cidedly small. And among these
tiny hats, the sailor is fore-
most. There are wide sailors,
of course, but the trend Is to
narrow brims in order to
achieve proper balance for the
increasingly popular poodle cut.
Ready-to wear fashions, as
well as hair styles, have strong
Influence on spring's bonnets.
One of the most significant is
the Gibson Girl sleeve, which
naturally calls for the sailor.
For the Gibson Girl silhouette,
the wide-brimmed sailor or In
a 1952 version looks right.
There are 2 schools of thought
on the wearing of this sailor:
one for a slight tilt and one
for the level look.
The forward and upward tilt,
as seen In the rocker, Is stress-
ed in these small hats. Some-
times, Just the front brim tilts
up but, again, both front and
back brims get this treatment.
The rocker silhouette also ap-
pears In little pillboxes and to-
ques.
Tiny bretons have narrow
brims peaked at either side
of the center in many versions.
Often, this peaked effect is
aihleved through trim but Its
also accomplished in some hats
by the handling of the brim
itself. t .
The ooodle cut. because of
Its prominence for spring, gets
many flat little discs meant
for wear lust with it. It also
gets shallow toques and tiny
boaters.
Colors, naturally, tie In with
the most Important of the
spring colors In ready-to-wear.
This means combinations of
all-black hats In shiny straws, year, however, straw is stressed
delicate pinks, and combina-
tions of navy-and-white, red-
and-white, gray and white,
plnk-and-whlte.
Straw, in some version. Is
beige-and-whlte, bland browns, always foremost for spring. This
for interest in Itself. It's shiny,
with a starched look, or It's
soft, almost like fabric. It fre-
quently appears In combination
with multicolor to create an
Interesting surface.
Cotton JJesifined Iror Lfour S^ma
Jm
-_;?---.'-";.'"->-: ......^kJ5*>*
t
i
I i
to the package so expertly!green pepper and cup chop-
Wended that you're bound to ped onion in 2 tablespoons iat
turn out light, tender cakes ev- until golden brown. Add >a
rv lime They're moist, rich pound ground beef; continue
cakes too for this mix includes cooking 5 minutes. Add H cups
ege whites with delicate, spring- canned tomatoes ft cup hot
fresh flavor, flour milled by water, i cup Minute Rice. 1 tea-
Swans Dawn and Iresh. all-ve- spoon salt, and ft teaspoon pep-
etable shortening. And there's per. Cover and simmer slowly 10
" a special Walter Baker choco- minutes. Sounds good, doesn t
late which retains its deep, dls- It? WellIt is good!
tinctive taste and fragrance
mroughout baking. That's why IS THERE A CHOCOLATE-LOV-
Sraurts Down DevlP.s Food Mix is ER IN THE HOUSE? If so. then
ich a favorite. Get a box and no doubt you've discovered that
trv It -ieht away. You'll love it! you can best humor himor her
Only one way to describe this by serving this favorite flavor
dream of a cake: "Tall, dark often. And to help you, we have
and handsome!" a marvelous little handbook of
H CANT GET "EM UP chocolate cookery which con-
SVNDAY MORNING" is the re- tains over 200 luscious recipes
frain of many a harried mother some old. many newand a
who finds herself busy with'great many helpful cooking
breakfast all morning long. If tips. It costs Just 25c. and is
each member of your family well worth this price, so why
m m> at a different toourTit not fill out the coupon below
Bm\ wise to make "self- and mail it to us today? As
Vice" the rule for this meal, soon as you receive your _Bak-
Stnd if vou place a carton of er's Favorite Chocolate Recipes.
ffost-Tens on the table, there'll you'll want to get out your
be no complaints from anyone, package of Baker's Premium #1
mm lilil delightful variety of unsweetened Chocolate and start
afly-to-eat Post's cereals hi 10 m dish will be a
^Tto ^r^^avor^S thrill with the unsurpass-
What's ore. you can feel sur.able flavor which only this rich-
Hat the youngsters are eating fa purest chocolate can lm-
* IiESLino1Sit ^H!Ln..U/h Part- Eve,Y choeolate-lover-and
^KmWWWmey need, because each ^ K__,..
Ke c*age contains one full everyone else-will be happy!
eerealenough for a
genepus bowlful. Post-Tens art
djD-otder for belp-your-
Ireakfast*. so why not try
-stem next Sunday? You
op place fruit in covered bowls
on the table, and a pitcher of
aalllc or cream within easy ac-
otas in the refrigerator In this
way everyone will get a well-
Banceti meal.
Pineapple Spices
Ham Or Cheese
NEW YORK (NBA)i-The
housewife who's looking for a
hobby that will provide quick
release for her emotions, help
her to overcome Inhibitions
and give her creative and per-
sonal satisfaction can find It
in sculpture.
She'll have to make almost
no Initial, investment. To be-
gin, she'll need only a bread-
board, some modeling clay and
two or three inexpensive tools
that will enable her to get in-
to corners. But her most im-
portant tools will be her hands
particularly the thumbs.
This adrice comes from a
woman who's a noted sculptor.
Her name is Berta Margoulies
and her works re in museums
and go vernment buildings
throughout the country. But In
the beginning1 of her career,
she worked on a kitchen table
using ten pounds of clay that
she, kept moist in a scrub pail.
Today, she holds a Guggen-
heim Fellowship and an Ame-
rican Academy of Arts- and
Sciences award. Her newest
work Is one showing a woman
In a protective pose with two
children. It's to be cast in
bronze and presented In. Oc-
tober, 1952, with a $1000 sav-
ings bond to the American wo-
man who. wins top honors in
the Carol Lane Award for traf-
fic safety.
"There is real pleasure in
molding objects, with your
hands," Miss Margoulies says.
"If you're not convinced, Just
watch kids making, mud pies
or building sand castles. Sculp-
ture, because It fulfills a natur-
al creative urge. Is widely used
for its therapeutic effect in ve-
terans' hospitals."
Best choke of material for
home sculpture, she says, Is
modeling clay or plastlcene, a
clay that does not have to be
kept, moist. Plastlcene is re-
sponsive and since it's Imponible
to spoil It, It's economical, too.
Ito allows you to add or take
away from your model in or-
der to correct mistakes.
While you can work at your
hobby by yourself, Miss Mar
goulies thinks it's more stimu-
lating to Join a group, if the
does not exist, organize it
yourself. You'll have more fun
and the group work will teach
you short-cuts ana give you
a place to swap problems.
Many churches, schools and
settlement houses are glad to
provide space for such groups.
"Because beginners become
so attached to the objects they
make," Miss Margoulies says,
"they don't want to give them
up. As they learn, however,
they discover that they can re-
capture and even improve upon
It allows you to add or take
theii- original work. It's only
when you've done something of
which you're really proud that
you can think of casting."
Casting sculpture Isn't as dif-
ficult as it seems, she explains.
You can "cook" clay figures in
your own oven, using a firing
clay meant for this purpose. It
comes In beautiful shades rang*
lng from a pale pink to a deep,
earthy red. But If you don't
want to do "home cooking,"
most communities hare kilns at
the "y;" or in an art mu-
seum or recreation center.
"There's one basic thing for
the amateur1 to remember in
casting," Miss Margoulies em-
phasises, "and that's simplicity
in design. Never use Jutting
parts that require an armature
brace inside. The arrrtattir
must be removed before cast-
ing and can gire the novice.
trouble if It's complicated.''
Men use their hands creative-
ly every day,. Miss Margoulies
points out. They make hobbles
of carpentry, electricity or me-
chanical devices. But the wo-
man who gets little creative
satisfaction from cooking, knit-
ting or sewing can find the
answer In watching sculpture
grow under her: hands.
These sub-teen cottons (left) have a sophisticated look. Dark (op (far left) Is worn with harlequin
printed skirt over matching shorts. Print is in black, chartreuse and white. Subdued gray-and-whlte
checked tissue gingham has white elastic webbing to define a small waistline. Dolman sleeves are
made push-up by bands of the webbing. Convertible collar is wide; skirl is very full. For small
girls, there's a companion < link and plaid gingham in a sundress (right) topped by a bolero. Bold plaid
tissue gingham (far right) has nipped in waist of navy elastic webbing and halter-type sleeve line.

Barton
' Panama R. de P.
Please send me "Baker's
Favorite Chocolate Recipes."
' I am enclosing 25c in coin.
Name ......................
. \ PEOPLE WITH ft
Mr OP MEAT Is a thrifty
trirk This recipe makes a hearty
Ad
For an economical main
course that will taste good and
be something special, try this
pineapple upside-down ham
loaf.
Pineapple l\osideDown Ham
Loaf
(Serves SI
Two cups ground cooked ham
(or 1 can pork-and-ham loaf,
ground, 11-2 cups ground pork
shoulder. 2 eggs, 1 cup milk. 1
cup finely crushed cracker
, crumbs, 1-2 teaspoon salt, 1-8
teaspoon pepper. 1-4 cup brown
sugar, firmly packed. 1 teaspoon
dry mustard. 2 tablespoons vi-
negar^ 3 slices canned pine-
apple.
Combine first 7 Ingredients
Combine sugar, mustard, and
! vinegar pour Into loaf pan lOx
5x3 Inches. Arrange pineapple
on top of sugar mixture as
needed to fit.
Pack meat on top of plne-
apDle. Bake In a moderately
hot oven of 375 Deg. F-, for 1
1-2 hours. Unmold. Serve hot
or cold.
If you like pineapple, then
trv this salad for Sunday sup-
per.
Pineapple and Cheese Mold
Use 2 teaspoons gelatin. 2
tablespoons cold water. 1 cup
Dlneapple Juice or pineapple
luice plus water. 2 tablespoons
lemon Juice. 2 tablespoons su-
gar, pinch of salt. 1-4 cup
drained crushed pineapple '-
ounce can. 1-3 cup finely
chopped celery, 1-3 cup cottage
cheese.
Sprinkle gelatin on cold wa-
ter and soak a few minutes
Heat fruit juices, add sugar
salt, and gelatin. Stir until ge-
latin Is dissolved. Chill until
thick enough to hold solid food
m place. Stir ln-The pineapple,
celery, and cottage cheese.
Chill until firm.
NEW YORK. (NEA) High
style, adapted to the freshness
of youth. Is the keynote of a new
cotton collection done by two
Dallas designers. Bettl Terrell
and Clyde Heard.
These clothes, for spring and
Easter, have a kind of sophlsti-
For the sub-teen group, there i these are the gay colors of Bas-
are clothe* with charming high ter: pink, green, yellow and blue.
style. In separates, sleeveless ----------------*-------------------
black tops are paired with har- rtiiTU lllETT C.
lequln printed skirts. Typical co- KU In MILLCI C JaVS
lor combination for these skirts ______
is black, chartreuse and white. -------
The Hnen duster turns up for | A arotctt wrftes: "I am en-
cation that's based on shining Sunday school wear In cashable ^ marrted but I am
simplicity. They're very different linen-like rayon worn with de- lmost afrald ^ ^ ^ead. as In
from the demure little dress that
la been classic for small fry.
A tiny sun dress, for sizes
tachaWe black velveteen scarf; smce dWorce
and mlniftu",,pouicthireDa8;' -botl,,l have come to realise that I
trimmed n ball fringe couid probably hare held my
three to six, has Its own small There are other high style a t rril( together, If I had
bolero jacket. The jacket has notes in this sub-teen group The, my pride, my temper,
white pique collar and cuffs.knittedI midrifl^U shown here ;ftnd ^^ me mto % m.
trimmed with removable black'too. and so Is the knitted curt to
velvet bows: it makes the dress anchor the push-up sleeve, i
right for Sunday school wear. |There ar dolman sleeves. diag-| "what chance does a woman
With Jacket off. the dress can go
right to the beach.
A second dress for small girls.
In tissue gingham, has the same
kind of halter-type sleeve Une
onal button placements and poc-
kets that slash Into the side full-
ness of skirts.
The small girl, walking In the
seen in adult fashions. Navy i Easter parade, can wear a white
elastic webbing nips In the organdy dress that has a nest of
waist Just as it does n grown-up colored buttons shaped like eggs
styles. on the pocket. The colors for
PANAMA AMERICAN
WANT AD
AC*
CAN FILL YOUR NEEDS!
who wasn't too bright about her
marriage have of making a sec-
ond marriage a success?"
That depends on the woman,
and what she learned from her
experience.
Judging from your letter It
sounds as though you hare er-
ery chance of making a happy
second marriage.
Why? Because you have ma-
tured In the past two years.
You have grown up enough so
that you can see some of the
blame for the marriage failure
was yours. What Is more, you
are honest enough to admit It.
With that kind of adult atti-
tude, you will undoubtedly work
much harder to make marriage
v. urk with your second husband
than you did with your first
You hare also found out how
foolish it Is for a woman to let
pride and temper drire her to
tne dlrorce courts. Certainly you
should never make that mistake
a*atn ..
So quit doubting yourself. You
have a right to a second chance
at happiness.
Don't be ashamed of your past
mistakes, but be proud that you
have learned from them and
that you need never make the
sam edtstakes again.
That is the courageoue attl-
_ tude to take toward living.
Helpful Hints
TO disguise scratches on your
furniture, darken by rubbing a
piece of walnut, pecan or Bra-
ail nut meat into the area
or by carefully applying a little
iodine to the scratch.
w.
omen i
UJU
Before you put handbags
away, stuff crumpled tissue
paper Inside to help hold the
bag In shape.
Leather will' stay suppled If you
apply a thin coating of white
vaseline with a soft cloth. Rub
thoroughly, and then remore
excess.
To restore velveteen and cor-
duroy, hang in steam-filled
bathroom or draw underside of
materiel over a damp cloth laid
on a hot upturned iron.
Place unwrapped soap In an
empty suitcase or traveling bag
to help prevent musty odors.
If you must fold a rubber
garment for storing purposes,
use dusting powder between the
surfaces that touch.
For best reception, your ra-
dio should not be placed with
its back flat against the wall
Leave about an Inch of space.
Remove cooking stains from
an aluminum pot with a fine
abrasive scouring powder. When
scouring falls, boll an add so-
lutionvinegar and waterIn
the spot
By GAT PALLET
NEW YORK, Feb. 23 (UP), -m
The homemaker'* Jobs is easier
an dher family is batter fed be-
cause of the man in tpe labor-
atory. There still is room for
food Improvement and Increased
understanding of science's role
In our eating.
That was the gist of discus-
sion at an Inter-industry foods
conference, sponsored by the
Manufacturing Chemists Asan.
The association Is seeking mod-
iflcatlon of legislation now be-
fore Congress affecting us* of
chemicals in food.
Mary Barber home economist
and food consultant to the Ar-
my quartersmaster, told the
chemists that women fear gen-
eral reference to chemicals In
food and don't understand the
experts' "glib references" tonla-
cln, rlboflavin and thlamine.
"Chemistry has released the
homemaker from many Jobs,"
she said. "The homemaker is
grateful but does not. under-
stand what has been done for
her. Science should make chem-
icals less foreign and less
frightening to the public.
"The approach can be prac-
tical. "Tell th ehousewife Why
fruit is sprayed, emphasising
the greater, yield and better
quality and stress the advisabil-
ity of washing all fruits eaten
raw."
Miss Barber said housewife
needed to understand simple
chemistry in relation to cooking
why cream of tartar invert
sugar, so that finer crystal are
formed In cake, frotting; why
fudge is creamier if beats
when cool; or why sour milk
makes a whiter, more tender
biscuit.
"Ail those are simple kitchen
procedures," the food consultant
said. "Nevertheless, all inrolr
chemistry and nhyslos. -Million
of dollars are spent yearly la
food research: many millions
more are spent In advertising
and sales; and women still fear
chemicals."
Dr. Prank Ounderton, Mo-
chemist with the Pillsbury Mills,
discussed health improvement
through food enrichment.
"Berl-berl, pellagra and severe
nutritional anemia are much
less prevalent since major foods
from grains hare been enrich-
cd," Ounderson said.
He added that the disease of
rickets has become "a rarity*
because Vitamin D has beea
added to evaporated and bottled
milk and to other'food*
Always take hold of the plug
when detaching a cord from an
outlet or appliance. Pulling on.
cord may loosen connections
within the plug which could
blow a fuse.
Fabric lamp 'shades will last
a lot longer if you wash them
from time to time. Wipe parch-
ment, heavy paper, or similar
shades wsth a soapy cloth
sponge rapidly, and allow to
dry quickly. Keep cloth as dry
as possible.


SUNDAY. FEBRUARY M, 19S2
ftt SUNDAY AMERICAN
PAOS #1*

pacific Society
#
&, 17, &IU 31 &/U 332t
GOVERNOR AND MRS. NEWCOMER ENTERTAIN
The Governor of the Panama Cuul and Mrs. Francis R.
Newcomer wata hoeta to a group of f rienda on Thursday ata
luncheon Wen at the Governor's Residence In honor of Mr.
and Mrs. fletar R. Daspard, of Syracuse. New York.
Mr: and Mrs. Despard are vlalter* on the Isthmus and
ara meets during their stay In Fanama of Mrs. Despard's
hrrtierand sister-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. Robert i Royd, of
Colonel and Miss Kints
Ehiartaln
Colonel and Mrs. Francia P.
Krnt were hosts at a cocktail
buffet on Thursday eveningv at
their home at Fort Clayton giv-
en in Honor of their house guests
Brigadier General Silas Reach
HAys. Deputy Surgeon oaneraL
U.S. Army and Colonel Robert
Black, who arrived Thursday for
a visit to the Isthmus.
Spptain and Mrs. Wast
nfertaln Friends L '
Captain Marvm J. West the
Captain of the Port of Balboa
and Mrs. West entertained a
froup of heir friends at a buf-
et supper on Wednesday at the
Albrook Air Force Base Officers
Club.______
Dr. and Mrs. Alfaro
Give cocktail Party
Dr. and Mrs. Ricardo J. Alfa-
ro were hosts on Wednesday
evening at a cocktail party at
their home given in honor of
their sons-in-law and daughters,
Mr. and Mrs. Henry CabellMad-
dux. Jr., and Mr. and Mrs. Frank
(Boot> (Brte/$
By United Press
MMerson selleck 1* an ex-
tremely readable novel by Carl
jonas (Uttle. Brown) about a
latter day Babbitt. Jefferson
lived in a middle-sized mid-
western city was a ^publican
who regarded tne late s*rnri4ra<.
Roo*ev*lt as a madman although
a "gifted" one. and tried to live
bv a cread of "straight shooting.
fair play, good humor, taking the
rough with the smooth, the hard
with the easy." We see him
through hi* own eyes itrom.the
reminiscences he dictated to *
tap* recorder Just before hi*
death from a heart attack in
May 1980,-wlth appropriate ex-
planatory notes by members o
his family and by hU dootor and
long-time friend. The episode*
run from the tragic to the hu-
ttlgtc account of the "bathtub
gtn" days of prohibition....
Volume HI of the seven-vol-
ume series The Army Air Forces
ir World War U (Chicago Unl-
Vexiity Pre**) completo the rec-
ordof what the air force aceom-
Bllshealn trie European and Me-
diterranean theaters The tory
prepared under th* editorship of
Weiley Frank Craven of Prince-
ton University and James Lea
Cate of the University of Chica-
go includes an account of Oper-
ation Orossbow, which neutralte
ed posiiblv the greatest threat to
allied victory Hitler's guided
missile project. This series, well
ocumented by official records,
nd put together by a staff of ci-
vilian historians constitutes an
invaluable and objective record
of the airphase of World War n.
Daphne Rooke has told a story
that will grip the reader from
the first to the last pag* of nsr
newest hovel Mittee. (Hougston-
Mlfflln). She has created some
odd and forceful characters. Set
in South Africa, which Mrs.
Rooke obviously knows well. Mit-
tee 1* the story of a young white
girl and her mulatto friend and
servant, against a semi-savage
background of Boers, lions, kop-
jes and Kaffirs. A Book-of-th*-
MonthClub selection.
Jumping Jupiter was a life-
sized caricature of a goat that
kept a toy buyer from getting
fired and that brought about her
Tomartce with an expert on
woods from Grand Rapids. It is
also the title of an hilarious,
sometimes satirical novej bv Er-
nestine Ollbreth Carev (Crow-
ell) A former vaudeville star, a
fluttery stylist, and an opinion-
ated executive are among the
other characters who give the
reader a sense of amazement
that g big department store Is a-
ble to open Its doors each morn-
ing with all the shenanigans that
go on behind the scene*...
Diminishing Return by Lenard
Kaufman 'Doubledav* Is a bitter
novel about the tribulations of
the writing life which should
prove popular in "the trade"
without offering much in the
way of aeneral appeal. The hero
is a book author of considerable
talent but disappointing aales
who has to combat efforts of hi*
publisher to get him to write
trip* that will sell and attempts
Of his. family to make him quit
Writing altogether and eel a iob
that will nut food on the table.
The highlight of the book is a
devastating word picture of a
publisher.
H. Waller who arrived on the
Isthmus Monday from Washing-
ton, D.C. for a vl*lt with their
parents.
Farewell Dinner Honors
Mr. and Mrs. Alfaro
Mr. and Mr*. Antonio Alfaro,
who are leaving soon for San
Francisco, California, were hon-
ored by a group of their friend*
5t a farewell dinner given Tues-
ay at the home of Mr. and Mr*.
Eduardo Ohlarl.
Consul General and Mrs.
Sanche* Entertained
The Consul General of Pana-
ma in Havana. Cuba and Mrs.
Cesar* Sanchez, who are vaca-
tioning on the Isthmus, were
honored at a cocktail party re-
cently given by Mr. and Mrs. Al-
fredo Alemn, Jr., at their home
at El Coco del Mar.
Colonel and Mrs. Nourse
Hosts for Cocktail-Buffet
Colonel and Mr*. Robert S.
Nourse were hosts to a group of
their friends at a cocktail buffet
8arty given at their home on
uarry Height* on Thursday
evening.
$1.50 per person. Dinner will be
served at 6:00 p.m. and the
meeting will begin at 7:30 p.m.
All Elks are requested to attend.
Craft Class Registration
May Be Made
Registration may be made for
Craft Classes by phoning Mrs. J.
Clarence Francis at Balboa-317i.
Legion Bingo
To Have SIMM Jackpet
Bingo will be played this even-
ing at 7:30 at the American Le-
gion Club at Fort Amador. A
door prize and a Jackpot of
$100.00 will be added attractions.
Members and their guest* are
invited to attend and arrange-
ments have been made with bus
drivers to take players directly to
the club on request.
Executive Board
Will Meet Wednesday
Th* meeting of the Balboa
Women's Club Executive Board
will be held on Wednesday at
9:00 a.m. at the Jewish Wel-
fare Board Center in Balboa.
Evening Guild
To Meet Tuesday
The Evenlna Guild of the Ca-
thedral of St. Luke in Ancon will
meet on Tuesday at 7:30 p.m.
at the. home of Miss Josephine
Withers of 0759 Williamson Place
In Balboa.
Mr. Flood
Leaves for Barranqullla
Mr. Douglas Flood, the United
States Consul in Barranqullla,
Colombia, left by plane on
Thursday morning for Barran-
qullla after a vacation of several
weeks spent on the isthmus.
Guests at Hotel El Panama
Mr. and Mrs. George Hay-
hurst of New York and Mr. and
Mrs. William Ramsey of Toron-
to. Canada, arrived on the isth-
mus o nMonday from New Yo<-'-
aboard the 8.S. Ancon and ha (I
been guests at the Hotel II Pan-
ama.
Mrs. Uribe Gives
Tea fat Friends
' Mr*. Luis I. Uribe entertain-
ed a large group of her friends
at a tea given at her home on
Thursday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Despard
Sail on Ancon
Mr. and Mrs. Victor R, Des-
pard of Syracuse. New York and
Mr. and Mrs. Viotor R. Despard,
Jr. of Lancaster, Pennsylvania,
sailed Friday aboard the 6 8.
Ancon tor New York after a visit
on the isthmus as the house
guest* of Mr. and Mr*. Robert
J, Boyd of La cresta.
Mrs. Vaq I.eight
Sails for States
Mrs. Pauline Van Leight of
New York, who has bean the
house guest of the Governor of
the Panama Canal and Mrs.
Francis K. Newcomer for the
past several days sailed Friday
aboard the S.S. Ancon for New
'Frank Lee Sharp
Is Newcomer Here
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Sharp of
! Summit, announce the arrival of
a baby son. Frank Lee Sharp, on
Tuesday. February 19, at the
Gorges Hospital.
Prank Lee is the grandson of
Mr, and Mrs. Frank Vlolette, of
ella Vista.
Play Reading Group
To Meet Tomorrow
The Play-Reading Group of
the Canal Zone College Club will
meet on Monday evening at 7:30
at the apartment of Miss Doro-
thy Moody. 0435-A. Franglpanl
Street, Ancon.
The program will be conduct-
ed by Mrs. George o Lee and
will be based on the musical com-
edy, "The King And I."
Members of the group will
please not* that the place of the
meeting has been changed from
that which was announced In the
yearbook.
Bridge Tournament
Monday Evening
The regular Bridge Tourna-
ment will be played on Monday
evening at 7:00 in the Card Room
of th* Hotel Tivoil. All Interested
bridge players are Invited to at-
tend and play in the tourna-
ment. Those planning to attend
are asked to be prompt.
Beta Slgaaa Phi
Will Meet T
- Tuesday
Loulae Klemmetaen and Nan-
nette Lynch will be co-hostesse*
at a meeting of Alpha Chapter.
Beta Sigma Phi Sorority, on
Tuesday evening at the Sorority
House in Curundu.
Peggy Werta will discuss De-
corating Your Home Today."
Elks to Hold
Special Meeting Wednesday
The Benevolent and Protective
Order of Elks In Balboa will hold
a special meeting "Nat Exalted
Rtuerg Right" on Wednesday at
the Bits Club. Admission will be
(Compiled by Publishers'
Weekly)
Fiction
THE CAINE MUTINY
Herman Wouk.
MELVILLE GOODWIN, USA
John P- Marquand.
THE CRUEL SEA
Nicholas Monaarrat.
MOSES
Sholem Asch.
THE WANDERER
Mika Waltarl.
THE PRESHJENT'SLADY
Irving Stone.
WAIT FOR THE WAGON
Mary Lasswell.
THE CATCHER IN THE RYE
J. D. Salinger.
Non-Fiction ___
THE NEW YORKER TWEN-
TY-FIFTH ANNIVERSARY
ALBUM
THE SEA AROUND US
Rachel L. Carson.
CLOSING THE RING
Winston S. Churchill.
THE F0RRE8TAI. DIARIES
Ed. hy Water Millls and S.
Duf field.
A RAN CALLED PETER
Catherine Marshall.
UI'IIL" l I Z
The snow removal equipment
of some town* consists of nothing
more than a prayer for a hoot
wave mss
Jin
OU
Enjoy a versatile hair-do
created expressly for you
by our expert stylists.
COLD WAVE
Special 7 50
ffl?fNT 2-1322
DIABLO HTS.
BEAUTY SHOP
(formerly Ancoa Beauty Shop)
LOUISE HARTMAN. Manager
SIDE GLANCES
By Calbraitb
T. M. HH. U. (. '. .
^Atlantic ^)ocietu
Be. 195, (*U* VMpkm* frlu 378
MRS. SWENNERFELT COMPLIMENTED WITH TEA
Mrs. Hubert Hart, of Gatun, entertained Friday afternoon
with an elaborate tea in the ballroom of the Hotel Washing-
ton, to compliment her mother, Mrs. Leila Sweenerfeit, of
Pasadena, California, who is returning to the States next
week.
Mrs. C.T. Swearlngen and Mrs.
Rosemary Reardon presided at
the long tea table.
Shower and Morning Cedan
To Bonar Mrs. GregoryT!
The Cristobal Woman's Club isj
sponsoring a morning coffee and)
handkerchief shower to be given
at the Red Cross Buildt
day at 9:00 a.m. to horn
R Gregory before her
departure.
Dr. and Mrs. Gregory
Guests at Dinner Party
Mr. and Mrs. Leslekh Davis
The guests were: Mrs. William and Mr. and Mrs. B. FT McClel-
Nessler, Mrs. David Marshal, Mrs. land entertained with a dinner
Carlton Hallett, Mrs. Wendel party at the Davis residence,
Cotton, Mrs. Joseph Coffin, Mrs. Friday evening, to honor Dr. and
Qeddes, Mrs. Arnold Hudglns. Mrs. R. R. Gregory who are leav-
Mrs. Floyd Forrest. Mrs. P. H.| ing to reside In Florida.
Boggs, Mrs. Semon Therlot, Mrs.
J. A. Cunningham, Mrs. Lee The Invited guests were: Rev-
Nash, Mrs. Robert Thomas, Mr*, erend and Mrs. J. W. L. .Graham,
Walter Watts, Mrs. John Metzger, Mrs. Margaret Austin and Rev.
Mrs. Tracey White. Mrs. William! and Mrs. J. W. Limkeman.
McLaughlin. Jr., Mrs. Benjamin ---------
Brundage, Mrs. Marcum, Mrs. Mrs. Carroll Honored
Charle* J. Boyce. Mrs. Martin At Card Party w-.
Sawyer. Mrs. George Roth. Mrs. At the weekly morning of i-votlnns arid Reveril
Raymond Ralph. Mrs. Albert bridge sponsored by the Fort Da- mond Grav ol a*'
Pate, Mrs. Wayne Hatting, Mrs.; vis Ladles Club Mrs. Robert Car-!5g_n-.at ^ker He
Fred Schwartz, Mrs. Frank roll was presented a corsage of oMn a mirhbor tf old
The party win not be
to club members. All
Mrs. Gregory's are
vlted to attend.
Evening Crrcle Ml
The Evening Ctt0)*>,
tobal union Church
morrow at 7:3. ,
of Mr. Roscoe F. Halnln
from the church in Ne
bal. Mrs. Reynold Vai
co-hostess for tig* evi
Moumblow, Mrs. R. 8. Ward. Mrs. lottery tickets as a bon voyage
B. B. Gray, Mrs. Vestal Morris,
Mrs. Jan Van der Zee, Mrs. T.
Lewis, Mrs. Paul Beck, Miss Dor-
present. She i* leaving next week
with her husband, Lieut. Carroll
for the States. He has been a*-
"Oh, y*, I hav to chan*;* it, mother! Bill's doming homo
from Korea and he never knew I wat anything but
Mondar
Eccentric, Bitter Wills Enliven
Collection Of Ex-Circuit Judge
ST. LOUIS, Feb. 23 (UP)Fred
3. Hoffmeister, retired circuit
ludge, pursuing a hobby of 35
years, has built up one of the
Haven, Conn. A "broadmlnded
woman, she left an $l,i00-a-
ear-income from her estate to
Ira. Jeanette Peterson Wallace
largest collections of odd wills of Philadelphia, who was Mrs.
Melller's husband's "other wife."
Meliier had been married to
both women for 20 year* and on-
ly on hi* death did the women
learn of each other's existence
and became the best of friends.
La Boca Glee Club
To Sing At Albrook
Tonight At Eight
r- J2&M Bca olee ,ub, w,u
son who receives an estate from'D'*8* an .h?ur of cnoral mu-
fla ancestors Is under some kind ,CJ^v P m t the Al-
of obligation to transmit the brook Base chapel,
same to their posterity; this obll-' Th 40-.vo, K1" c'jjb J u.n"
gatlon does not He on me, who er. e direction of Miss Emily
never inherited a shilling from1Butener
any ancestor or relative,'^
When Brlgham Young died on
Aug. 20, 1877. he left an estate!
of 12.500,000 in rust for his fam-,
files. The families were divided
into classes. At the time of hil
from all over the world.
One of Hoffmeister'* favorites
Is that of Herman Oberwetss of
Anderson county, Texas.
"First thing 1 want done,"
Oberwels* wrote, "I dont want
my brother Oscar to get a dam
thing I got. He is a mumser and
he done me out of $400 14 years
since."
The former judge said Benja-
min Franklin left a 40-page will
and several pages ara extremely
interesting, such a* hi* comment
on inherited wealth:
othy Dennis, Mrs. Paul Dignam,! signed for duty In Georgia.
Mrs. R. P. Dignam, Miss Oer-i cards were played with twen-
malne Dignam, Mrs. Michael i ty ladles participating. The wln-
Bnezinskl, Mrs. Fred Huldqulst, ners were: Mrs. Margaret King
Mrs. E, B. Rainier, Mrs. Harry" and Mrs. Walter Bkelstaitt*.
Linker Mrs. Peter Vaucher, Mrs.l Mrs. William Bennett presided
John Taber, Mrs. B. D. Humph- at the coffee table.
rey, Mrs. Charles Hardy, Mrs. H. ______
E. Plhlgren. Mrs. Ralph Graham,' The Dance Round-Up"
Miss Martha Graham, Mrs. Stan-1 At Cristobal "Y '
ley Nelson and Miss Grace Wil-i Madge Locke will present her
Hams.
(Continued on Page'
Visitors Introduced at
Cocktail Party
Lieutenant Commander
Mrs. J. F. Cride rentertalned at
their residence on the Coco Solo: acts Act.
annual dance recital at the Cris-
tobal Armed Forces. "Y" Satur-
day, March 1 at 7:30 p.m. Fifty
dancers from towns on both sides
and of the Isthmus will participate.
The show is divided Into three
1 Is "Down On the
Naval Station, Saturday evening, Farm"; Act 2, "Exotic." and Act
preceding the dance at the Offi-j 3, From Here and There."
cers Club, to Introduce Com-1 Tap, ballet and acrobatic rou-
mander Crlder's aunt and par-' tines will be displayed In such
ents Mr. and Mrs. Marvin J. Oil-i numbers as the Farmerettes, the
leaple, and Mrs. Estell Taylor of > Dairy Maids. Butterflies, South
Indianapolis. :8ea laiand. The Shotgun Wed-
-t ., d,nS. Junfle Rhythm and the
Invited to the cocktail party to; gWOrd Dance
meet the visitors
mander and Mrs.
Commander and Mrs. W.' W. Be-
rnia, Commander and Mrs. W. D.
King, Lt. Commander and Mrs.
P. L. Balay, Lt. Commander and
Mrs. A. P. Anderson, Lt. com-
mander and Mrs. H. E. Schmidt, u
Lt. Commander and Mrs. W. W. ,on church Auxiliary are spon-
8tevens,Lt.Commander and Mrs.; sorln a progrel8ive dinner to be
T. L. Applequlst, Lt Commander, lven FrWay evening starting at
and Mrs. V. A Schweitzer Lt.| g o-docn. cocktails will be serv-
Commander and Mrs. R. K. Orif-; ed at the residence of Mrs. Fre-
fln. Lt Commander and Mrs ft.! d Boston, salads at the home
D. Kunkle, U and Mrs Roy Niel- of Mrg WUUam Van Slden, Jr.,
sen. Lt. and Mrs. W. L. Hall. Lt. ehop suev tt tne nome of Mrg
Kl ^ytf-:&'?\OtorV! Poole, Jr. and_dessert and
w": Cm-! Admission is fifty cent* per
iS'ii '! person and is open to the general
public.
Progressive Dinner
In Gatun
The members of Mrs. New-
hard's Group of the Gatun Un-
death, he had 18 living wive* and
three deceased. There were 4i
a""">
jk X U.
Mrs. W. E. Simpson, Lt. and Mrs.
M. L. Lilleboe, Mrs. Ruth Bowen,
Lt. (jgi and Mrs. L. A Snead. Lt.
ijgi and Mrs. M. L. Leahy, and
C.W. and Mrs. L. J. Unzicker.
children and one adopted child.
The estate was divided into 19. NEW YORK, Feb. 23 different part*. > late Roger Fry (18SS-1934)
1ft October of 192A a Canadian,! ?*lonp'l *> tj long array of dls-
Charles Vance Miller, died and! tlngujshed English critics who
left his wish that $600,000 be! contributed so much to th* un-
paid from his estate to the Tor- provement of art appreciation in
onto woman who bore the mo*t| the EnglUh peaking world,
children in th* last 10 years aft-
er W* death. The Ontario Su-1 T* thought of himself as a
preme Court in January of 1938 man who has "an inch to explain
gave the prize to four women,' his reactions to works of art." He
each the mother of nine eligible always went beyond that analy-
chlldren. "1* and tried to size up the lndi-
Rockwell Sayre of Chicago re-vidual artist's contribution to the
versed the order of leaving moft- spiritual inheritance of mankind.
ey to animal* When he specified R> never allowed his thinking
in his wUl that his executof* to lose contact with his sensa-
should buy 150 boxes of candy tlons. That saved him from be-
and ship them to 150 persona' coming dogmatic. It also pre-
whom Sayre listed a* hi* "fel- vented him from, formulating
Surprise Shower
And Card Party
A surprise shower was given
11 voure

tow warriors
against cats.
in the world war
coffee at the residence of Mr.
Lee Nash.
A similar dinner was given last
dry season and friends from all
over the Atlantic side enjoyed lt
immensely. Tickets are $1.50 for
adults and 75 cents for children.
They may be obtained from any
of the members, call any of the-
.above mentioned ladies, or Mrs.
last evening at the home of Mr. Newhard for iurtr,er lnforma-
and Mrs, Noel Gibson, of Marga-1 tlon
rita, to honor three seta f "ex*|
pectant" parents. The honoree*
were Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Frost.'
Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Davey and
Lieut, and Mrs. John M. Nolan.
A gift of silver dollars were
presented each couple from their
friend*.
The party was given by Mr. 1
and Mrs. Gerhard Lust, Mr. and
Mrs. Luke Palumbo, Mr. and Mrs.
Carl Maedl, Mr. and Mrs. O. E.
Jorstad, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Beck/
and Mr. and Mrs. Gibson. I
Don't
read this
if
rich
You wouldn't be
Interested
BUT if you're a wide-awake
businessman concerned with
the advertising and ale* pro-
motion of your progressive
buslnesa, you'll want to know
that our CLASSIFIED
COLUMNS offer you the faat-
est, moat economical, most
convenient way to reachcu*-
tomers!
Every month every week
... very dayTHE PANAMA
AMERICAN carries MUftE
WANT ADS than all of%er
dally paper* In Panam* con-
tained!

Buffet refreshments were serv-
ed and card* were played. The;
place cards were miniature egg-
shell cradles trimmed with ruf-'
fled lace and pink and blue rib-
bons. A pink and blue color
scheme was used In the appoint-
eertain general e*thetic truths, i m*nts of the buffet table.
His "French. Flemish and Brit-: The other guests were: Mr. and j
In Campsie, Australia, a man lh Art" (Coward-McCanni is aivfr Raymond E. Crimmel, Ut.:
whoee wile would never let him perfect example of his penetrat- and Mrs. Reynold Vann, Mr. and
get the last word finally got lt In ing and enjoyable art criticism. Mrs. Roscoe Halnlng, Mr. and
his will, Francis Reginald Lord Herbert Read, one of the most 1 Mrs. Ooodhead. Sergeant and
left his widow "one shilling for prominent English art critics of Mrs. Edward Dickinson and Ser-,
tram fare to some place to drown1 cur day, has a totally different geant and Mrs. Coffin.
concept of art criticism. In his
herself."
Another wound up with: "And
to my Wife I bequeath the bal-
ance of my estate, both real and
personal, including my pants,
whfch she has wanted to wear
for the past 15 years/
In Woodbridge, NJ.. a Chinese
named John Ling left his son
one dollar with the wish that he
use the dollar "to purchase a
rope long and strong enough to
support his Irish wife."
Meaning of Art'* (Pitman) he
starts from such abstract defi-
nition* as "beauty is a unity of
formal relations among our
senae-perceptlona.''
The of fort that toe* Into the;
figuring of uch definitions 1*'
probably very great, yet lt well-;
nigh defeat* it* own purpose.
Thinking lb abstract terms ha*
a tendency to become dogmatic
and scholastic. Read tries to
One of the mcot unusual will1 avoid such pitfalls by making
in the Hoffmeister collection ia
that of Mrs. Etta Melller of New
PANAMA CANAL EMPLOYEES MUTUAL
BENEFIT ASSOCIATION
_J??Jr*t?f.,T,2?Mj **"" af the Panam Canal
^?4 ffctaal Benefit Assoelation will be heM at
Balkan Clah*M Tt am February 27th. The
to attend.
?^emterafl tatnv1tedM
W. A. MOORE, Sec.
February 1, UK.

ample use of the ideas of other
art historian* and art critics.
in other word*, be keeps his
bearing by staying n good com-
pany. The ninety different sub-
jects treated in his book, rang*
from "Baauty," "Form," "Pat-
tern" and "Distortion" to "Chi-
nase Art," Rubens," "Natural-
ism," "Modern Sculpture" and
"Art and Society."
Paul Mocsanyi,
GAMEI WHERE YOC FIND IT
WD L1AMBPORT. P. (UP)
David A. Scott hunted in vain
for deer during a two-day bunt-
ing trip, then returned to his
Job as a truck driver and the
next day shot an eight-point
buck while making a routine de-
livery.
HAVE YOU
MADE YOUR
RESERVATIONS
FOR
CARNIVAL
AT
EfiaW
Tel. 3-iset
and make mire you'll hive a-UM*-
fOr ny or (It at the
TOUR WONDWrUL NIGHT*
OF CARNIVAL 1UMYMAKJ0VO'<
- Witt -
ANGELO JASPE
& Hit Orchestra!
VERGARA
& His Carnivol Band!
SATCKOAT

CORONATION of MARITZA I
SUNBAV
POLXRRA NIOHT
Prim for flu mod boaulihil
national laafil
MONDAY
MAMARRACHO NIGHT
Anything gaa* *DSttan*g!
TU
COMPAMA JCIGHT
* Burying of tto PUO
-M am WC-
En trance
vss
evening:
Tl'ESDAY EVENING
sj.e*
Continuous music
till dawn very night
rtntrvatlems held
till 9M p.m. only
v*9mtt
-A Kirtufcy Haiti
B
R
A
N
C
H
flew xfLrrivals.,t
SHOES
* Patent Leather
White Suede
Spectators
Flats
In AAA sizes too!
RH0DA
MAIN STORE: 42 Jmto Amieneia Ava.
BRANCH STORE: % TWoel Ave**


RtwnAY AMFRTC.*
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY M, IMS
MW *T*
'
-
II
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru PA Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
.
L1.W1 eriRVlCE
'
MORRISON*

SALON OE BELUtCA AMERICANO
h, u wan lllk IM
IU08RO U*
UCSSaWt
BOTICA JAKLTON
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
Na *7 "" *eaI fll
No lt.17 CeatraJ ..-
12 words-
Minimum for
3c. each additional
word.
FOR SALE
Household
crio- yvLENorge refrigerator, 60
^ete 8 cubic ttf $75.00. Norge
-ng. s^.oo. Can f.. c..y-
ton
4128.
SALE i Overstuffed Sofa,
sections; Chino closet book-
SSrmahofl.ny coffee table; mo;
hogfny "ested tobies; ceder che*,
water heater; olsssWore;
furniture. Telephone I
-3067 offer 6 p. W.._
CO
__ Furnishings, parlor.
dinette, modern, new
Biton. 2 138-A. Curundu.
Phorte 83-6n9.olter 4. p. rrt.
IT-"Studio Couch, rug,
treadle sewing mochine,
2 beds, fobles. bookcose.
Household rtides. No. 4,
2. Domingo Dioi St.. Pon-
FFS^EM^KBOony dining table
9 dining choirs, breakfast tab.e
ond&nolrs; 5 bed* ]d m0{1^
es high chair; 3 odd tables tf&ffl
dsk- lamp, 3 cornice brands 4 1 ,
ew p.cnic "aske. jug Elactro-
|UX vocuum. 0823 Plank St
Phone 2-4402.__________________
fOR SALE
Real Estate
FINANCING
'Service Personnel and
U.S. Civilian Government Employe
new used car through
GOVERNMENT MPLOYIS FINANCI
CO
Fort Worth/ Texas
Also Direct
Loans Automobile
Serving oovemmem employe and
Service Pereonne' m the Cenoi Zone
tot 14 year. With out financing
you insurance automatically adjusted
tp U. S. coverage.
ARANGMINTS CAM SI MAOl
THROUGH LOCAL AUTOMOilli
DEALER
FOR SALE;House in New Arraijon
>i. c\ 7r,A Avenue. I IW
square feet, tile floor, mahogany
paneling, 1000 mts. Jock Davis.
Box 5028, Cocoli.
C. Z.
FOR SALE:Ideal home, concrete.
City convergences, fruited. FenT
ced land. Owner leaving. Make
offer. Phone 1283-J Colon.
FOR SALE:Good established in-
come, producing business, self.
operated end interesting ideal. For
retired couple, wishing to stay In
Panamo and be Independent, writ*
Box G. E. 134, Pmorha de-
tails.
FOR SALE: Cottages, completely
furnished, Sonto Clar Beoch.
Terms available, for nformotion.
Phone 6-4*1.
FOR SALE
Automobile
Agencies Cosmos, Automobile Row
29, will solve your Auto-Problem.
Tel. Panama 2-4721. Open o
day on Saturdays. ._______
FOR SALE;1917
passenger coupe,
condition. New
Studeboker 5-
Good running
battery. House
163 Pedro Miguel. Phone 4-307.
*OR SALE:1949 be Luxe Ford
Station Wagon V8 with overdrive,
new tires, 27.000 miles. $900.00.
Coll Ft. Clayton 4128
MISCELLANEOUS
De rea heve e >** preblem?
Write AkeMHri AtMsmtMW
2031 Aaee*. C. Z.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
SPOT REDUCING
Take inches off hips, waist, or legs
quickly and safely without diet or
exercise. Call 83-5245 for oppoint-
ment for o free trial treatment.
FOR SALE:Angels, crosses, head
stone, and all monuments; foi
Corozol and Mount Hope. New
reduced prices, coll MARMOLE-
RA, phone 2-2656 Panam.
RESORTS
Oceonwd cottage, Santa
Clara. Bo* 435. Balboo. Phone
Ponomo 3-1877. Cristobal 3-1673
Gromlich s Santa Clara beoch-
i.oilages. Electric ice boxes, go
stoves, moderte rotes. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
FOR RENT
Apartments
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished unfurnished apart-
ments. Ma>d service optional. Con-
tort office 8061 tOth Street. New
Cristobal, telephone '386 Colon.
lOMMtKCIAL iJ
PROFESSIONAL
We have everything
to keep vmir Lawn
aod Garden beautiful
during the dry season
fOOli Wheelbarrow
Hose Insectleiaea
Fencing Fertilisers
8prayers Weedkillers
8prinklers Fungicides
FOR SALE: 2 1-4x3 1-4 model
C Busch Press comer, 4.5 Ek-
tar lens with flosh Supermatic
shutter. Kalart range finder, focal
spot, lens hood, K2 filter, portro
lens, film pack adapter and cose
oil in good condition. $95.00 if
token now. Cpl. Leo Ardolf, 7465
Army Unit, Corozol, C. Z.
AQUARIUM
IN
HOLLYWOOD
BY ERSKINE JOHNSON
HOLLYWOOD, (NEA) Guys
FRIENDS:Baby An- and r^n.,. Ariene Dahl, facing a
FOR SALE:1947 Pontioc 4-door
sedan, good tires, radio. $950.-
00. If interested call Colon 723.
KhT~SALI:1941 Ford Taor. 6
cylinder, good condition. Tele-
phone Bolboo 3082.
FOR SALE:Beoutiful Chrysler New
Yorker 1948, 18,000 miles. Phone
Cristobal 3-1454.
FOR SALt:r-Oldsmobile "88" 1952.
Information house 25-H Coco S-
lito. Call 88-358 Fort Gulick.
FOR SALE:1950 Chevrolet 1 Ton
Ponel Delivery Truck. Used 10
months. Like new. Tel. 2-2777.
Molino Ferreinol, Calle Montese-
rin No, 10.
gel Fish, 15 Cts. edch, Bettas, 10
and 5 Cts. 2 months old. Coll
Panama 2-1268.
camera for the first time since
she left MOM nine months ago.
Is hailing her escape from the
FOR SALE: Grand gas stove. 4 "sweet little things I had
burners, large size, insulated. '"11^*^. opposite John Payne
size chorcol-otor bro,ler ond :^. PP^^,, ,t p/ra.
lorge oven. Excellent condition
$200.00, also one storkline De
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
2? Central Are. Tel. S-614S
Geographic Survey
Finds New Comet
WASHINGTON, D. ft, Feb. 28
The National Geographic So-
ciety announces the discovery ol
a new comet in the constella-
tion Virgo.
The new heavenly wanderer
was first seen on a photograph-
ic plate exposed on Palomar
Mountain, California, on the
night of January 30, 1952. Its
light was captured by the great
48-inch Schmidt telescope, oper-
ated by California Institute of
Technology Astronomer Robert
Hrrrington.
The comet is of the 15th mag-
nitude. Its tail is about live
minutes of arc long. On the
night of discovery the comet's
position was right ascension, 12
hours, 33.4 minutes: declination,
plus 11 degrees, 38.4 minutes. Its
dally motion is 30 seconds east
and 13.8 minutes north.
The new comet is the fifth
discovered in the last two years
by the National Geographic Sc-
ctetv-Palomar Observatory Sky
Southern Witchcraft Book
Tells How To Hex Everything
KNOXVILLE, Tenn., Feb. 23
(UP) A practicing disciple erf
witchcraft said wives with errant
husbands need only use a sly
trlclc of sorcery to frustrate the
plans of their two-timing mates.
If the lonely wife will just
wrap one of his neckties tightly
around her leg when the rascal
leaves for a date, he'll find it 1m-
Eosslble to make any headway in
is outside courtship.
it's all there In Dr. Oble Lee
Roddie's little black book, long
with his other "recipes" for "lay-
ing a burden on your enemy's
heart." "winning court cases,"
busting up a party" and caus-
ing "sudden death/'
You can "bust up people" with
an egg. You can give them "fun
ning feet" with T'chasing tr^st."
You can "Induce a fuss" With
skin scraped from the bottom of
your feet. You can "rebuild your
natura" with "coon root and
whiskey."
Rockwell Choral
Group To Sing
At Union Church
The music committee of the
Cristobal Union Church has an-
nounced that the Rockwell Glee
Club will present a full length
concert at the Church on March
18.
The Rockwell Glee Club Is un-
der the direction of Augustus
Trym and is composed of about
24 male voices and a soprano so-
loist, all from the Atlantic 81dt
LUX
VBNETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery.
Tel. 3-1713
#22 E. 29th St.
The Knoxville witch doctor
who oped at the cure-alls
was himself a "sudden death"
victim. A woman who said the
Negro put a 24-hour death hex
on her sent a bullet into' his
brain.
The little black book was in-'0r the Isthmus.
, traduced as evidence at the trial I Manv residents of the Amerl-
Survev a four-year project ro of Alberta Jefferson, whefargued an communities on the AUantie
explore the entire sky visible that his witchcraft was raspn- slde have expressed a desire to
from Palomar out to a distance I >le for her killing him. 'hear this popular group.
r sn million Haht-vears. ^^S*?, Roddle aHed.?)( some of his own advice which Is soiolsts with the Glee Club,
written Tn the little black book.
He could have concocted a "lucky
hand" of rattlesnake potion.!
John the Conqueror root andl
love power. Worn pinrted to the:
underwear, it Is good for three]
months' service.
The book
Luxe, highchair, breaks down into
table $20.00. Cell Albrook 3181,
say:
"This girl has fireit's a char-
acterization and I'm learning
more from Director JEdward Lud-
AT STUD. wig than I learned from any oth-
Cocker Spaniel. A.KC. Block Diablo^er director."
of Sabanas Blue Ribbon winneq Her blueprints for the future
Panama 1952, Phone 2-3567.
FOR SALE:-*-Youth bed. three suits
size 37. House 610-A Ancon
Blvd.. Ancon.
FOR SALE:1951 4-door Mercury
with overdrive, etc. Excellent con-
ditions. Reasonably priced. Con fee
financed. House 2013-B, First St..
' Curundu or phone 61 59.
WANTED
MisceHanpone
WANTED to place reliable moid
Good worker. Phone Balboa 2321.
Help Wonted
WANTED:Good cook with expe-
rience. Apply only If you o r e
good. House 10069 Roosevelt
Avenue, between 10th and llth
St. from 2:00 to 4:30 p. m. Co-
lon.
MM Prayer Day
if for Friday
Churches
World Way of Prayer will
bring together people all
* world in one fellowship
first Friday of LentFeb.
'will be observed this year
__b and women of 104 coun-
tjks who will put aside their in-
dflriduul ways of worship to unite
a single service in the univer-
1 uguage of "Christ, Our
.
is year's program comes
nr.the migrants, shafecrop-
Indlans in the U.S.A., and
who live close to the earth
_ er lands. The offerings re-
ed around the world are dls-
Mtd by the Divisions of
ne and Foreign Missions of
National Council of Churches
Christ in the United States,
meet their needs.
. fche local World Day of Prayer
' vice will be held Friday eve-
ng at 7 o'clock. Uniting with
the Balboa Union Church, will
ot St. Luke's Episcopal Church,
Aicon. the Salvation Army and
the Union Churches at Gamboa
aftl Pedro Miguel.
J3ie Reverend Norman Pratt ot
t Wesleyan Methodist Church
rColn will speak. Others partl-
fiffiatlng in the service are as fol-
fi&wThe Rev. Raymond Ferris,
S* Luke's, Ancon: the Rev. Ray-'
mend ray. Gamboa: Mrs, Mor-
ey-MoBftnan and Mrs Merle Pip-
es? Balboa; Mrs. Raymond Gray
sad Mrs. Gordon Walbridge,
Gwiihoa. Miss Beth Hatchett,
PUre Miguel. Mrs. Max Smith
aad Mrs. Charlotte Herman will
act as ushersMrs. Vivian Stutz-
mftrih will preside at the organ.
i Children's Service, m the ob-
HHire of this occasion, will be
I at 3:30 in the Junior Church
el at Balooa Union Church.
Palmer. Mrs Howard Dem-
it and John Matthews, spon-
the Junior Church, are
g ttee program Chaplain
^he Armed Forces will be
gnest speaker
Che public Is cordially invited
ttQtftend these worship services.
include a movie to be filmed in
Spain with hubby Lex Barker,
(If Sol Lesser lets him out of his
Tarzan tree), and a British mu-
sical. "The Third Girl from the
Right."
A date with the stork for Ar-
lene and Lex?
"Mavbe the next time you see
me." she told me, "I'll have some
news."
4 MODERN FURNITURE
custom aon.i
Slipcover Reunholsterv
VISIT OVM *HOW-KOOM'
Alferrte Sere
4 r dr i* Oma 77 (Aatnaubllt Raw)
Ptm Batientes Mrke* Jk DeMver*
Tai. J-4S2S ** a.m. M 7*e a.m.
ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP COMPANY
N
S
M
%
TO EUROPE:
BAAKN ................. ...........Feb. 28
ORANJKSTAI) ......................Mar. 17
DELFT .............................Mar. 26
!- -! !! I ......... !-
ro THE CARIBBEAN:
BAARN___.........................Feb. 26
ORANJESTAD ......................Mar. 17
BBLFT ...... ...................Mar. 24
~0 WEST COAST SOUTH AMERICA:
BENNEKOM ........................Feb. 27
HELDER.. (Ecuador. Per only)___Mar. 3
BREDA .............. .............Mar. 20
KNSM CRISTOBAL. 3-121*3-12183-1219
Bl.OK AGENCIES, BALBOA, 2-3719 (Freight Only,
r.OVIt BROS. PANAMA CITY, 2-2*08 (Passenger Only)
John Howard's back on the
sound stages again in "Models,
Inc.." as the head of a model
agency.
"I'm plaving John Powers,'
he confided, "but dont tell any
one.**
Once a great lover at Para
mount, John calls this role a se-
;ml-character part. "He's a guy
who's been around beautiful
women all his life and has ne-
ver married. Confidentially,
I that's the story of my life," John
said.
"The Fighter," a little-known
Jack London story,, is being
filmed at Motion Picture Center
as Alex Gottlelb's first lndepen-
jdent production.
Before a towering castle. Rich-
ard Conte. and Lee J. Cobb. as
Mexican guerilla leaders who
are trying to overthrow a dicta-
torship, slowlv ride horses in a
circle with other revolutionists.
It's Conte's first time on a nag-
and he has a quick consultation
with the wrangler In charge of
|his horse.
"Dont worry." says the movie
eqnlne exnert. "Yonr horse knows
I the script as well as you know
it."
PANAMA BROKERS. INC.
Hotel El Panam
Buys: Brewery.
Sells: Abbatoir.
Tel. 3-4719 8-16*0
of 350 million light-years.
Series Of Three
Christian Science
Lectures Scheduled
SHORTS
Cat Stealing Okayed
DURHAM. N. C. (Upl North
"The power of God to heal"
will be the topic of three differ-
ent public lectures on Christian
Science bv Ralph Castle o San
Francisco, announced for the
first week in March by local
Christian Science organizations.
Castle, a member of The Chris-
tian Science Board of Lecture-
ship will speak in Gamboa, Dia-
blo Heights artd Cristobal. The
lectures will be open to the gen-
eral public free of charge.
The lectures will be Mprch 3
at Gamboa. March 4 at Diablo
Heights and March 8 at Cristo-
bal, Each will be at 8 o'clock.
For many years a newspaper-
man. Castle held various editor-
ial positions and alto served as
jay "A Fine
' Opportunity
to Learn
From
The. Best"
Want to be
the most at-
tractive
couple on the
floor? Then
bring your favorite partner to
Harnett & Dunn NOW and
improve your dancing togeth-
er. Modern rates use our
Budget plan fits .payments
to paydays. So come In today
and save. Why miss the fun!
Balboa VMf A 2-28.1* er
Bo* IM Balboa Harnett and Puna.
....... ..... ii i
Pacific Coast advertising mana-
ger of The Christian Science and love affairs.
Monitor before resigning to n-
ter the public practice of Chris-
tian Science In 1934.
During World War n he serv-
ed as a Christian Science war-
time Minister at military bases
in California.
says Roddle could nr]!Pna,iftT ft"*? Lft* VL *
w?trh5 fire made ofofd shoes "ot "cognize stealing a cat as a
r*\rt mfinhur The ashes from O^ crime. Judge A. R. Wilson ex-
WomJ5th Mlf oVwaVkTnoer P*iped the law in freeing a de-
SKSd to mav be scattedfendBnt ftccUied of 8t*allnK *
Ed.h rd to nrovlde: de- cat- He added that It lnocrfine
^.^n^evil10 Pr0Vlde di Itosteal a dpg that is not lined
^PeUfdTn green ink. the "reel-'" county t>
h^th! W,amheM>ed^Shake-' AUblEnough'
5S!?Jeirto to MacbeTh After' HARTFORD, Conn, f
S&S ffewtawhTS tffiaS irS^hiSai
pins and horse hairs with dashes "*0' Pu,n.CrnKt,.V
of saltpetre and blue stone for, wonmn dj Jr,eet 1be
nine consecutive nights, the Of-S?;e-^M5ed,S!fi5i
cerer whips it with nine m&J.rtteM^MMmtowMl
tree switches, pours it into a *' Zhi,?7SS S^w?
running stream and exclaims, "I water with the Judge;|*hft
do this in the name of the Lord '1 m not Impressed tf"
for peace to conquer my enemy !' tenced Neales to a year I
It Is good for various business!
Atlantic Society...
(Continued Fre Pafe UVE)
hymns and sing them. All friends
are Invited.
He'd Had Enoil
One involved In a court case MILFORD. Conn
may sprinkle peace powders thoritles who *^*eto*,an: .
around the court house, especial- cometer, which measures lntojc-
Iv "where the judge and the blgjIOatlon brought a volunteer In
men ait" from tne street. After one took
The pages of the witch's lore at the needle oh the dial, they
tell how to make an enemy "fall.proclaimed the machine a *uc-
llke a devil" by doing certain'cess and drove the wavering no-
things to an onloh. lect home.
An' unrequited mle lover can
Rebekah Lodge Meeting
Cristobal Rebekah Lodge No. 2
will meet tomorrow at 8:00 p.m.
at the Cristobal Masonic Tem-
ple. Mrs. Maul Lawrance, Noble
Grand will preside.
FOR FOUR HEALTH
CONSULT:
. Dr. B. L. STONE
Chiropractor
STONE CLINIC
7th St. & Justo Arosemena
Ave. Coln Tel. 457
On Display very soon THE NEW
DE SOTO FIRED0ME 3
It has the revolutionary engine that's the talk
of the engineering world ... an engine with
dome-shaped combustion chambers!
COLON MOTORS, INC.
PANAMA
Tivoli Crossing
COLON
Tenth Street
..ebever the pain* of Rnvumailam.
,>tivitia. Lumbago. SoJ-
alirf muM'laa and wotlaD
analta re* mlnrM. (at
nm your drnfgtat at
HOMLND quickly brines lan-
1 rettaf ao you rr aleep, work
bj eenfart. Don't eufjei
" IKOWIXD
Mr. P.A. Want Ad' attract
a following
Of prospects mighty fine!
What's more ... ho signs
them quickly
On the dotted lino! .
Your classified ad will at*
tract a parade of good pros-
pects because everyone in
Panam and the Canal
Zone reads P.A. Want Ads
regularly. Try them now
... the results wiM surprise
yen!
An Impressive set representing
a huge French Inn occupies one
end of a sound stage at Fox for
the newest version of Victor Hu-
go's classic. "Les Miserables."
British newcomer Mich ael
Rennie. tattered and bearded, as
the suffering Jean Valjean. Is
reharsing a dramatic scene with
character actress Florence Bates.
Before the camera turns, a
prop man rushes to a table laden
with slabs of steaming meat and
artistically applies olive oil and
dabs of water to the roasted sur-
faces for that glistening look.
Yep, a leg of lamb has as much
right to its own makeup man as
top-grade ham in Hollywood!
There aren't any doubles at
the artificial mud lake that's
being used for Fox's "Cry of the
Swamp."
At a signal from Director Jean
Negulesco, Jean Peters. Walter
Brennan and Jeffrey Hunter
whip off their terry-cloth bath-
robes and plunge into the cold
mire.
Jean and Walter are o'.aylng a
father and daughter who have
been hiding in the swamplands
for vears.
"We grunt and groan instead
f w'klne." Jean explains-
through her ehattermg teeth.I Dev.lip.
""Well be great as television
wrestlers after this."
New Guild Show
Is Well Along
In Rehearsal
Anyone passing within earshot
of the Theatef Guild Shack In
Diablo these nights more than
likely has heard disturbing
sounds of breaking glass, loud
thumps and thunderous bursts:
of temper.
It's all part of the action in
"Springtime For Henry," the 6th
major production to be given by
the Theater Guild.
Since its founding back in Oc-
tober. 1960. the Theater Guild
has presented several types of
plays, all equally successful and
"Springtime For H e n r y," In
which Edward Everett Horton
starred In the U.S.. Is expected
to be up to the high standard
set by the group.
"Springtime For Henry" is be-
ing directed by Lollle Madf-o.
assisted bv Rufus Smith. The
cast includes: Leonard Worces-
ter, John Jelllwell: Helen Wright.
Julia Jelllwell; Marte Jone Mi?s
Smith: and Rufus Smith, Henry
do wonders with a needle which
has been used to sew up a gowp
for a corpse. He simply sticks it
Into the shoe of his heart's de-
sire and she Is all his.
You can win the love of the
opposite sex with Roddie's be-
witching powder by sprinkling it
on them when, you "pretend to
dust them off with your hand-
kerchief."

-
IN".
WALTHAM
HOG
>
Your Community Station


Where 100,900 People Meet for tne Best n Radio Entertainment
Takes Pleasure in Announcing Its
SIXTH ANNUAL GRAND OPERA SEASON
beginning Sunday, February 24 at 2 p.m.

with
Georges Binet's
.
-
11
CARMEN
n

In the forthcoming woeks HOC wHI prosont through the courtesy 1
of the United Statos Department of State such operas as

i

LA TOSCA
LA TRAVIATA
-
DON GIOVANNI
MADAME BUTTERFLY
LU&VDI LAMMERMOOR

and many othars. Thosa are. complete broadcasts of the opera, not
excerpts, and originata from the stag* of the Metropolitan Opera House
in New York City. Hart is your opportunity to hoar the world's greatest
operas with the world's gr*** P*r* int*r-
UQQ-Your Community Station-840 on the dial
There's a cycle of movies about
rodeo riders on the way and
"This Man Is Mine." a Wald-
Krasna effort, is shooting at
RKO
Robert Mitchum. Susan Hay-
ward and Arthur Kennedv are
i rehearsing when I arrive on the
set and the scenic crew Is nail-
Jlng limbs and branches to back-
ground trees.
When I comment on Susan's
low neckline. I'm shown a pho-
tograph taken of the star In her
outfit for the wardrobe records,
with this written notaion:
"Have a biv sweater for her to
wear with this lust in case the
studio censor yells"
At press time the censor hadn
yelled.
i


SUNDAY. FEBRUARY 9A. 1*82
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
i ii
in
page
Two Of A Kind' In High-Speed Drama
On Screen Thursday A Lux Theater
Columbia Pictures' "Two of a
Kind," an intriguing new drama
loaded with high-speed action,
torrid romance and crackling
dialogue, opens Thursday at the
Luk Theater. The film ara Edv
mond O'Brien, Llzabeth 8cott
and Terry Moore in a Jolt-to-the-
jaw shocker about whit people
will do for money. ,
O'Brien appears as a fast-
talking, tree-swinging gambler
who permits himself to be charm-
ed, against his better Judgement,
into an elaborate swindle
scheme.
The charmer is, of course, the
dazzling Miss Scott. "Two of a
Kind," the kind that don't die In
bed, O'Brien and Miss Scott try
to wangle their way into a 110,-
OdQ.000 fortune.
The third party in this con
game is Alexander Knox, as a
crafty lawyer who doesn't stop
at cutting corners to gain his ob-
jective.
The trio's plans proceeds
smoothly as O'Brien ingratiates
himself into the confidence of a
wealthy and elderly couple who
yearn for their long-lost son.
O'Brien passes himself off as
vor. Knox hopes to resolve this
obstacle by "knocking off" the
old man, but O'Brien and Miss
Scott draw the line this side of
murder.
The etars of "Two of a Kind"
check in with uniformly excel-
lent performance*. O'Brien is lit-
tle snort of sensational as the
breezy gambler who backs up his
fast line with a pair of speedy
fists; Miss Scott, with an eye-
filling assortment of elaborate
gowns and play suits, makes it
easy to aee why O'Brien suc-
cumbs to her enchantments and
her swindle scheme.
Miss Moor* plays a wide-eyed
debutante who goes for O'Brien
but hasn't a ghost of a chance
because he and Miss Scott are
"Two of a Kind." Knox, following
a succession of sympathetic
roles, plays the shady lawyer
with cold authority.
i With its action principally laid
I In a fashionable summer resort,
"Two of a Kind" is filled with
1 beach and waterfront shots that
enhance its entertainment value.
Henry Levin directed "Two of
I a Kind" from a script by Law-
the missing heir and Is accept- rence Kimble and James Dunn,
ed, but his "father" refuses to i William Dosier produced for Co-
change his will In O'Brien's fa- lumbla Pictures.________________
Off The Cuff
The Duncan sisters tell it:
There was this woman who
bought two canaries. One sang,
one didn't, and he stormed back
to the store. Said the salesman:
"Whaddaya expect? One sings
the other's the arranger!"
_o
Judy Canova, boasting about
her prowess as a child, said:
"When I was six I could recite
'Peter Piper Picked a Peck of
Pickled Peppers' without even
getting my tang tongueled upl"
o
Marilyn Monroe likes these
pocketsize news magaalne be-
cause she can read 'em fast and
It leaves her more time to worry
about the news.
o
Description qf the Cocoanut
Drove: where the stars go to
look at the people.
e
Lionel Hampton on "Detective
Story": "It's a lotta bull."
_o
John Payne admonished his
Filipino houseboy to be sure to
fet all the phone messages. Re-
urnlng home, John found a
note: "No messages for every-
body.",
JANE WYMAN CHARMS all her fans, and particularly those
who see her in "The Blue Veil." the Wald Kraena production
being released by RKO Radio. Acclaimed unanimously by
the critics for her sympathetic portrayal of a nurse who de-
dicates her life to caring for children, Miss Wyman has been
cited by many as an Academy Award candidate. Cast In-
clude Charles Laughton, Joan Blondell, Richard Carlson and
Agnes Morehead.
A Bachelor Has To Answer Plenty
Of Questions. Steve Cochran Says
BURBANK, Calif.. Feb. 33
Steve Coohran says it's tough be-
ing a Hollywood bachelor.
"People either want to know
why you are not married or when
you are getting married," he
sighed. "You're open prey to ev-
ery romance rumor, often with
young ladles whom you've never
even had the pleasure of meet-
ing. And heaven help you if you'
have more than two dinner dates
with a glrll How busy-bodies1
bug!"
The handsome actor, who Is
currently starring In Warner
Bros.' color dramaT'The Lion and
The Horse," candidly admits he's
not ready as yet to settle down In
favor of matrimony.
ONE OF THE LOVELY PUPILS of the Gladys Heurtematte
School of Ballet who will dance at the school's special
orogram at the Caribe Theater next Friday Is Erda-Mlchaela
Kuhrlg. /
Heurtematte School
Will Dance Friday
At Caribe Theater
Students of Gladys Heurte-
matte School of Ballet will have
special program on Friday at the
Caribe Theater 8 p.m. in celebra-
tion of the 100th Anniversary of
the City of Colon.
The following pupils will take
,part In thla program: Gertrude
Serko. Karen Coate, Esther Mil-
ler. Gloria Toledano, Andrea
Greblen, Frances Holmelin. Ro-
sa Castillo, Diana Vila, Laurlta
Toledano, Diane Deisz. Judith
Vori Trees, Emilia Quesada. Leila
Leon. Norma Ibafiez, "Erda-Ml-
chaela Kuhrlg and Rosa Castillo.
Miss Dean White will play the
piano music for the dances.
The entrance fee will be 00
cents for adults and 30 cents for
children. The picture "ALICE IN
THE WONDER LAND."
"Alice in Wonderland" is the
movie feature booked for Friday,
when the Heurtematte School
will present its special program.
IN HOLLYWOOD
BY ERSEINE JOHNSON
On The Records
HOLLYWOOD, (NBA).On the
Record: Corlnne Calvet, on keep-
ing the movie censors happy:
"There's a mole on my chest.
If the mete shows, I kow my
gown is cut toe low to pass the
censors. If It doesn't show, I'm
okay. The mole is my censorship
Insurance."
Randolph Scott, on his graying
hair:
"I'm not going to do anything
about it. People have been look-
ing at me for 20 years and I'm
not going to try to fool 'em at
this stage. Anyhow. I'd rather
have gray hair than wear a hair-
piece."
"Bob Mitchum
of pants."
has two pairs
Virginia Mayo, talking about
her lack of college education In
"She's Working Her Way Through
College":
"The famous women through
the ages attained their positions
by turning heads, not pages."

Bob Hope, about the races at
&.nta Anita:
"I saw Jane Russell waiting at
the finish line one afternoon. It
was the first time that a horse
ever won by a Jockey's eyeballs."
Director Oeorge Cukor, on Hol-
lywood's feminine temperament:
Most of the supposedly difficult
women stars check their unrea-
Ruth Hussey. on the color of sonable moods at the sound stage
h*r hair: doer. Any actress worthy of the loitering
"1 had to bleach it for a movie name knows she ten' going to
and I was auoted as saying I'm
staying a blonde far keeps. Let's
face it. If a good role comes up
TU de my hair purple. If neees-
bluff or overawe her director."
a
Spike Jones, about television:
"They tell me that In one night
sary." irhy TV show plays to as'many
people as I would face in seven
Buddy Baer. complaining that. seasons of touring the country
his six feet, six and a half is a on a one-night-stand operation.
career handicap:
"Stewart Granger. Jeff Chand-
ler and a lot of others are onlv
a couple of Inches shorter than
What a monster!'
Hildegarde Neff. on waiting
I am- But time after time I lose three years for a film break In
roles because the leading man
vetoes me. I gues; I make 'em
look like midgets."
. >,
Hollywood:
"It was good for methe dla-
appolntments. I was a star in
"urope but 1 learned not to take
Tom Tolly, after playing the things for granted. I realized that
father of Marilyn Monroe: n career depende on luck snd
"If reef can play sceaes with i that your past achievements
that gorgeous doll and still can.
rcntrate en a paternal anproach.
then yeWve really acted."
don't carry you."
. .
Will Rogers. Jr.. about playing
his father in "The Will Rogers
Diana Lynn, about television: 'Story*:
"It used to be that you only "I guess everybody thinks my
climbed half the ladder if you Dad's only costume was levla and
didnl face the Hou>wopel cs-|a crushed felt hat. They're due
eras. Now. thanks to TV. there for a surprise. As a wild west
are new stars as reeognfaabfe atjihow entertainer he wore cos-
our top movie queens, and many '
of them have no desire to sign
film studio contrete."
Popular Musle
NEW YORK, Feb. (UP)Sexy-
voiced Lena Home sings eight
all-time favorites In her inimi-
table style in a new M-O-M al-
bum. Taking top honors are the
rhythmic '"Deed I Do" and
"Sometimes I'm Happy" and the
moody "Can't Help Lovin' That
Man" and "I've Got the World
on a String."
Followers of the Chicago school
ot Dixieland Jazz will welcome
the appearance on a long-play-
ing Commodore record of "Jam
Sessions," featuring such well-
known sldemen as trumpeters
Bobby Hackett and Muggsy
Spanler, tenor saxlst Bud Free-
man, clarinetist Pee Wee Rus-
sell, guitarist Eddie Condon and
pianist Jess Stacy.
Highlighting the single records
this week Is a new singing duo,
known professionally as the Bell
Sisters but in real-life two Seal
Beach, Calif., bobby soxers,
blonde Cynthia Strother, II, and
her 11-year-old sister Kay. They
dp Cynthia's own tune, "Ber-
muda," and "June Night" hi a
delightful rhythmic, close-har-
mony style on Victor.
Perry Como and Dinah Shore
lead the vocal parade. Perry
turns In a slick performance on
A Garden in the Rain" and
Oh, How I Miss You Tonight,"
while liquid-voiced Dinah con-
tributes "Life Is a Beautiful
Thing" and "Why Should I Be-
lieve in Love." Both are on Vic-
torr.
Other new singles includes:
Arthur Prysock singing "A
Man Ain't Supposed to CryT' and
"I Didn't Sleep a Wink Last
Night," backed by 8y Olivers or-
chestra (Decca)... Eddie Fisher
a ple*MUit new version
oi "TB Me Why," backed by
"Trust in Me" (Victor)... Vic-
tor Mrchese, tenor, makes an
impressive debut on M-G-M
with "Flamingo" and 'When I
Dream 1 Home"... June Hut-
ton charming with "Thanks'
and 'Walkln' (Decca)...
Frank Petty Trio doing catchy
new versions of "Love Letters In
the Band" and "I Wanna Say
Hello" with excellent plano work
by Mike de Napoll (M-G-Mi...
Gordon Jenkins and His Choras
and Orchestra in lush arrange-
ments of "Charmaine" and
"When I Grow Too Old to
Dream" (Deccai... Guy Lom-
bardo and His Orchestra doing
their usual professional Job on
"Whispering Shadows" and
"Crary Heart," two new ballads
(Dacca).
Mower Jenks.
Tunes, Gals,
Musical At
With some of Las Vegas' most
celebrated hotels, night spots
and the famed Helldorado festi-
val as background settings, War-,
ner Bros, brings "Painting the
Clouds with Sunshine,'' its new
big Technicolor musical, to the
screen of the Balboa Theater to-
day.
A top-flight cast headed by
Dennis Morgan, Virginia Mayo
and Gene Nelson leads the musi-
cal doings. In the film, they go
to the picturesque Nevada town
to perform in S. Z. Sakall's fash-
ionable entertainment palace. It
is there that Virginia, as a mer-
cenary blonde looking for a mil-
lionaire, surprises herself by
finding one she really loves. In-
terspersed with the comic situa-
tions engaged In by Sakall, Wal-
lace Ford and Tom Conway,
"Painting the Clouds with Sun-
shine" boasts new tunes and
some of the most ambitious pro-
duction numbers seen here in re-
cent months, according to pre-
view audiences.
One such big number Is "The
Mambo Man" which has dancer
Nelson Interpreting the Latin
dance accompanied by a bevy of
beautiful girls. Dennis Morgan
and radio songstress Lucille Nor-
man, who is making her Warner
debut, team to sing solo and duet
such songs as "When Irish Eyes
Are SmUlng," "One Alone," "Ja-I
lousle," "With a Song in My
Heart," "We're In the Money,"
and the title tune.
David Butler, who has directed
some of the most popular recent
musicals including "Look for the
Silver Lining" and "Lullaby of
Broadway," directed the new
film. ______
Sanders To Co-Star
With Dana Andrews
And Marta Toren
George Sanders will co-star
with Dana Andrews and Marta
Toren In Columbia's "Assign-
ment-Paris," Joining the cast
when Andrews and Miss Toren
return from the French capital,
where they have been shooting
background footage with produc-
er Jerry Bresler and director Phil
Karlson.
Sanders, Academy Award win-
ner last year for the best male
supporting performance in "All
About Eve," recently completed
work In M-G-M's "Ivanhoe."
In its 500 performances in New
York, It brought new stardom to
my Is often kept so Ethel Waters, gave Julie Harris
busy reading up on world affairs both the Critics Circ <; and Dem-
and topics in order to reply to aldson awards, and the ponald-
queries that he hasn't time to do! son award for best _debut of the
all the exciting things that ba-!.vear to young Brandon de Wilde.
Gags Highlight Warner
Balboa Theater Today
j
"I've got a lot of work to do on
my career," Cochran remarked,
"and I want to see the world.
Travel means a great deal to me
at this phase of my life. Sure, I
plan to marry one day. But I
can't understand why I'm ex-
pected to give a blueprint of my
future when not even I know
what's going to happen."
As a bachelor, Cochran smil-
ed, his opinion is sought en
blondes, brunettes snd red-
heads, tall girls, short girls, ca-
reer women and the old-fash-
ioned homey type.
"I don't see why they think
bachelors are final Judges on
femininity," he commented. "I
should thinks husbands would be
the better Judges of women. I
honestly don't believe any 'bach'
Is qualified to discuss the girls."
Another thing Cochran has
discovered to his amusement is
that opinions of bachelors, espe-
cially of the Hollywood variety,
are sought on all sorts of world
questions.
"Our thoughts are wanted on
medicine, religion, war, peace
and labor," he said. "It's flatter-
kept so
DFNNIS MORGAN and VIRGINIA MAYO in a romantic pose
from "Painting the Clouds with Sunshine," Warner Bros.'
new musical comedy, In color by Technicolor, at the Balboa
Theater.
. ------------------------------------------'"-
questions, ques-
Jng."
questions,
tions
"Actually, questions are the
story of a bachelor's Ufe, wheth-
er he's in or out of movies,"
Cochran commented. "People are
Chill Williams, the famed pol-
ka-dot girl, loses her spots for
her role In American Pictures'
science-fiction thriller, "The
Day After Forever," for RKO
Radio distribution.
d by Kramer for the picture
which will be ma* for Colum-
bia.
This will make Fred Zinne-
mann's third picture for Kram-
er, he having'scored two years
ago with "The Men," which
Child Actor Has
Interests
Herewith ftnd solution to Sunday Crossword Fu*
zle. No. 413, published today.
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auuua Hataaa uagnaarau
[juunaawH .iiiuua aaa ia|i
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Light
HOLLYWOOD, Feb. 58Oeorge
Wlnslow, the 5-year-old young-
ster who scores such a hit in
Warner Bros.' "Room For One
More," confided to a newspaper
man on a recent Interview that
he hoped a lot of pictures would
be taken. The columnist replied,
"So you like to see your pictures
In the newspapers?''
"No, I don't care about that."
replied George. "But I'm collect-
ing old flash bulbs and the cam-
eramen always give them to me
after they've taken pictures."
tlsts.
Screenplay of "The Member of
the Wedding" is being written by
Ben Maddow, and production is
expected to get under way some
time in the early summer.
Bad Lack Hits Thrice
WATERBURY. Conn. (UP)
Bad luck kept coming back for
more in the case of John J. Rals-
ton. He was sitting in his parked
automobile when another car
smashed Into it. While Inspect-
ing the damage, a second car
brushed against him and his leg
was injured. As he was being
taken to a hospital, a third auto
got Into the act by crashing in-
to his already-damaged car.
'anama
ana
I ofkeaters SHOWING TODAY!
HABLO HTS. 2:30-6:1S-t:30
Jimx MASON e Ava OAKONER
"PANDORA AND THE FLYING
DUTCHMAN"
COCOU 2:30-6:15-945
lay MILLAND Gone TIKRNEY
. "CLOSE TO MY HEART"
^^Mjnjj^JADTsTWETliro"
BALBOA
Air-Conditioned
2:30-4:30-6:254:20
Y
Arthur Kennedy, cm claiming
Hollywood's worst dressed man new film, "This Man Is Mine
title: "It's a western that isn't
western. There lent a gun In the
story.
"No one says: They went that.
away.' There's no sheriff and no
posse.
turnes as extravagant as Milton The heavy doesnt break a
Berle's. One of them was red chair over the hero's head and
velvet suit." the hero doesnt shoot It out with
* the bad men in the middle of a
Produced Jerry Wald. about his deserted street.
"It's an honest story of the
a people who live in today's west."
_

>W*NG
JJOJIP^
PEDRO MIGUEL 740
Barbara HALE
Richard GREENE
"LORNA DOONE"
GAMBOA 740
Kirk DOUGLAS
KHanui PARKER
"DETECTIVE STORY"
GATUN 2:30-740
9 Ratty HUTTON
Frrd AST AIRE
"LET'S DANCE"
TECHNICOLOR
MARGARITA
t:S : S*S
Jaan FSTKRS
p Lamia JOVRBAR
"Anne Of The Indies'
TECHNICOLOR
__
CRISTOBAL
(Aar-CiliSMllil)
J-3S :1I -S:la
Gary COOPER
Mart ALOON
"DISTANT DRUMS'
TECBDOCOLO
CECILIA THEATRE
A NEW TECHNICOLOR MUSICAL HTTt
RICH. YOUNG AND PRETTY'
Mm POWELL PJaRa DAaUMEL*
Also: 'THE STRir
Sally rOSBUBTT aflafc>J>OOWET_
TROPICAL THiATki
BUI WILLIAMS Jane NIGH and KaJpIs MORGAN, in
"BLUE GRASS Of KENTUCKY"
Tee NEAL and Wndy WALDRON. In
"NAVY BOUND"
ENCANTO THtATRt
- A-C *! -
Ruth Roman
Steve Cochran. in
-TOMORROW IS
ANOTHER DAY
..
Ingrtd Bergsasav-tn
-SABATtWA^myNjr
T/VOLi THEATRE
-MOMENTO
POLITICO"
AlSO
Moreno. In
bibs::____
CAPITOLIO THEATRE
Dick Powell
Paula Raymond. In
-THE TALL TARGET"
Also
VICTORIA THtATRt
' Dauaaa ratnra rOiil
Inlaraa'
"SMART WOMAN"
Ala
DONT on mm i wrra
* nitr


THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY M> 1851
-i
' B'1"'" iimMHVrtW ,_____ | ._ .. .-..... -........-------..... .-..-..- ,......... .
i.r rir.-r i n
Osorio Pitches Panama To Win Over \ enezueia
_. ,---------------;-------- ~~ a_______^M_a_Haaaa__B_MBH-aHHaHa_B~~
J_ocal Hurler 4-1 Victor;
Havana Rallies In Ninth
To Nid Puerto Rico 3-2
Pet.
1.000
.500
.500
.000
THE STANDINGS
TEAM- W,on lf
Cabo.................... I _
.1- Panam.................. 2
' Venezuela................
-PUComwon'it,'second gome of the Caribbean Se-
_, inft? the e Hme handed Venei-ela its second
*'S tast ni-ht a "he Olympic Stodium as Alberto Osono
{? H? hornetowneri to' a 4-1 victory before o crowd
. pjtoT"!VnS Venexuela against the high-flymg Hay-
ana team.
The ha-tita Carte Vieja team .van. withonlv thepopen-
(hat represents Pin mi >J the Rico to mar their Olympic Sta-
serles kept Its chfces lor the rim ^ ^^ An. of the
I championship still H*e > "i" t7ams have already tasted
; 'trouncing vX?lfthnnm^ defeat an poor PuertoW.
> ftrength of one MR fifth inning a* i wUhout a modlcum 0f
, rally and. of course, theJ"fong kwu ^ a _ame
pitching arm of youngX_a5
. native product who s..a'r"a
^cognized as one of the beat
Caribbean Series
Schedule
TODAY, FEBRUARY 24
Cuba vs. v'eneiaela
Puerto Rico Tt. Panam
TOMORROW, FEBRUARY 25
p-erto Rico ra, Venexuela
Cuba ? Panam,
First crnme starts at 6:66 p.m.
No inning of first fame will
start after 8:46 p.m. Last team
named is home team.
Sunday's
Program
1st Race "F-l" Nativos 7 Ff s.
Purse: $S75.0-Pool Closes 12:45
First Race of the Doubles
1 _itrhers In this area.
'HBllli Samson started on
luck, has yet to win a game.
Luis Olmo, the former Brook-
lyn Dodger and Boston Brave
.towered a homer over the rignt
the'field fence the fourth Inning
5 -BUT Samson started on ^ ^te aboard to put Puer;
I ..mound for Venezuela and he was with a^ ^^ ^ .
: -fi h^^^tTu^y^unded and fancy rhubarb,season dur-
1Romntico
2Winsaba
3Volador
4El Mono
5Tapsy
6Domino
7Huascazo
A. Mena 116
B. Pulido 120
J. Phillips 120
Baeza. Jr. 115
L. Pea 10S:
F. Rose 120
B. Agulrre 115
In The
Letter Box
didn't make a great deal of air _ubBWed connected forhta four-
PP "r.rv:,;^ f ing the inning which ended in
ke Carnival and the Fourxn oi ume_Utive -ictory for Hav-
liuly 11 oiledJnto one Manager Mike Gonzalez but
_eon Kellman tchmg r^ brout,ht upon him a shower of
Ij&wMwx^i-a* rom the
3" rt,?it-^rite"NeyUrsto-i The\ip-yap session came a-
, -los* like this: Eddie Nevme a"i Puerto Rican run-
Bled to left n^nOEt1eafot ner append to have slid safely
a- hard one to jcenter that oi nvy ^ gfter G _lez
i .fly the outfielder N sin-and practically the entire team
;,rti t^,e-Ji^riUrt Jacobs argued, the case with the board
ov*rvs_^' K and Joe of umpires the decision was re-
i drew a base on balls and Joe V- d n0 Dieadlne from the
. tuminelll sineled past Chico Ca- versea ana^ ^ ^^ ^ ^
i '"TWlHTil at snort. ttnaUon
"somewhere alone the line Ve- si
I tier .la changed pitchers but it
> didn^ make a great, deal of dif-
ference and when the firing was
over Panam had four runs
i which proved to be more than
no- "h as Osorio coasted mer-
i Ttlv "n h$ way to victor".
The local hurler allowed
cipht V.t* but he sea tiered
{ them nleelv and the only
- me* he looked like htwrtt
f. "he rettlnr Into trotiMe his ln-
",fleM of Tnmlnelll. Austin. Ja-
I fds*N- s?d NerlWe came throujh
with the necessary tonic.
The tonic included three dou-
i -tre --lays neatly executed on oc-
casions where such feats were
> Jnst what the good doctor or-
dered to preserve victory.
One of the twin killings, start-
ed Hv Osorio himelf. in the
ninth Inning when the Venezue-
lans showed signs of wanting to
> do somethig about their sad
state of affairs and shortlv after
fhk double washing the stadium
Ajthers were turning out the
lights.
. .Manager AI Kubski, directing
the team from the bench al-
! though he is still under doctors'
I ciders for a head Injury, didn't
announce his pitcher for tonight
but it is expected to be Dave
[ Thomas who twirled such a fine
(fame against Venezuela on open-
ing night only to lose out be-
cause of errors the eleventh
8 Rio Mar Jos Rodriguez 117
9Sin Fin O. Prescott 115
NOTE: Hnascaao excluded from
Snd Race "F-2" Natives6V4 Fgs.
Pnrse: $275.B Pool Closes 1:15
Second Race of the Doubles
1Golden Girl) F. Rose 120
2Petite) J. Contreras 112
3Risita B. Moreno 120
4La Negra C. Cnong lllx
5Mona Usa A. Mena 112
8Tulra H. Reyes lllx
7Campesino A. Vsquez 117x
NOTE: Petite excluded from bet-
tlnf. Golden Girl WttL
race in betting.
Srd Race MI-2" Imported7 Fgs.
Purse: 9S75.M Pool Closes 1:45
One-Two
W*T-R LOGGEDModel Jean Snyder tumbles n[otk*'
am^lesw^iion with Jimmy Runnmg wo. Id s^ampion tog-
roHerVom F.au Claire, Wis., at Chicago's Outdoor Show. The pretty
miss finds mastering the sport not. qu.te as e.sy as rolling on
a log. (KEA),
1Astoria
2Pulgarcito
3Flamenco
4Beach Sun
8Ata son
C. Bovil 114
J. Baeza. Jr. 115
C. Iglesias 114
Jos Rodgz. 118
B. Pulido 112
nlv wallop to the glee of the pav-
ing customers, and all of the
Puerto Rican players.
But there were no smiles In
the ninth when Klein exoloded, -
his cannon shot. None, that Is, -Don Arcelio
except from Gonzlez and his 7Cosa Linda
Havana hotsnots who rushed ______ i v
out carried Klein off the field 5* Re_B" "B?'^..-' ft
on their shoulders, and ouite ob-, f"u*^,lr" I Braw 112
viously displayed serious ideas 1-Newmn8ter J. B
about taking the Caribbean ?P-blteo
about taxing tne ^nriDocnii| -- rr,i t i-ht
championship back to the land 3-R^thIin Light
of sugar, sin and shooting.
4th Race "F-Z'' Natives6'/ Fgs.
Purse: $275.M Pool Closes 2:20
Quiniela
1Duque B. Pulido 118
2Tap Girl F. Rose 110
3Don Joaqun J. Rodrig'z 118
4Golden Babe J. Phillips 118
5-EcUpse B. Agulrre 115
A. Mena 111
G. Cruz 118
The Panam American:
I have read with interest the
letters from Willie Stark and
Satisfied Manager concerning
the operation of softball leagues
in La Boca. I have attended the
meetings in the past and this is
how I have seen the leagues op-
erated.
The teams are usually sum
moned to the meeting by the
physical director or his assistant.
Each representative of a team Is
then presented with a typewrit-
ten constitution made by the
physical director himself, stating
the rules and regulations govern-
ing the league, the entrance
rates, etc. I have also witnessed
the appointment of the govem-
, Ing body of the league by the
physical director himself. These
officers may include a league
president, secretary or scorer. I
uelleve that representatives of
i learns have accepted such a pol-
icy In the past because thev be-
I heved It to be the prerogative of
1 ,he physical director to assume
Luch authority. ?,?,_
1 can recall an incident in the
past in which the physical direc-
tor, in order to prevent certain
players from participating In the
league, told the representatives
of teams that the Director of
Fhyslcal Education on the zone
had instructed him to adopt such
a rule. A couple of the players so
affected had an interview wUh
Mr, Lockridge who denied em-
phatically that he had Issued any
such orders. Those players were
then allowed to participate in
thf nSfwith Willie Stark that
the expenses of the league are
almost nil. EspeciaUy during the
years When elections are held in
Panam, the different candidates
for Mayor, Deputies, etc., donate
trophies for winners, runners-up,
batting champs, etc. All prtaes
handed out are usually donated
and not purchased by the league.
i-sm WAY OUTAs Ernest Sandovsl of the Wuerrburg_Mili-
ar^oSWh\ve?iUoVe7hirn, Joe Nithols. ationed ,n Ber1m. ppe.
" ,J,__,__u,. _~i Candoval floored Nichols tniee times in
the^rJ? rou^XanyTnish^"the job in the second to -^nce }*
a VS. Army boxing tournament at Wuerzburg, Germany. Puerto Rico-
Mrquez, cf.
Dittmer, 2b .
Pellot, lb .
Clarkson, 3b.
Olmo, If. .
Pizarra, rf .
St. Clair, c .
Almendro, ss
Vargas, p. .
AB
, 4
, 3
8
. 4
4
4
. 3
. 3
. 2
HPO
2 3
4Plnard
A. Mena 120
A. Bazn 120
SPhlNGTIMEPetite Zoe Ann Olion, wife of New York Yankee
OutnlTdei1Kefojertsen, show, her father and coacK Art Otow.
the kind of form she intends using to make the U.S. Olympic div-
in. teTm. Shown resting, inset the pretty little ]" one of
America's best beU for an Olympic diving championship. (NEA)
Reardon Never Missed One In His
Life And Has Picture To Prove It
LONG BEACH, Calif., Feb. 23
td not purcnasea Dy w j=-b (NEA)It seems strange to John
It is also true that the league _dward Reardon not to be brush-
makes no financial reports to the
representatives of the teams and
that every year the entrance rate
ing up his tack and preparing to
pick up major league clubs train-
ing in southern California and
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor
or less the protege of Hank O'-
Day.
Reardon umpired In six World
Series, three All-Star Games.
is usually the same or Is lncreas- Arlzona.
ed. There Is never any funds in| jeans Reardon, you see, ura-
the league's treasury.
Here Is <
should shed
really brin
tain irregu
SIGHT NOT IMPORTANT
IN CALLING PLAYS
tough as you
s. "jhe prin-
plain good
goes hand
irregularities au caiov k v**. 1949 *i n&iiu m ituuwmB now to han*
jeration of these leagues: ..p'ut it down that I was one Idle men. An umpire must hustle,
A couple of years ago a soft- umpire wno wasnt fired," he (keep on top of plays and never
,11 eamip was organized among sayg proUdly lose sight of the ball. Never make
A' mlllion-dollar-a-year beer
distributing business in Long
Beach promoted Reardon to give
his $13.000-a-year, plus ex-
operation of these leagues.
A couple of years ago a -
ball league was organized among
the Commissary jlrto. with1 an
entrance rate of $7.50 for each
'The La Boca Commy
G\rla.
6th Race "G" Imported 7 Fgs.
Parse: $450.00 Pool Closes $:J5
First Race of the Doubles
1Montmartre V. Castillo 114
2Mon Etoile
3Baby Roil
,,4Rocky)
o 5 (Gaywood
n 8 (Rose Hip
u 7Rlnty
V. Arauz 108
E. Silvera 104
C. Uno 110
A. Mena 114
J. Phillips 120
J. Baeza, Jr. 120
Totals.....30 2 4 28 15 2
Cuba AB
Klein, ss 5
Jorgensen, 2b 3
Diaz, 11 .... 4
Haas, lb .... 4
Formen tal, cf. 1
Crespo, rf. 4
Benson. 3b. 2
aGonzlez ... 1
b A mor os. ... 0
Fleitas. c. $
Collum, p. 4
HPO
1 4
0 0
2 1
1 21
0
7th Race 4-Year-Olds"_-1-5/18
Miles Pnwe: H.MMI <*_*>
Pool Closes 4:65. Carnival Classic
Second Race of the Doubles
J. Bravo 112
B. Agulrre 114
E
0
2 1iurlecano
JJ JVisir)
u 3Grisu)
4(Trafalgar
5 (Pampero II
6Flambaro
7Keyhaven J.
B. Pulido 118
A. Enrique 160
V. Castillo 116
B. Moreno 166
Contreras 128
Totals.....31 S 7 27 16 0
Score By Innings
Puerto Rico 000 200 0002 4 2
Cuba 010 000 0023 7 0
aGonzlez fanned for Benson
In 0th but was safe on catcher's
error; bAmoros ran for Gonzlez
in 9th.. Runs Batted InOlmo 2,
Collum, Klein 2. Home Runs
Olmo, Klein. DoubleplayAlmen-
dro, Dittmer, Pellot. Struckout by
-Collum 3, Vargas 1 Base on
Balls offCollum 3. Vargas 4.
Hit bv PitcherDittmer by Col-
Cuba held onto its lead in the
erles by winning another close
ne This time the undefeated
tfiamplons from Havana eked
_* 3-2 triumph over an un-
lucky Puerto Rican contingent,
Cbblng the victory in story-
It fashion in the last half of
the ninth Inning when Lou Klein
blasted a home run smash far
over the left field fence.
The former member of the St.
Louis Cardinals came through
With his circuit clout with one
man on base and two men out.
Left-hander Roberto Varga
ttol until the ninth toning when Rico 2, ouoa 1.
M "break" paved the way for the .^______t
VE ffiSrSitter to race V.r- Austto. .
^rr^TnS'^lSef 3b
Suck him out but the third- Lynch, If .
rlke pitch got away from ** ; '
Sehw Luis St. Claire and Og-.jWtauu^c
made first safely on b*|Cranto. rf. .
'SutaUtute runner Edmundolosorlo.'p. .
ktnoroe went to second on a sac-
Sttce hit but the next batter. Totals.....34
Jack Collum. a great hltttog ,. ^^
Sfccher (he had two previous *"
AB R
4 1
0
0
n
0
1
0
1
1
HP*
1 2
2
0
2
2
4
2
11
1
4 8 27 16 0
oner (he had two i_"_""-- ptifto
Ms hi the game 1. grounded out f?"no'c t
short and it looked like Var- Anderson. e
Z. would be able to protect nls M^all. lb .
I^d Berntez, cf .,
TJp then stepped Mr Klein Fields, rf. ..
tad on the very first pitch Davis, 2b
1 big laaguer sent the ball, Garcia, 3b ..
Earing far over the canvas to Hicks. 3b ..
ft field. venta, rf...
^fuat lllte that almoat cerUln carraaquel, at
Mt was turned into amaalng Samson, p. .
rtory Icneche, p ..
Beto rounded the bases with __pinoi .
oros scoring ahead of him to orlffeth. p. .
tunned silence of the ahock-, D_g__brt_ ..
E Puerto Ricnns and the crowd Zulomca p
I aone d.800. aJl of whom were
Sotlnie tor the lads from JItou^
^to stotch the victory and lot~"
both Panama's and Vene-: Scort By laatngs
cbancex of winning thei panam 000 040 0004
well as their wn! Venezuela 000 000 0011
n made tt three straight Struck out for Cuoche to 6th
AB
. 1
. 2
. 4
. 4
. 4
. 4
, 2
. s
s
>
1
6
1
R HPO
8th Race "1-2" Imported7 fgs
Purse: $75.60 Pool Closes 4:46
Quiniela
l_La Chata
2Delhi
8Tupac
4Lacnico)
6Goyito)
6Salcedo
7Danescourt
tDJ3.T.
8 Walrus
E. Silvera 108
B. Pulido 120
J. Baeza. Jr. 118
E. Corcho 108x
H. Reyes 109x
F. Rose 114
J Contreras 114
A. Mena 112
, B. Agulrre 120
Tne la out wu~j v-*'up rus *ia,uuu--.=
managed by Mr. So-uiresi!l "J" I penses, baseball Job
ploye of the La Boca Cornmls-,*~1Jke tne late Bill Klem his
gary, won the trophy. Until this,chlet for s0 iong, Reardon stout-
day no trophy has been present- maintains that he never miss-
ed, neither has there been any ed one m hls Ufe, and points to
refund of the entrance fee. Mr.. picture in his Long Beach of-
Squires or any of the girls who flce t0 ove n There's the ba
were members will be able to,, u lts wnitness and with all
present all the necessary facts. ;,u gutches 0n First Baseman Ray
CONRAD GREENE, (Sanders' wrist. ^_u..t
^^stantmar ger. AJ*^1%^
calls Reardon, who looks more
like an umpire about to break In
than one who has been in retire-
ment two years. "The play took
place In the first game of the
1943 World Series at Yankee Sta-
dium.
LIVE! TONIC
~F a law nvr eaOMa r uffir from hiilpMrtlon, -a, 'art-
bum, conitlpatfon, head-obm, oaa
breath, dlid-wa, WIIoukm- and
kin bUmliku, St HIOAI.ON
from your chmlt tosay.
HIOAT/)N ll rl tojle to> th
llr and tnU-t1M. CUt BMALON
today and teal hotter tomorrow.
fth Race "F" Imported7 Fgs.
Parse: $8e6.6 Pool Closes 5:1*
One-Two
1Sun Cheer A. Vsquez 105x
2Nehuinco
IAlabarda
4El Radcha)
ftAlto Alegre)
6 Petit Pols
7Alejandro
A. Mena-112
F. Rose 112
E. Corcho 112k
V. Castillo 112
B. Pulido 112
C. Lino 120
16th Race "A" Native 7 Fgs.
Parse: $375.e0 Pool Closes 5:4
1Taponazo C. Iglesias 108
|_SJxaola 3- FmluP 108
jZRlnVRol E. Silvera 108
4-Amazona J- Bravo U
Juan Franco Tips
By CLOCRER
OERBY DINNERPrimate itretches out for his dinner, being
bed out in a derby hat to remind him, no doubt, of the Kentucky
Derby ill May. Starmount Stable's speedy thoroughbred is priming
.for the turf classic at Hialeah. (NBA)
ITS NEW!
a PLASTIC ENAMEL
for every use
KUROWSKI'S THROW
ROLLS UP A RHUBARB
Rtcp ugi tv|/ ui wiftia ttiiu iicvc*
lose sight 6f the ball. Never make
a decision while running, for your
eyes jump as you move.
"An umpire can't be blind, as
Is so often charged, but sight Is
not Important. Bill Klem off the
field wore a bifocal this big on
his left eye when he quit. With-
out It, the Old Arbitrator could
barely see with his left eye, yet
he remained one of the finest.
"Paul Waner, who made 3000
hits, couldn't read a lighted tote
board across a race track. When
I asked him about a baseball. Big
Poison said: 'You can see It when
H's on top of you.'"
Reardon advises any young tel-
low with the inclination to take
up umpiring.
"Warren Giles has Just raised
the National League umpires' ex-
pense money," he says, and lr.
addition to his salary, an umpire
gets $2500 for a World Series.
lHuaseaae
IPetite
3Beach Sun
I GMi Babe
fPublico
tRose Hip
7Rev haven
8 Walmi
Petit Pols
1Shtaela
Winsaba
Risita
Flamenco
Duaue
Rathlin Light
Reeky
Grlau
D.D.T.
Alto Alegre
Una Rol
32 1 8 27 9 0
bStruck out for Orlffeth in 8th.
Three Base HitOaorto Two
Base HitsNeville, Kellman.
Runs Batted InAustin. Tumln-
elM. Neville. Osorio. Left on Bases
Panam 7 Venezuela 5. Earn-
ed RunsPanam 4. Venezuela
1. Sacrifice HitsAustin. Cronto
Struckout byOsorio 4. Samson
2, Cueche 1, Zuloaga 1. Base on
Ball offOeorio L. Cueche 1.
Zuloaga L
"Umpiring was good to roe. 1
made a lot of friends and con-
nections. I wouldn't have thlt
beer distributing agency now If
I hadn't been an umpire.
"And besides," coucludes Beans
Reardon, quoting Tim Hurst's old
line:
"You can't beat the hours."
Frankle Crosettl hit the ball
on the ground to Whltey Ku-
rowskl, and the third baseman
threw It into the dirt to Sanders.
The ball rolled up Sanders arm,
and was on his wrist when Cro-
setti's foot hit the bag.
"The Cardinals climbed aboard
me and even harder after the
Yankees scored two or three runs
and went on to win, 4-2, as I re-
member it.
"They didn't get off my neck
until they saw the picture. The
camera never lies, you know. It s
a great thing for umpires."
Reardon Is one of the numer-
ous umpires who strikingly Illus-
trate that there is a place on the
field for the young fellow who
doesn't play or one who can't hit
a curve or whatnot. Hurst. Sheri-
dan. Tommy Connolly, Klem.
Evans and Stark were corking
umoires who played very spar-
ingly. If at all. Ditto McGowan, -
EarUck. Dascoll. Donatelli. ^ffy.) ^boa Hi School 3
Goetz Grieve. Hubbard. Hurley, Panama Merchants S
McKlniev. Paparella. Passarella.1
T
1
Pacific Twilight
Loop Doubleheader
Scheduled Today
PACIFIC TWILIGHT BASEBALl
LEAGUE
(Straight Season Standings)
TEAM Won Lost Pet
Balboa Brewers. .. 3 .727
Gibraltar Life.... 7 4 .636
T see
7 see
Robb, Soar and Summers of the
current big league staffs.
UMPIRE IN ORGANIZED
BASEBALL AT 2S
r.eardon's parents brought him
to Los Angeles from Taunton,
. 1 w j Dl-.f-r hard on Boston, as a lad, thus
on Merat, Wood or Plaster the Be^n,
Christy Mathewson broke into
Brush t or Spray it
For your car, rofrigor-tor,
k'rtchan or bath, wall, cab-
inets, kitfa toy, te., te
Brilliant Gloss
Plastic Smooth Finish
Startling New Colors
Dries In Minutas
CHALKING 'EM UPH.ppy members of .I>W^l_Ltrcf^:h-^
basketball team check off another road block in their _f*l01_,n
undefeated season. When the Pittsburgh school defeated M non-
aventure. .( ran it* string to 17 Left to right are ifrmxX) Dick
Ricketts, Carl Pacacha. Jim Tucker, (rear) Steve G ray. A1B. iley,
Coach Dudey Moore. Ed Kennedy and Hal.CaUTa._t(CAj,>
(Second Half Standing)
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Balboa Brewer. .. t 6 1.606
Balboa Hi School. 1 0 1.606
Panam Merchants 6 1 .601
Gibraltar Ufe.. ..6 2
For Sale in Panam
A all P.C. Commissaries
and Army Post Exchanges.
organized baseball with Taunton
of the old New England League
In 18S8," points out Reardon. as
though that gave him some early
background.
Anyway. Beans hung out with
the big kids at Third and Rowan
Streets In Boyle Heights, on Los
Angeles' east side. He wasn t Wg.
strong or good enough to play
with them, ao they 1 him um-
pire. As he went on. ma}_- league
Playersthe Meusels. ***?
__d ivy Olson, among them
who saw him to Winter G-me-
told him to stick with It, that
he'd be a good umpide one day
Reardon had Just turned ,
when he broke Into the then
Ca-. B Western Canada League
In 1920, received a National
League offer the next year, but
,had ah-eadv committed himself
to the Pacific Coast Leaeue. He

TODAY'S DOUBLEHEADER
(At Balboa Stadium1:66 p..)
Gibraltar Life Insurance vs. Bal-
boa High School: Balboa Brew-
er vs. Panama Merchants.
Once again the Pacific -Twi-
light Loop will offer Its regular
Sunday afternoon twrnblll and
todkay's games will feature the
Balboa High School and Insur-
ancemen to the first game. The
Brewers will pit their power
against the old timers of the
Panam Merchants.
The High School must win to
the first game to stay in the
fight for second half honors with
the Brewers.
The Insurancemen, now 00 a
three-game losing streak, will
send the loop's leading and their
ace hurler. Jack Love, with a jour
won and no defeats record, to
oppose young hard working Bal-
boa High pitcher Fred Rayburne.
The Brewers will send thelt
right-hander Flix Lsrrinags
against Webb Hearn of the Pan-
!^^S-E to : more Z* Merchants.


SUNDAY. FEBRUARY 14. list
m W
a
TOT SUNDAY AMERICA!

rAOinvn
Experimental Tilt Shows Need For Improving Basketball Rules
LAKE WALES, PI.A harbingers of spring the robin may
be more. melodic and the troca more prepossessing la beauty
nd design, but sweaty ballplayers in training under tropic skies
commnd equal rating in tradition ans dependability. It cant
bo far away.
The beflanneled gladiators are gota* through early paces
front coast to coast. Down here In mid-Florid there an ad-
vance, guard of Yankee under the searching scrutiny of Old
Stenzel. Over on the East eoaat, hard by- the Atlantic, the
Brooklyn Dodgers strive to Shake off the horrors of the Thom-
son blast. And under Arlsona sun, the Giants study a new
dream script.
" From California" to Florida the annual manifestation repeats
hU as baseball, one.of the law remaining outposts of Indivi-
dual enterprise, holds firm to It* philosophy that a worker a
tienee in an arena of equal opportunity la the primary
Jertlon.
Although the menace of federal control has begun to take
nape In the form of frozen pay, there has yet been no attempt
to group all skills tn a common pool, and baseball continues to
demand that a player prove himself before he Is accepted in the
elite-of fast company.
It is-perhaps fortunate for the game that It is possible to
bring a reasonably accurate yardstick to the matter of skills,
otherwise It-almost surely would be subjected to the whims of
Washington fact-finders, buB#fucrattc panels and idealistic plan-
ners.
Baseball must be the only major industry which applies a
precise mathematical formula to a worker's performance. The
bitting, pitching and fielding figures reflect progress from lower
classification to majqw. There 1 little theory Involves. A
worker Is rewarded in proportion to his development as Indicat-
ed In the averages. :
- Influence Can't Help
In this age of grumble, gripe and grouch a popular com-
plaint Is that initiative la being stifled. Not in baseball I No-
where Is It more aggressively encouraged. It will come as a
urrrise to the Tory who insists the country has gone to
H-A-D-B-8 to learn there are still ambitious youngsters who
make sacrifices and submit to drudgery In an effort to achieve
the big leagues. .
They work in the smaller leagues for coolie wages, sleep in
buso on long overnight trips, eat in ghasty roadside taverns,
living for the day their fast pitch or homo run swing will land
them In the Stadium. Polo Grounds, Ebbets Field or some such
Utopia of supreme success.
They'll play In as many games, put in as many hours, worit
at the same trade a the Musais and the Fellers, but they
won't come anywhere near getting the same pay. enjoying the
sk,me comforts. And no amount of legislation or group plan-
ning Is ever going to affect their current status as performers.
That's something only they can change. No statesman with
connections and no labor leader with power is going to expedite
the Change, either, Except In the executive echelons where ne-
potism flourishes, Influence In baseball isn't worth a quarter.
The demands are simple but rigid: Can he hit? Can he
throw? Can he run? Can he field?
Only one person can give the answerthe player himself.
Basic Things Much Changed
And so the old story, little changed In 300 yean, begins all
over In the training camps: The established stars, sure and un-
worrled; the fading veterans, hopeful of on more good year;
tie horde of eager youngsters straining to catch the manager's
You. read much of how the camps have changed with time,
la minor aspects this Is true. There Is less bush in the busher.
The Ring Lardner goof type Is a legend*. Such hilarious drol-
leries as the snipe hunt, the badger fight and nocturnal calls
en the brakeman's daughter by romantic suckers, passed out
with the spit ball and the sacrifice fly.
The average young man who comes into baseball today is
career-minded. If he makes the grade in an important way his
financial Independence is ecure. And there are new collateral
field* of opportunity. Thus a Joe DIMagglo, his playing days
ended, moves Into radio and TV at big money. A Joe Cronln
finds distinguished and lucrative work In the front office. And
the dugout continues to beckon the more knowing, oldtlmers.
But the basic purposes of training camps.remains the same.
The challenge is as bright and enduring a it was when the
first youngster appeared tn the first camp tilled with dreamy
hopes and nervous fears, but grateful none the lees for the
chance to prove that the figures In the book, which describes
his enterprise and ability, will stand up for him. A fellow who
wants to get ahead shouldn't ask for much more.
Southern Cal As Baseball School
Sends 40 To Majors In Six Years
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sport Editor
LOB ANGELES, Feb.(NBA)
One quick look and you know
why Southern California, the
area, turns out so many ball
players. "
And Southern California, the
university, Is the center of It all,
wtth games In early February.
The /Trojans kicked off. their
season tackling the Alumni, com
posed of professionals known
around the country. Next they
took on a side composed of mem-
bers of the institution's 1948 na-
tional champions, mostly Triple
A players now.
It was easy to figure how
Coach Rod Dedeaux ha sent 40
players to the majors, numerous
others to the minors, in six years.
Trey's second assignment was
against a club of Major League
All-Stars, which the collegians
have squared off with since 1938.
This year's edition of Stars in
eluded the Athletics' Qus Zernlal,
the Tigers' Jerry Prlddy, the
White Sox's Ed Stewart, the Pi-
rates' George Metkovlch and
Johnny Berardino, returning to
the Indians at 35. Wally Hood
Yankee property, and Ed Chand-
ler, who not so long ago had the
attention of the Dodgers, pitch-
ed for the stars.
The Southern California vars-
ity deploys against major league
clubs in the spring.
Baseball Is played all year
round here, of course, and other
schools bring forth members of
the Old Guard before they go to
camp.
SLUGGER SNIDER WAS
NO-HIT NO-BUN PITCHER
ed. Outfielder Archie Wilson,
coming up to the Yankees, was
the most valuable player In the
International League. Gall Hen-
ley, another flycnaser who at-
tracted notice blasting four or
five home run in training with
the Olants two years ago, has
stood up a a left-hand hitter In
the minors to such an extent
that he will be back for another
whirl.
Manager Dressen tells Dedeaux
that outfielder Bill Sharman has
a splendid chance of remaining
with the Brooks this trip. In his
first year out, the 23-year-old
Sharman swatted a long ball
batting 268 for Fort Worth of
the Texas, the equivalent of .230
In any other minor.
BALL PLAYERS DO WELL AT
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA
Cleveland paid 175,000 for fast
ball pitcher Hal Saltsman after
he bagged 22 for the Portland
Coasters. Dedeaux rattles off
names until you're dizzyJim
Bridewoser, Hank Workman, out-
fielder Gordon Jones, the latter
Cleveland property, and so on.
The White Sox gave Terry Ley.
a six-foot two-Inch, 215-pound
freshman flinger, $35,000. assign-
ing him to Waterloo of the
Three-Eye, together Wilh Tom
Rich, another pitcher who col-
lected $0000 for his signature.
Shortstop Bobby Ullls, the slick-
est lnflelder In college baseball
last season, drew a handsome
bonus from the Brooks, and went
to Newport News of the Piedmont
with third baseman Al Karan, a
large blond who belt the ball
nine miles, also a bonus baby.
Ball players do weTi at South-
ern California.
Yale'sHobson
Has Solutions
To Aid Game
By JOHN MeCALLUM
NEA Staff Correspondent
NEW YORK, Feb. 33 (NBA)
A few year ago, Stanley Ander-
son, the flame-throwing London
sports Journalist, virtually sin-
gle-handedly severed diplomatic
relations between the United
States and Great Britain.
Upon completing a lengthy
tour of our basketball courts, he a
was asked what he thought of |
America's favorite winter sport.
"I must tell you that In Eng-
land we allow only women to
play basketball," he confessed.
"The very movements of the
players remind me of some rath-
er exhausted chorus girls re-
hearsing, despite the ferocious
faces of the young men who try
so desperately to make it seem
as though they were killing lions
in the arena."
Anderson has never quite re-
covered from the horrible experi-
ence of watching his first Amer-
ican basketball game. The ref-
eree blew the whistle so often
the Englishman began to wonder
If It was his game or the players'.
Perhaps Mr. Anderson Is a bit
harsh on our lads, but there's a
lot of truth In what he says. No
less an authority than Yale's
Howard Hobson. chairman of the
United States Olympic Basketball
Committee, admits there is much
room for rules improvement.
The other day, Yale and
Springfield College experimented
with what was advertised as "the
basketball game of the future."
The Ells won, 78-71, but the
score was Incidental. The tilt was
featured by four rules change
which Hobson has been advocat-
ing since 1944.
The foul lane was widened
from six to 12 feet.
Two free-throws were awarded
for all defensive fouls.
It was compulsory that both
free-throws be taken.
When a foul was committed by
an offensive team, or when nei-
ther team had control of the ball,
the offended team was awarded
possession rather than a free-
throw.
Fans, coaches and officials at-
tending the contest received bal-
lots, were asked to state their
views.
"This was the best game I've
seen In 20 years," announced one
spectator.
"Just what the game needsa
Gerhmann Could Win In Olympits
By Developing A Pace-Templet^
RIG SHOTBill Bsngert, though almost totally blind, rank one of th best shot-putter in the
counter? The six-foot, five-inch. 280-pound St. Louis athlete ha stylish form, gets plenty of dis-
coumry. ^^ ^ b#ln)| pliced ^ tht circle by, Jack Taylor, a friend. (NEA.
i. *
1 in i li
Hit In Knife And Fork League h Foul
Ball For Player When Shooting Begins
By HARRY GRAYSON
1 NEA Sport Editor
EL CENTRO, Calif., Feb. 28
(NEA) The Knife and Fork
League Is quite likely to Join the
military in taking a toll from
baseball this year.
Rubber chicken and what goes
with It on the banquet circuit
has bounced back on many a ball
player. Jimmy Foxx, Stanley
Musial, Frank Shea, Lou Bou-
dreau, Walt Dropo and numerous
other stars will testify that a hit
on the hot air wheel is not even
a loud foul when the real shoot-
ing begins.
And there has never been a
winter like it. There has been
more old timers' and hot stove
league sessions than ybu could
shaken stick at.
An old Cardinal wondered
about Eddie Stanky. The St.
Louis Nationals made the deal
with the Giants for Stanky to
obtain leadership on the field as
well as in the dugout With
tremendous Improvement," chor-j^JW^-econd ^ase.^
U8fd ??.*;____,,, .. to left field, and there would be
to 8hore maJrlty wa8,ln two,men on base ahead of the
favor of Hobson recommends- utt Musial
tlons.
"In many ways, basketball Is
still In Its Infancy," Hobson as-
serts. "The game is still In tht
process of development and the
rules have to change with It.
"The experimental game with
Springfield reduced fouling more
than 20 per cent. It was played
in less time, the tempo was fast-
er and more exciting.
"Widening the foul lane from
six to 13 feet opened up the
game, prevented wild scramble!
under the basket. For example,
Yale had 2l drlve-lns, Spring-
field 18. A defensive man thought
twice before hacking a player to
keep him from scoring.
"Our game, however, is not
conclusive evidence that my rule
changes are the answer. Much Is
left to be done. I'd like to see
more colleges play experimental
games like this before any con-
clusions can be made."
Springfield Coach John Bunn,
I
Now there la nothing wrong
with Stanky at 34 other than
that he 1 a little fellow who ha
layed 17 seasons of baseball the
ard wayright up to the hilt,"
'said the old Red Bird. "Stanky
has taken care of himself like a
college athlete, which is why he
is still very much around and a
tremendous factor." As manager
of the Cardinals, Stanky hasn't
suddenly gone haywire.
VEECK MAN-IN-MOTION
The old Red Bird didn't mean
to Imply that, but he pointed to
Fred Salgh putting his new head
man In the Knife and Fork
League for the first time.
This was necessary, for owner
Salgh had no one else of much
worth to offer In competition
with Sport Shirt Veeck of the
rival Browns, th original man-
ln-motlon. Musial had a good
dose of the same, you see, and
Marty Marlon now was on the
American League side in St.
Louis. <
On one trip, Stanky came'from
hi Mobile home to St. Loots by
way of Hamilton, Ont., and Ro-
chester, N.Y. Then he entrained
for Omaha, where he arrived at
7:48 a.m. and was kept on the
run until he fell asleep In his
chair at 11:45 p.m., while dis-
cussing organisational affairs
with the western League farm
club's officials.
The old Cardinal opined that
Stanky couldn't miss snowing up
at St. Petersburg badly in need
of a vacation.
RAJAH GOT AWAY
Perpetual Motion Veeck had
Roger Hornsby and Slats Mar-
lon on a week-long series of ap-
pearances up the Mississippi Riv-
er.
.That could be not the least
reason why The Rajah establish-
ed a record by pitching camp at
El Centro with an early contin-
gent of Brownies, Feb. 1. The
new-old manager of the Little
Brownies wanted to get away
from it all, and there are worse
places at this time of the year
han this Imperial Valley desert
town, not far from the ancestral
home of Mexican Rose.
James Emory Foxx wouldn't
walk across the street to attend
a dinner until he mellowed, and
then fell apart like Joe Louis a-
galnat Rocky Marciano.
With all tils brilliance, Musial
had never had a taste of being
feted until the Cards boffed the
Red 8ox In the World Series of
1946. Stan the Man suffered
through the following campaign
in need of an appendectomy, had
his appendix and tonsils out aft-
er his poorest major league cam-
paign.
STUFFED PLAYER STIFF
Spec Shea blew up like a pois-
oned pup when his Connecticut
admirers made a fuss over him
after his fine freshman year with
the Yankees, hasn't,been any-
where near like It since.
They compared Lou Boudreau
with Honus Wagner lh 1948, but
Bill Veeck ran practically all of
that out of the remarkable short-
stop and hitter In the Knife and
Fork League.
When the New England celery
circuit finished with him follow-
ing his 144 runs-batted-in for the
Red Sox In 1950, Moose Dropo
had to be returned to the min-
ors.
There Is ample evidence that a
stuffed ball player runs the risk
of being stiff
ry
Stanky-Like Baseball Can Help Giants
Repeat Without Him, Fred Fitzsinimons
By HARRY GRAY80N
NEA Sports Editor
ARCADIA, Calif.. Feb. 2 (NBA)
_ There has been surprisingly
who tutored the Immortal Hank little talk about the possibility
Lulsettl at Stanford and is past of idle Stanky's departure leav-
presldent of the National Asso- i,lg B gaping hole In the Giants.
elation of Basketball Coaches,
happily endorses The Hobson
Plan,
"The advantages are far great- wiuTams will
er than any disadvantages," he second base
ays.
------------.--- .
Maryland Had
Lord On Its Side
Fans and writer seem to take
it for granted that young Davey
' come through at
themselves fer-
slx-foot four-Inch right-handed
senior beat Pittsburgh 8-3. In
San Bernardino last spring. He
Is sneaky fast, possesses control
and Branch Rickey said he bad
the best change of pace he ever
saw In a young pitcher. Sperling
and Rohrer are freshmen, and
th* latter, six-feet four and 339
pounds, owns a major league
arm.
Rod Dedeaux say foxy forag-
ers will be falling all over them-
selves seeking srx-foot third
baseman Gary WllUngawortb, a
unlor. before the last shot is
ired. He wisely uve up basket-
present east/Dedeaux ball for baseball. ,
Southern California even ha s
Duke Snldef. for example,
pitcher for former Compton High
snd College player against the
undergraduates. Brooklyn knows
the Duke as a Slugging center
fielder, but he bitched two no-tut! identical TWINS DOUBLE
no-run games for Compton High plat COMBINATION
Maybe Charley Dressen should i of his
have called on him last faU. ^ ^^^ wh0 ,ollow ^ ^^
Dedeaux, a former minor league "
shortstop *'
Osm McSiaL *"? "
Slven Willie May' impending in-
uctlon.
The Giants
vently hope so.
As far as the effect it might
have on the New York Nationals'
balance and team play, and they
certainly showed what It could
COLLEGE PARK, Md (NEA) accomplish. Muggsy Stanky' s
The father of "Mighty Mo"andiwitch to the Cardinals as man-
"Llttl Mo* Modtelewikl, Mary- ager wa more or lew lost track
land' Man Mountain grid stats'of In the sustslned publicity
in 1951, came to this country
from Poland years ago, has nev
er quite mastered the English
language.
But there is nothing foreign
about his sense of humor.
"He told me that on the day of
the Sugar Bowl game he prayed
while listening to the radio." re-
lates Maryland Football Coach
Jim Tatum.
"'I pray like mad for Mary-
land,' said Papa Mo. 'I pray until
the score she is 21 to 0, then I ay
let Coach Tatum handle game
from now on!' *
i
R^r
_ sohi-
ister representing th* Illinois
Athletic Club, soars over the
bar to establish a new pole vault
LkJ^PtKiTTK Ukt ttu* dos Triple A club load- pair of Identical twlh Saiand r**ord ** ,"\ three-Inches
,Wh. *J.V S^S 2? ** Pro^ets, Ilka pitcher fiton ChsmwfakF Mw-enntom? *& th# "ww Jfork Athletic
Will the champions who came
from 13 y, game off the pace
miss Stanky, and to what extent?
You are quite safe In wagering
that Frederick Landls Ftizslm-
monr speak for the party.
"Any club would miss Stanky,"
says Fat Freddie Fltzsimmons.
Fits, the old right-hander, one
of the last of the McGraws,
speaks from personal observation.
He watched 8tanky lash the
Dodgers to a pennant in 1947,
coached the Braves a The Brat
repeated the feat in Boston be-
fore and after a broken ankle in
'48. and was Leo Durochar's
right-hand man as he sparked
the Olants to the little miracle
of Coogan's Bluff last trip.
There Is vastly more to Stanley
than the Intangible of which
the fiery little man poke at the
New York Baseball Writer' Din-
ner of s year ago, of course.
"Stanky Is the kind you love
when he Is on your side and hate
when he Is playing against you."
says Fits, packing his trunk on
hi Arcad Is acres and headed for
th Giants' Phoenix camp.
The Olants can repeat bv
-Ing Stankv-like Twseball
Without him. trestlnc him the
W8" he handles ooponents.
"His 1 the Durocher way-hit
and run. steal, squeez, gambling
all the time.
"Stanky. Is the Ideal lead-off
man, everlastingly on baa. He
ilsnt nearly'as slow as some have
cla' ed. throws better th a most
and neter stop bustling snd
thinking. H Is the toka-chsrt
tuv of the Infield, a trtmendou
helo to pttehera a word from
him in a Jam and thy are re-
laxed."
Returning Monte Trvin to the
outfield and installing Whitey
lorkmsn at first baa olaved a
vital nart in th Otantv match-
less drive, but they roslhr sot ow-
ing whan Bobby Thomson re-
naced in center field bv Mav.
1ld rhe sans thing at third bse.
Fltzslmmon revests that
' torn son wa eonvtdershrv m*re
i hen a green hand at third. The
i w Scotsman broke In as s
(?'d ck*r with Horkr Mount
'of the Bi-Stato la If42. fooled
sround at the post during three
years In the military service,
came to the Giants from Jersey
City as a third baseman at th
tog end of '4.
So, you see, Leo Durocher
wasn't Just making a blind stab.
You don't do that and win
pennant* and play-off.
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor
ll
PALO ALTO, Cslif., Feb. 23
(NEAiDink Templeton urge
Don Gehrmann ana Fred Wilt to
break It up, and get into their
own rackets In preparation for
the Olympic Games this summer.
Templeton, who coached Stan-
ford so long, deems It extremely
unwise for a 10,000-meter man to
be chasing a mller. And the vet-
eran can't understand the 1500-
meter specialist withholding hi
kick to edge a router, especially
In an Olympic Games year.
"Gehrmann has been hot each
year during the Indoor season,
showing less and less ambition
through the big meets of the
spring," says Templeton.
"He has never put out an ef-
fort to develop a pace that would
put his In a class with the good
European runners.
"He is lucky enough to have a
tremendous finish, so hangs back
and lets someone else do all the
work until It 1 time to beat him
to the tape.
"This summer, when he will
have to follow a blistering pace,
he just won't bave that kind of
a finish.
"That he has no Idea of going
to work and developing himself
was sppsrent from his crack
that he had to pull up twice In
the last lap to keep from run-
ning over Wilt.
FOREIGN RUNNERS GET
OFF THE DIME
"Still everyone wonders why
Americans can't run the dis-
tance with the Swedes, Finns,
Czechs, Danes, English or anyone
else who wants to get off the
dime.
"If Gehrmann had to do his
own running, he could be the
Olympic 1600-meter champion,
though I doubt he'll break his
running habits of Indolence.
"In London In 1948, Gehrmann
was the prettiest runner to the
field.
I
"But with a real fast pace in
ram and mud he couldn't stay
with the boys.
Dink Templeton. now a radio
producer in San Franclsci writes
a track and field column for
Sports Editor Walt GaAgke 6
the Palo Alto Times, ufarthef
keeps his hand In track and flld
by coaching the Olympic Club
team.
Brutus Hamilton of California,
coach of the United States Olym-
pic team, advises Fred WUt-and
Don Gehrmann to carry.out the
directions prescribed by thvbld
track doctor across the "My*
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"That wa a funny race in
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to let him win. Judging his pace' Oystor Cocktail ....~h
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pole behind him.
GEHRMANN' RICK
COMPLETELY ABSENT
He misjudged the speed' of
Holland's Willie Slykhuls, almost
fouled him, had to pick up peed
for the second.
"The famed tick of Oehrmann
was completely absent, far back
of little Strand wtth his nutty
Idea snd fooling."
Gehrmann finished eighth-
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r
PANAMA PUERTO RICO CLASH TONIGHT
Jap. Cops Blame
nti-US Rioting
On Communists
Te
SUNDAY
.

TOKYO. Feb. 23 (UP) Jap-
anese police officials said that ._
Thursday's antl United States! rwENTx"-SEVENTH YEAR
riots In the major Japanese ci-
ties showed that the Commun-
ists had set up an underground
army and were ready for an
"armed struggle."
"Let the people know the truth and the country is tafe" Abraham Lincoln.
PANAMA, R. P., SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 21, IMS
TEN CENTS
More Dope Asked On Allegation
That Atty-Gen Is Millionaire
Thev said that police would be
alerted for future periods of
Communist violence.
More than 5.000 Communist
and Red sympathizers all over
Japan clashed with 10.000 mem-
bers of the police Thursday night!
an "anti-colonization day" de-j
jnonstrations.
Prime Minister Shigeru Yoshl-;Rep.
forces'wouldI bT Jtfengthened tolborate for Congress on his| In his original remarta tojhe
WASHINGTON, Feb 23. (UP);Its source and the taxes that hei
Patrick J. Hillings asked | has paid or should have paid onj
Stassen said.
Insure against the possibility of
another outbreak.
The House of Representatives
met in a special session today to
hear the report of the Tokyo Po-
lice Chief on the riots in which
the Communists used clubs, gas
bombs and acid in attacks on the
police.
Tanaka said that the "disor-
ders were ordered by the Japan-
ese Communist Party."
They were a direct execution
Of the Japanese Communist Par-
ty's secret orders which read:
''We must begin preparations for
armament and must begin ac-
tion."
charges that Attorney General,New York Republican Club,
J Howard McGrath has become Stassen said he had wired Mc-
a millionaire during 12 years in|Grath about the report but had
Look Inside
For Special
Color Comics
public office.
Stassen. who said Thursday
night that he based his charge
on "confidential" information,
promptly agreed to cooperate
"100 per cent."
He indicated in Detroit that
he will torn over his informa-
tion on McGrath any time the
California Republicans wants
Hillings is a member of the
House Judiciary Subcommittee
Investigating: McGrath and his
stewardship of his cabinet post.
He told Stassen. a candidate
for the Republican Presidential
received no reply.
Meanwhile,
subcommittee'
the judici a r y
asked all gov-
ernment agencies to famish a
list of cases which have been
sent to the Justice Department
within the last six years and
have not been prosecuted.
Rep. Frank L. Chelf (D-Ky),
head of the subcommittee, called
for the list as its first major step
in initiating a broad-scale inves-
tigation of the Justice Depart-
ment.
13-Year*Old/BigFofHerAge/
Weds; Parents' OK Comes Later
JACKSON, Miss.. Feb. 28 (UP)
A shapely 13-year-old bobby
nominationr that the subcommit-isoxer who is "big for her age"
tee "would appreciate receiving I was married to a 23-year-old
any information concerning Mc- service station attendant at
Grath which you feel would be i Mendenhall. Miss.. Monday, the
! A pecial color comics sup-
plement is sold as part of The
Sunday American.
There Is no extra charge for
this new feature added several
weeks ago.
British Royal Family
Together At Windsor
LONDON. Feb. 23 (UP)
Queen Elizabeth and the Duke
of Edinburgh drove to the Royal
Lodge at Windsor today where
they will be with the Queen Mo-
helpful.
Stassen. former Governor of
Minnesota and now President of
the University of Pennsylvania,
responded by urging an "imme-
diate and direct" Congressional
investigation of the attorney
general.
McGrath Is a former governor
"h^'X at^e^eraun home for her clothes and remet-
i 2SSSD,SM^21 antly gave their consent for it to
girl's parents disclosed here to-
day.
Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Fallln
said their daughter. Dee Onna.
was married to John H. Man-
ning by a Justice of the peace in
Mendenhall Monday.
They learned of the wedding
today when the girl returned
who was promoted to the
preme Court.
McGrath's only comment
Tom C. Clark antly gave
Su-
on
construction company who was
in Alabama at the time of the
ceremony, said the family would
not contest the marriage.
"If that's the way Dee wants
it. that's the" way she's going to
have It," he said.
Mrs. Fallin"Cried when the girl
returned home clad in a plaid
shirt and blue Jeans ^this
morning to announce the mar-
riage. But she recovered to help
her daughter pack her clothes,
pictures and love letters.
"I don't know why yOu did it,"
Mrs. Fallln told her daughter.
"But your daddy and I love you
and wish you all the happiness
stand.
De Onna, a curvaceous blonde I in the world."
who quit Junior high school last Dee Onna brought
pllment."
Stassen called this a flip
comment about a serious ques- >
tion."
He said: "Integrity In high
places Is of very great import-
ance whether McGrath thinks
so or not."
"I re-emphasize mv urging of
a prompt Investigation of Mo-
ther Elizabeth and Princess Mar- Grath-g accumulated wealth
aret.
It was the first time that the;
family had been together for a'
private reunion, outside of brief
vtalts In London, since they left,
Jtadringham with the body of
King George VI Feb. 18. '
The Crusade For Freedom
Is Our Best National
Defence.
She told her mother she and
Manning went to Mendenhall, 26
miles away, where "she gave her
age as 18 and was not questioned
when they applied for a license.
8mce that time, she said, she
and her husband had been liv-
ing in an apartment he rented
here.
"Dee Onna always was big for
her age," Mrs. Fallin said.
"I regret very much that she
decided to get married so young
I was married when I was 17
and had five children in the next
six years."
Fallin. part owner of a road
her tall
husband to meet her parents. He
said he had met his bride at the
drlve-ln where she worked as a
car hop.
Chelf also raised the possibili-
ty that the subcommittee will in-
vestigate the clean-up drive
headed bv Newbold Morris, Pres-
ident Truman's special corrup-
tion hunter.
Chelf explained that since Mr.
Truman appointed Morris as a
special assistant attorney gen-
eral this put Morris within the
domain of the subcommittee.
However, he said he hoped
there would be no duplication or
"criss-crossing with the Morris
investigation'' which has marked
T
"I love her very much and
want -to be a good son-in-law."
he said.
It was a first marriage for
Manning, the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Earl Manning of Flora,
Miss.
A spokesman for the countv
attorney said authorities will
take no action against the cou-
ple if the parents have no ob-
jection .
The legal age for marriage of
a female In Mississippi la 18
vears.
---------------------------.------------------i_---------------
the Justice Department
first target.
---------------------"
Fierce Sandstorms
Sweep Over Egypt;
Small Ships Sink
CAmo, Feb. 23 the greatest sandstorms in his-
tory today swept the Egyptian
coast from Sidl Barran in the
western desert to Port Said.
Meanwhile, In Cairo and the
Sinai Peninsula, an equally fierce
sandstorm followed by rain oc-
curred during the past two days.
Several small cargo sailing
vessels and one 400-ton tanker
near Alexandria. Three old
houses in Alexandria were de-
stroyed killing two and injuring
four persons.
Alexandria's port has been
closed and ships were forced to
remain in the stormy seas out-
side the* harbor all night long
yesterday.
Cairo's sandstorm caused con-
siderable trouble to air traffic
while cars tffcvellng on desert
roads had their paintwork blast-
ed away. 1
Sinai Bedouins lost flocks'
which they could not huddle in
time in their tents.
Self-Styled 'Guilano'
Surrenders To (ops
After Havana Affray
HAVANA, Feb. 23 (UP) Po-
lice Sergeant Martin Perez today
accused Vicente Larroz Kalroz,
22, of being one of the partici-
pant* in the gun battle on the
Central Prado noon Thursday
which resulted in the death of
two gunmen who attempted to
ambush Cuban Representative
Rolando Masferrer.
Perez was riding with Masfer-
rer In downtown Havana when
members of the Culteras Revo-
lutionary Group attempted to
assassinate/the Congressman.
Two of the assailants were
killed in the ensuing gun battle.
Police later learned that Lar-
roz was seen fleeing the shoot-
ing scene. .
Larroz, the self-styled "Qlula-
no of America" (Guilano Salva-
tore was a Sicilian Robin Hood
who harassed the police for
years) surrendered voluntarily
saying that he did so because he
knew he was being sought.
However, he denied any con-
nection with the shooting.
Police sources interpreted his
surrender as an indication that
the Havana underworld Is be-
coming increasingly aware of its
shaky position.
As a result of the recent crime
wave the latest incident of
which was the central Prado
gunbattle. high police officials
have ordered a ruthless crack-
down on "revolutionary groups"
and other criminal elements.
Police also linked Larros with
the Wiling of ex-congressman
and ex-interior minister and ra-
dio station owner Alejo Cossio
del Pino in a downtown cafe on
Feb. 12. and with several other
unsolved shootings.
At the same time, the police
announced the arrest of another
youth identified as Jose Rodri-
guez Gonzalez, 20. charged with
belonging to the Larroz group.
The two arrests marked the
latest developments in the ac-
celerated police search through
Havana for suspects and eyewit-
nesses to the Central Prado
shootmg affray.
MacARTHUR'S STAFF CUT
NEW YORK, Feb. 23 (UP)Gen. MocArthur hit
been ordered by the Secretary of the Army Frank A.
Pace, Jr., to trim his personnal staff from eight to
three men.
The order, issued Feb. 12, was revealed toddy
by MacArthur's aide, Col. Laurence E. Bunker, who
with a warrant officer and a master sergeant will
comprise the five-star general's personal staff.
Bunker said he. could not explain the reduction,
"because of regulations which forbid an Army officer
to moke charges against his superiors."
At the same time, however. Bunker said "Col.
Anthony Storey, MacArthur's personal pilot has been
"forced out of his job" with the U. S. Air Force.
Storey requested inactive status last year when
the Air Force advised him he was being transferred
from duty with MacArthuf,
On Jan. 20 it was disclosed that he resigned to
take a civilian job.
T. M. *- u. & r*. 0.
tw. mi t ww *.
*^&tmlSU!s?
Eot, drink and be merryfor
tomorrow the price index moy rise
again. e-M
US Airports Have More Safety Gea r Than They Can Use
By WADE JONES
NEW YORK. Feb. 23 (NBA)
jfjjhe series of tragic airplane
(rashes shocks no one more
a layman who makes a
rough Investigation of air
fety precautions.
7 In the words of a veteran
pilot, these tragedies don't
sake sense Safety precau-
Bkns taken by the scheduled
Bt lines and government agen-
^Ke are impressive.
And yet there are certain
**Bort spots"- in the total air
gaiety operation Just how or
why they affect, the recent
crashes is for the exnerts to
ay after their hearings,
t is shocking to learn, for
temple, that more than S5.-
WOO worth of navigational
', Is lying around more than
lirports, unused.
' After travelling 3.00(1 miles in
airplanes, talldnc with their
pilots and with the mechanics
as they perform the all-Impor-
tant maintenance work, watch-
ing pilot training, and lnter-
^Kwing government air snlpty
BiClals, you get a penpral feel-|
| of assurance in the air
Pety job beinf, dime
^Then comes another crash
J" Elizabeth, N. J..the third
|. two months
CTotal dead 117, and the flg-
B mounting. Newark Airport
Ejlt just doesn't make sense,"
Ki a veteran airline pilot I
fed what the paper says here
I cant believe it. It Just
dorsn't make sense."
.And it doesn't make sense in
MM of placing the blame for out.
b crashes on Newark Airport let's
sum
r
Tai
and safety-vital traffic control-
lers.
"There Is no belying the-ser-
iousness of the situation," says
Elmer Thompson, spokesman
for the Ate Transport Associa-
tion, trade organization of the
airlines.
If the airlines are to main-
tain a reserve pool of trained
manpower for use by the mi-
litary in event of an all-out
emergency. Thompson says
there must be some assurance
that this personnel not be
drained away from the air-
lines by military recall until
there is such an emergency.
The same, Thompson believes
goes for the reserve pool of
equipment maintained by the
airlines for emergency use.
One piece of equipment the
teeth to get is the radar re-'ports Isn't being used beca"', -
sponder beacon, which would the federal government doesn t t^tm
enable a control tower to spot have the money to operate it i &
a given plane in the air re-! It's already been bought and
eardless of Interference by paid for by the CAA. But tnai
cloud banks or other planes i agency simply doesn t have the
nearby.
But industry
production of
ment for the
ithe airlines.
is tied up with
similar equlp-
Alr Force, say
The military must have
and gets the best of what!
it needs, but what remains is|
not always conducive to the
best in airline safety.

And while the government is
on the carpet, here's one that
should strike home to us all:
Right now, that $5,000,000
worth of navigational aid
airlines would give their eye equipment at more ^an 30 air-
Han which all three
rare either landing or
f when they crashed
On paper, and
Jly unanimous
men who fly
is the best-equipped
and one of the finest
very standpoint, in the
there is nothing now to
te that the airport's fa-
were to blame in any
crashes. Was It Just
Idence? There is nothing
I* Indicate otherwise.
DEATH IN ELIZABETH: This is the third crash In Elizabeth,
N J., in leas than two months. The city, in the shadow of
Newark Airport, was up in arms. Yet Newark Airport is one
of the most modern in the world. Were these accidents just
a coincidence?
But the possibility of a "pat- More recently, and for the
tern" in the causes of the! same reason, traffic control
tragedies cannot yet be ruled, services te planes was com-
And with that In mind1 pletely halted for a tima at
take a look at some of certain points on the airways
planes the soft spots in the over-all Airline officials blame the
taking safety picture. situation on the fact that mi
They are not believed to be lltary aviation is calling back
critical danger spots, but they! to duty as reservists large
in the vlr- could become so. numbers of civilian specallsts
opinion of; First is the matter of short- employed by the CivH Aeronau-
tbe planes! ages equipment and person- tics Administration as traffic
' nel brought about by the' controllers
military aviation drain on CAA admits the situation and
existing supplies of both. | says It badly needs money to
I train replacements for the traf-
At one time last year traffic fie controlen,
in and out of the big Ft. Worth Right now the situation is
Tex., airport was heavily cur-, not critical, but It could De-
tailed far two days because of come so if CAA has to begin
a shortage of civilian air traf- scraping the bottom of the
lie controllers. i barrel for 1U highly specialised!
___________ (NXA Telepboto)
SAFETY MINDED President Truman confer with mem-
bers of his newly-appointed commission which will tody
airport safetv problems near large cities. Named to head
the group was Lt Gen James H. DooUtUe (seated right).
Sending are 8. Paul Johnston, who w4D serve as execu-
tive secretary, and Civil Aeronautics Administrator Charles
F. Borne.
money to put lt into operation
to pay for the necessary per-
sonnel and electrical power.
The equipment includes ap-
proach lights, instrument land-
ing systems, fan markers i and
radio beacons, and radar and
tower projects.
-These* still another field of
ground equipment which Is not
nearly what It should be .
quantity-wise. That's visual aid.y.'
Such aids consist of lights'
and runway markings which
help the pilot make the difii
cult transition, a few hundred
feet from the ground, between
electronic guidance and his own
vision.
Ironically, possibly the best
system of visual aids in the
entire country Is at New Jer-
sey's illfated Newark Airport.
Many airports in the coun-
try don't even have white bord-
ers and white centerllnes on
the landing strips.
Both are tremendous aids to
the pilot in darkness or bad
weather.
Fewer yet have lanes of ap-
proach lights guiding him Into
the end of the runway and In-
dicating the altitude at which
he should be a given distance
from the runway's near end.
Both the International Air
Transport Association, an or-
Sanizatlon of the world's sche-
uled an-llnes, and the Airline
Pilots Association have put
their OK on Newark's visual
aid system and have been urg-
ing Its universal adoption for
three years.
But the CAA has not yet
officially r e c o m mended its
adoption. And again there I
the item of money.
CAA would have to pay for
all such installations off the
runways themselves.
And CAA cant pay to oper-
ate some of the equipment it
already has.
To-morrotr Training and re-
gulations detiyned {or */'*
I dreamed I danced a ballet in my
maidenform bra
"Stage truck, dream ttrvdei Fmtoaring, leaping, mrirBnff
whirling! The tpf^ght'* me...kept in beautiful farm
by my IdaidanfaLfbr*. Maybe yra'se dreamed of a
a abraXilk figure-ptrfmjt fa like Maidenform'**
a*m*dM*^rtmUmamtmm*.
Cnuim UmUmfrm twHm mr-mmif mr, in m,
/let / XL- &
TUr* m Llmmm 4r*fH mntm /**


:;:;::;:':';::::;::-:':::,:.;xv '?+:&:'&:+:;
yryy.\'..'.^.^.''.y.'^.'..'y.^..^'''''^''''''
Stop-Go Words to Test Your Breaks Who Is Bobs Sister?
* nra .n4 Mi alatar Alice, the Onlv children
A CCORDING to the long arm of the
*^ law eet down for thla particular pj-
ele, five o-letter word* may bt pallad by
starting from certain letters and moving
along particular Unta to tha. nut lattarr.
However, unless you atop and think at
certain lattera and then proceed along a
carUln l&ls,. you're likely to go wrong
and find youraelf with lettera that don't
make a word.
Here are clues'to the word;
1. What selfish aerees coatrlbute moat.
t. Mat af Matea,
t. What gaeatpeie carry.
4. Cei'i war* fer ee kbad af e*p.
I. Doeke daw ay the rleer..
iaetao, 1 :eieig i :jeeq t **nsi*
BOB and We aiater, Alice, the only children their
prente had. became eeparated In early child-
hood. Their parent* were divorced, and Bob went
abroad with Ma fetkr.
When hla father died recently. Bob determinad
to locate hla deter. Through a detective agency he
did ao. WUhlng to eurpriae her, he arrived In thl
country without notifying her, and Immediately de-
parted for the town where he knew AUce waa at-
tending achool. Upon reaching the echool, he waa
told he'd Bnd Alice in the reception room. Tou aee
him entering It, to find a number of girl. He haa
6 picture of .Alice and aha. of courae, haa no reaeon
to recqgnise him.
Suppose you dlacover which of the girla ia AUce,
through these eluee:
Beba Meter, a aealer, haa the girt from Mteeal
ea ee* aide of her aad the girl fren Mexico en the
other alee ef her.
One af tha twine la talking to her neighbor.
The other twta la neat to the girl wearing glaeeee.
The girl free Cajeada haa jutt arrived at the
achool.
The girl fren Fterlda eeplree te he aa artist.
The twlaa ware bom hi Boato.
ui*i eq) je jets era pea cog sssrtif mi* mj uj
i| Wiu Snipo*)* | qog ;aajnoj ;o-^-iu*iuom m jn
aeiljiip t\tu to eje*ei|s era bu qog uii qj Je
mm? .
no ene jii
ieeqo q
"11*
a
l qj ajeHawie era pi
wuWMia paooae si>
JO II
I jno
at *q aee
paoova eqt pmoo -mi
nm iu|*i qi Jo aao
aaeeeia mi* |i(* in <} < f| sii|i sqi ;o auo o|xW ovuiqsejj i aqt tv swjiin jaq iq paaraaooaj Xnpaa.i
uioji eno fin iiuinn will hi* olq peinii i jii" i peno uiojj ij|jj MO. paiaoiuin po" qaae ao
MOB JOJ peranimiia q jeniu uaipiutj MJ jo *p|C jeqii* i|ji*oi aqi -*|j|S iqo o*i n*i*q t| ji| a.qoe; aaeig
eeoqa, m* .ea.00, oi suo *m euin ; 00 |j| qX ">!?" "I 'l '-lams .qog *q lounan q i;.| qi mo-ij m ptK qi i iw .qog :*wrf
31
Coin Trickery Tree Toad Trumped
Cross-DigitsFiguring'* Fun In This Game
M
lOW one cela so that
you than have four
cotos In each row. Tima
limit: one minute. ,
Opening Day Dilemma
COMPLETE tha following aentanoa by
filling each blank with a certain seven
lettera always In the same ordsr;
"BeooHS ....... aa* available the
....... turgmm woe ......
(0 operate."
aiqt tec ajqewe ** oN :iei*
SUB how much of this tongue-twiatlng,
poem you oan aay without error. Mark
the spot you putter, and let someone
else try.
A brae lead lavad a she lead hat Hved
na la atrae
She waa a three-teed tree tead. bwt a twe-
teed band waa ha.
Tata twe-tocd trae bahd tried te win this
aha tead's friendly aad
for aha two-toed tree bead levad tha
ground that taw three-taed brae toad
Bat alaJy tha bwe-toad tree bead
he ooeldn't alaaaa her whlaa.
Ia her tree toad bower with
power the aha teed veeeed
I
veto
Progressive Anagram "m A nfMKtn .iltk 4tBf-iO" m
wHia O top, nil In all the aquarea ef each following hori-
aontai nne witn a wora formed of lettera of the
one latter. Defin* tione for the worde
ir* jiv#n Deiow. The order af the
changad.


1
t. AtUtude. I. I batee 4. ladlvldaaL ( Bear doer.
. Doga. 1. Intrude, g. hdahlsalaos
ajajaod i owee >. Sej^^eeoe'^io i taae|Bf|et
Gainful Means?
"I'LL make a gamble with you,"
1 said Aye to Bee. "Show all
the money you have with you,
and I'll do likewise. Then the
man who haa the meet money
muet gtve H II to the other."
"Oky," said Bee. "He to my
advantage."
"Mow oome?" said Aye.
"imple." replied Bee. "How
I've got- a certain sum af money
Z dollar. If I lose, 1 give you
X dollars. But If I winwhich Is
equally probable, I get more than
X dollars. Oome orf, let's show
our wads."
But waa It to Bee's advantage,
aa he arguedT
s&r*SB?n
1
1 A
~r T
pvRAW a continuous line that does not eroes Itself,
L' but creates, once, all af the linea. In the figure
above, and you ahould ha able to recognise aa h-
eatmate abject which aaay alee, ea eoeeeten, reeeg-
ataayao.
Solution aapaara elsewhere In page.
Anybody's Screen Test
VY/HBN a o m a-
" thlng'a down
in black and White,
wa usually regard
It ad ao, but not
here. Maid this
drawing about two
Indus tram your
eyee, atare at It
Intently and things
Will bagin to hap-
pen. Black*, whites
which are
which T
Clean Up Thi$ Untidy Yard t riddle Mysterious Multiplicand
Whan aan't
a seedier give
you change
far a dime?
i eevnaae ,q
atOjM, :aaaeav
-nuOUB Is a certain number lees than loo which,
I multiplied by i, I. U J. 1. i *? *r. to
each ease grvee aa a product a digit three times
repeated. However, different sets of git* appear
In each multiplication.
What la that certain number
a W m. inl lineaj aei inlJ>B_ii
By Jtt$U K. Smith
ACBOB8
l. Number of stars In our star-spangled banner.
I. Date la Marcn that a collector's Item.
S. A teacher ic/ioee tpeUing uniqui,
Thus ibrole dow tht aVtp* of the wkjue:
Thntt Ae socU "Sod-
4ay."
Thelid day, "*f4v."
Ani twv> a dew teacher
fh*y eiOMe.
1 Most oorner-to-corner dla-
gonala that can be drawn
In a five-sided figure.
1. Tour late uncle felt that
waagoodyou, ao that's
precisely what he left you!
t. A home run In baeeball Is
how many feet?
II. Number of holee in a
doughnut.
u. 'Two, four, ", ,
who do we appreciate?"
14. "gpirlt" year phi* on.
14. Today'snd ehin can laugh
at that lonelyat chin chuckled at ao many
years ago.
DOWN
1. Hidden In: Bach of the men in the quartet owed
money to their agent.
J. Compute thrice the sum of seventy-four and
two hundred gabrejet fighter, but faet!
LIMERICKOGRAM
IF you like both cryptogram and Hmerlcke, you
can enjoy both in the "llmerlckogram." In case
you have never solved cryptogram, you will find
those clues helpful:
Take the one-letter word which you should Iden-
tify at once. Then notice the letter occur in a
four-letter word, XFIX, and wouldn't THAT be a
good guess for that? Now go on from there.
xri.Vi. AIW I T1IV Ml.qqA
MVSB qCHH
A r g WYKKLHQC
TG H.
F I. (fltWLBLK I OLQQ
''at ft* IX IfllLI QOrt- A i. M Q.
r 1. BOB H8X XIPL OX 8H
xr l trot.
mv> $> aa i
eapanof )qx /lie* teaaaooi h raii no
S. How many men "on a dead man'a cheat"?
4. The Pentagon Building has how many aldea?
5. Darius Green tried his Flying Machine on what
date in July?
t. The Declaration of Independence ia a document
of about 1, 3, S, or 7 hundred worde T
If. If you think that "dry ice"
melts before it boils, write
write Odl; if you think that
it boil bdfore It malts,
writ* M2.
II. We ran short of sand-
withe at the party because
------ only .
IS. Add 1 to the number of
quarter-loch square in a
square inch.
14. Number of years It took
Solomon to bulk) the temple.
:SS-OT r< :-t '-?
fio-t ;oa xi-ti
It :o*t- 'm-l '?-
HOJ.TV i v
;a-t ;i-ti
f-S :-! :r-I
Your Fortune In Cards
W 1 X
1
SMI
aeppm
eir%:
oiei|ninn
ivuqt nvmt *U eimief
Biqo "i ee | irej oe Pip H /He
pepnno nu n* aeaeaeo) h rote > -t|
qi, /ao Where Pin Moneys Involved
ANtWBR in 10 seconds: How many nickels,
dimes and quarters make $2.*0 If there are
equal numbers of all three coins?
q-je jo ae*n laeaea*
TTHIg arrangement of six playing-cards, beginning
' with the ace at left, give* you a a-lettr word
pertaining to iteme of value. You'll And out what
the word I* when you figure out how to "read" the
card*.
pean djk> qa*e jo aune
qi to Jl J*nj *q ..We., n pjo* aqx l*e||e
Neat Trick for Blow hards
Pat a trick to enliven your next party, light a
candle, place tt on the table, then put a glass
between the candle and yourself. These prepara-
tions should be made with an air of great mystery
Move the glass backward and forward a few time*
with the pretense of putting It In exactly the right
pot, examine the glaaa, pretend to dry It with a
napkin, etc.
Now you are ready for the trick. After taking a
deep breath you Mow against the glaaa. and the
candle Is at once extinguished, the air apparently
having pasead right through the
obstacle.
an reality, If one blows agalnat
the canter of the glaaa, the air
current divide and reunite on the
opposite side, striking the name
with all of their original strength.
i-i : IMHIDI.K
KOI.I-TIOI
Triograms
By tusen* ghatfer
HORIZONTAL
1What Is tha second hook ef
therlew Testament?
(-Who severed.himself from the
lo-^Sr*"'
lt^Xagiisb churchman.
17SOUthorn state fsbbr.'
B_kohle homefii
- Harmonised:
did Cain
(OeaT4.lt)
prono*
it aaimel did Jeeus
tato Jerusalem? (John
aourlshmeat
>
for the wise men from
astleal heekMrese.
male.
ft-Held session.
at- Steep Aax.
EW^^hB* the
cock crowed thrice (Matt
275)
78Three-toed sloth.
77-Mlaplaca.
7Roman magistrate.
4-Who Jotoad wRh tAike ia
sending reeling* to tha Coles
sums? 1 Col. 4:14)
VaBsTlOAL
1Th* wise mag trotn tha Bast
Bhort-esred mastiff (her.)
Proposed li>urn*tion*l laa-
Abitan reign in Jerusalem? 55 Insane.
(SChr Hi) 57Very small particle.
41Bird of prey. tfWas inordinately food at
UNervous twitch. EPraoiou metal.
8Having limits. 55Ofwhat nationality was Da-
Lamprey fisherman. riua? (Dan. 11:1)
WDefac 7Malt drinks,
money. If Merit
70Prong.
PLATING this game is as sim-
ple aa tin*: Juat fill in the
miaslng letters Indicated by the
dot* according so tha definition
below. They are all seven-letter
words. You are given EST aa a
clue on each word.
covaaaat (Weh, lf3S)
son of Judah was evil?
dChr.3:l)
7 -Kiting mammal.
s-Csasitor small arttelea.
into the
DOTH Joan and Jerry fa neat
" aa pina whan tt comae to
taking care of their taya, ae ire
not exactly fur to picture their
play-yard aa you aee it here, lot
oar artlat took tha liberty af pic-
turing It this way. aurpoasjy, af
course, to tost your pon ese ml
observation. At least tt errar*
ara Included in the drawing. Hew
many of those can you find?
. i(* afee-m) e.i
aV\?
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REMBRANDT OF THE SOAPSUDS is artist Jack Nelson, who works on a canvas in a Chi-
cago laundry The owner sells paintings by would-be artists and also does their washing.
BROKEN IN TWO by a channel gale, the French steamer Agens flounders on the southeastern
oust at Walmer, England. A lifeboat from the town saved the steamer's crew and captain.
UNLUCKY will be the fox
who has to tangle wjth this
pack of eager hounds at a
farm not far from London,
England. Pink coats and
hunting caps help make the
fox-hunting season in Britain
a spectacle and also a pop-
ular sport for tourists as well
as for the natives themselves.
King Feattm Syndicate ,
MUSHING THROUGH THE SNOW, two Sun Valley, Id., residents head for the post office
with a sled load of packages from a mail order house catering to skiers the world over.
DRYING AWAY THE TEARS for Pvt. Art Halkamp, WAC Cpl.
Jdsophine Earhart Says the worst is over after-he ends a
.tear gas tost at Hampton Roads, Va.. port of embarkation.
BACK HOME and glad to be there are Walt Spring and his
sister. Bertha, who wonder what the fuss is about just be-
cause they wandered around Newark, N J.. for a few hours.
. HHO TO HIS SONS, Dan. 3. and James. 5, is Marine Col
^Hpnd Murray of Arlington. Va.,presented with the Navy
Em in Washington for heroism m the Korean fighting.
NO VETO IS CAST when chef Jean Laparcerie pulls an apple
pie from one of .the gas ranges in the United Nations new
kitchen for approval of four UN staff council members.
-ii_
HOW TO BRING 'EM BACK ALIVE
SCIENTISTS NOW KNOW a faster way to pump more air
into the lungs of a drowning person. Dissatisfied with the
outmoded "prone pressure" method, they devised a new
"push-pull" system which now is used by U. S. Armed Forces,
American Medical association and the American Red Cross.
The victim first is stretched out in a prone position with arms
folded and chin resting on crossed hands. Rescuer kneels at
the victim's head, places his hands on her back, just below
the shoulder blades and rocks forward slowly. Then he rocks
backward, slowly sliding his hands to victim's arms above
the elbow. Victim's arms are raised, then dropped back to a
folded position. A rhythm of 12 push-pull cycles per minute
is used. With the new method, many of the thousands who
are marked for drowning or other deaths, may be saved.
Sliding backwad, ha *>
a am, then foisas ond slowly drop* har arms lo complete the tydo.


Ha

THE WINNER! Queenie, russet-coated Irish Setter, is
heped to pose by Owner Archie 0. Mills as Mrs. Mills
proudly holds the cup for Best-of-Show. For more Dog
Show pics, see Pages 6 and 7.
% 7%eSUNDAY
American
Supplement
PANAMA. B. P. M7NDAY. PKMtUAKY U, IMS
I

EV
::i
m


Review Of The Week




.
WORLD-WIDE
ISTHMIAN
SPORTS
AT LISBON THE NATO powers got together again
to do a lot of talking about how to provide enough
power In Western Europe to persuade the Russians It
would not be worth while attacking.
Great, but well-bred of course, cheers went up
from the throats of the assembled foreign ministers
of the 14 North Atlantic Treaty Organization powers
when agreement was reached on the formation of a
European Army under General Elsenhower.
Only snag was that the agreement was only pro-
visional, subject to ratlfactlon by the governments of
the countries concerned.
And It was doubtful In the extreme whether the
cheers which rise from the French Chamber of De-
puties, or the Bundestag at Eonn, will be anything like
as well bred as those at Lisbon.
in fact they might be downright coarse.
For it is a reality of European politics that the
Frenchman Is still rather more concerned about the
German who has hit him hard three times since 1870
than about the Russian, who hasn't hit once him yet.
And the German, having heard himself declared
by Ike to be indispensable to a European Army, is
selling his services at surprisingly high prices for a
recently abased enemy.
The sight of the so-lately triumphant Western
Allies scuttling round begging the Germans to see
things their way must be causung many a merry mo-
mem among the more sardonic citizens of the Kremlin.
On a vaster scale, Russia now enjoys the advant-
ages of interior communications that the Germans
enjoyed in two world wars.
If indeed the NATO powers do rear a barrier In
Europe formidable enough to discourage Red military
attack, why then it's only a matter of a few trains
across the trans-Siberian railroad for Uncle Joe to
transfer the heat thousands of miles from Europe to
Burma, or Slam, or Indonesia, or any one of half a
dozen Eastern and Asiatic trouole spots.
So far Western policy in tnese areas has been
about as inept as a pair of morning pants in an
odiferous oriental bazaar.
When the West finds something to offer better
than the Communists' promise of bread and shelter
to the scores of million of starving peasants, the Cold
War may be getting somewhere.
While Germany was acting quite chesty about
things in Europe, an allegedly Communist-run anti-
American outbreak flared In the principal cities of
Japan Tnursday night.
Perhaps still a little drowsy under Gen. Douglas
MacArthur's assurance that the Japanese were com-
pletely reformed, American people were a little startled
that they could be deplored by the Japanese as well.
They were becoming used to hard words from their
Allies, but so far had felt themselves to be getting
along fine with their erstwhile enemies.
But Communists or not, the rioting Japanese pro-
vided additional evidence that after the first novelty
has worn off, soldiers garrisoning a foreign country are
seldom other than an Irritant to the pride of The peo.
pie of that country.
One politician to know this well is Joe Stalin, afore-
said.
Many reliable Westerners report travelling through
the European satellite countries without ever seeing a
Russian soldier.
Presumably the soldiers are garrisoned in out of
the way areas, where they cant stir up much fun for
themselves, but where their uniforms don't stir up
trouble for the Communist control system.
It's not wise for any country, however big, to bruise
the nal.onal pride of any country, however small.
Julius Caesar and Joe Stalin (see above) are
among the operators who have been awake to this
angle.
The United States political scene was, as usual
for tnis time of election year, warm and murky.
From his supporters and his detractors came the
Increasingly-expressed feeling that if Ike wants to be
in the running for the Republican Presidential nomina-
tion, then he had better come back and tell the home
folk what he thinks about the things that interest him.
So hsppens the average voter is more interested In
the men nance of good stout barriers against pos-
session a~rs and such perils than in the number of
dtviion: tending firm on the Rhine, gazing savagely
KremHn wards.
1..1. may or may not be a healthy symptom In the
conim .....y, out that's how the field is where Ike will
have 13 oj Daitle.
lax, v in knowing that battles are mostly won by
the generis who play greatest attention to the field
they-are ngntlng over, is being urged to bear this in
political m.nd.
For the rest of the starters in the Presidential
stafc;. form was anywhere from rickety to colic-
stri.::.-.
Oad thing happened in the Argentine, storehouse
1 oeef and wheat.
bjmenow or other President Juan Pern got around
to psr*, jading his people that meatless days would be
good for them.
At the same time the traditional customers for Ar-
gentine's wheat started looking to Canada, and other
suppliers. _
It was the feat of a considerable economist and
administrator to run Argentina short of meat and
wheat.
_ o-----
In New York a couple of cops brought Willie (The
Acton Sutton-lnto the station, and were promoted to
iirst class detectives before they got around to re-
vealing that It wasn't them at all who spotted Button,
but a young man who sat opposite the FBI's most
wared ma non a subway train.
The Police Department said the cops' promotions
would stand, but Arnold Schuster, who tipped off the
corps, was first in line for the healthy cash rewards
for tb~ cracksman's capture.
r/ TWO
NEUTRAL POLITICAL observers were expecting
something to happen ever since the controversial For-
mer President Arnulfo Arias was released from the
Crcel Modelo on a pardon by the National Assembly.
It was 10 days before "something" happened.
It didn't seem to be much at first. However by
week's end the country buzzed with unusual political
activity. ,
Amnesty was granted for Arnulfo on Feb. 8. On
Feb. 18 Arnulfo's Panameista party Issued a manifes-
to urging the two strongest presidential candidates
former police Col. Jose A. Remn and "Civilista" Ro-
berto F. Chlari to renounce their political aspira-
tions In favor of a national candidate agreeable to all
parties.
Remn said he would "press on to the end."
Chlari conferred with his party leaders, but
chose to remain silent.
When the weekend started Chiarl still hadn't
said anything publicly, but insistent rumors were
that his Liberal Nacional Party and the three
other parties Frente Patritico, Revolucionario
Independiente (PRI) and Socialist had reached
an agreement with the Panamelstas whereby
Chiarl and Rodolfo Herbrnger would resign and
the "super alliance'' would launch a national can-
didate.
Strongest candidates for this position were Eduar-
do Chlari, prominent member of the numerically weak
conservative Party and an uncle of the Civilista can-
didate, and Luis Garcia de Paredes, president of the
same party.
V
Other names also were mentioned: Henrique de
Obarrio, present Comptroller General and an in-law
of Remn; Ernesto de la Guardia, Jr. president of the
Renovador Party, which supports Remn for President.
Two opposition leaders were known to be in Da-
vid, probably conferring with Arnulfo on his Boquete
farm and Garcia de Paredes was speeding to David
accompanied by his party's Presidential candidate,
Pedro Moreno Correa. .
Details of the new "super alliance" were not made
public, but if rumor proves true, It spells a change
in the political panorama within the next few days.
The week before last the home of a neighbor of
Supreme Court Justice Ricardo A. Morales was pepper-
ed with bullets early one morning.
The bullets -were believed to have been Intended
for the justice's home and the incident was called an
"assassination attempt."
Morales had voted against a Remonlsta bid to
gain control of the all-Important Electoral Jury. The
attempt was blamed on the Remonistas.
Last week it was the other way round.
Three men were arrested by the Secret Police. Two
of them accused a third of inviting them to take part
In a plot to blow Presidential candidate Remn "to
smithereens."
7" Tne Secret Police report to the D. A. did not say how
the plot was discovered or how the sticks of dynamite
and the two lengths of wire, the two men said the
third had in .a paper bag could be set off.
The investigation was still In progress as the
week ended.
Despite the undercurrent of political mi-
. neuvering, the rest of Panam City and Coln were
Ereparing to go all out in celebrating the pre-
enten four-day Carnival.
Toldos traditional open-air dance pavilions
were all ready, both for those who liked the
mambo and those who preferred the native cum-
bia, tuna, tamborito, et tal.
The biggest show, however, will be In Coln
where the Carnival is City-sponsored in com-
memoration of the city's centenary.
A Spanish resident of Panam City landed In San-
to Toms Hospital In an "alcoholic coma" when he
tried to drink a "bottle" of Scotch whiskey without re-
moving the bottle from his lips.
He was back home Saturday with a determination
to swear off the stuff for life.
The price of igunaas, a delicacy for some Pana-
manians, Jumped IM percent during the week as
the partly-herbivorous lixards looked forward to
ending up in bits on some table or as parts of a
"montuno" costume during the Carnival.
Two major events this week brought hundreds of
touirsts, sight-seers, and baseball fans thronging into
Panam. The pre-Carnival season and the Caribbean
Basebsll Series began.
All was quiet on the Canal Company front as of-
ficials were either recuperating from Chamber of Com-
merce criticism, or taking deep breaths In anticipation
of more to come.
Zonians were wondering when and If scheduled
price changes would go into effect as originally an-
nounced rate rises for cigarettes and gas to be ef-
fective March 1.
Women in the Canal Zone were determined to
learn their voting rights as four Federated Women's
clubs roganized towards the common goal of (rood or
beter citizenship.
Inquiries at the two main Commissaries brought
the interesting fact that there are 38 States that per-
mit absentee voting. The ladies' campaign is aimed
at acquainting all U.S. Isthmians with their rights as
American citizens.
Two more polio cases, reported last week at Gor-
gas Hospital, brought the total this year up to four
an early start to the polio season that usually begins
in late summer.
Both new victims were from the Atlantic side.
rsn-Jii, n...:iMi
o UNPRECEDENTED ENTHUSIASM reigned among
local baseball fans as they pushed their way into the
Panam Olympic Stadium for the opening day cere-
monies and games of the IV Caribbean Series which
got underway at 6 p.m., shortly after Panama's Pres-
ident Alcibiades Arosemena threw out the first ball.
A capacity crowd, which jammed every possible
section of the stadium from which the game could be
seen, cheered the teams In the pre-game ceremonies
and then settled back to witness the struggles.
The crowd started winding Its way Into the stadium
as early as 2 p.m. and by 5:30 every seat was occupied.
The stadium has an official seating capacity of 12,000
but there were undoubtedly more people on hand be-
cause there were many fans who watched the games
from the roofs or the two sections of the stadium.
At 5:30 p.m. the pre-game ceremonies got under
way with National Association of Professional Base-
ball League's President George M. Trautman; Robert
Finch, public relations officer of the NAPBI; Herman
D. White, president of the Northern League and
mayor of Eau Claire, Wls.; Raul Arango; President of
the Caribbean Confederation and the Panam Pro
League; and Panam League officials Roberto Ale-
mn, Carlos Delvalle, Eduardo Alfaro, Ricardo Arias,
Carlos Eleta, Alberto Arias and Eric Delvalle parti-
cipating.
The two games were thrillers from start to finish.
Cuba and Puerto Rico battled ten Innings to a 3-3 tie
and Venezuela edged Panam 2-1 in eleven innings
after a hectic struggle.
Thursday night Thomas Fine made Caribbean Series
history by hurling the first no-hit no-run game
of the classic. Fine pitched the Havana team to
a l-o victory over Voneniela. AI Papal, who pitched
seven innings for Venezuela, also turned In a good
game as he limited Cuba to four hits and one run.
In the Thursday nightcap, Panam broke into the
win column with a 6-1 victory over Puerto Rico. Pat
Patrick limited Puerto Rico to six scattered hits as he
notched the victory.
Friday night Venezuela edged Puerto Rico 3-2 in
eleven Innings and Cuba came from behind to take
Panama's measure 4-2.
Germany Thursday swept the Olympic bobsled
competition when it added the four-man bobsled title
to a previous victory in the two-man sled event
a w. ?erman cumulative time for the Winding
downhill track two Wednesday and two today
was 5.07.84. This Included a new track record of 1:10 55
made on the first run Thursday.
The United States No. 1 team was second
with a cumulative time of 5: IMS. It was almost a
full second behind going into the last run and
needed a new track record to win. But it- eame
i.af11 the 0,ten,n*" course in the slow time of
-I 18,54.
The Argentine number one team finished eighth
a T'1,*]?i 20-15 for Mie first heat, l:l6.81 for the second,
1:18.35 for the third and 1:19.54 for the last for
total cumulative time of 5:18.85.
The Fort Davis Golf Club will act as host for the
second round of the 1952 Peterson Inter-Club Matches
today. Genial Mike Kullkowski plans to start matches
from several tees In order to speed play and team
players are urged to be on hand early to permit the
matches to get under way promptly at 9 a.m.
Main interest in this week's matches centers on
the Summit-Amador clash. This will be the first match
for the defending champion "Sweater Girls" and with
Amador furnishing the opposition the other teams
rwPum^t1? Ket a Une on the paMllUe of the
1952 Summit team.
Last week Amador held a favored Panam team
to a 16-14: score and a similar stand against Summit
would ndicate a wide open fight for the title. Brazos
Brook in first place by vlrt:? of a decisive 19'A-lOl-i
victory over Davis is the dail: horse of the tournament
and may we", wallop Panama this coming week and
retain their, first place standing.
h .?W,n^n^red 8a,fh^o7the~sT. Louis Cardinals says
t.K.s. tli'nkin5 of filing a counter-suit against the
Liberty Broadcasting System
Liberty filed a 12-milllon-dollar suit against 12
Major League teams Thursday for alleged monopoly
with regard to broadcasting and televising of games,
Salgh claims liberty can't properly allege conspiracy
since Brooklyn, Cincinnati and the Chicago White Sox
were omitted in the suit because they've ".already sold
their rights' to the Broadcasting System. Saigh main-
tains the law gives baseball clubs the "rights to sell
their own broadcasts and television."
t~..YLhl,eithe Cardinal owner pondered over the sub-
ject, his players went through another workout at 8t.
^tersburK. Florida The dean of the Cardinal pitching
555" Ha"* Se?.neen r tl?,nks ne can teach George
Munger a few tricks that will win more games
Says Brecheen "Munger has fooled around with
?..? h.u" h t ^t CUT b?U- Georg;e ta *ettln* bis
SS7inta?i a?kand.'K. ne learns a more deceptive
motion, his stuff will be more effective. I believe
Munger can be a big winner for us."
At Bradenton, Florida, 27 players turned out for
opening training session of the Boston Braves South-
paw Warren Spahn, who won 22 games last year wlH
reJX>rt..ttLmorrow- Si*-'00* eight-inch Gene Co'nley,
who pitched nine shutouts with Hartford last year,
will be unable to show up for several days due to ill-
ness. Manager Tommy Holmes has scheduled the first
Intra-squad game for tomorrow
The New York Yankees finally signed ace right-
hander Vic Raschl for 35-thousand-dollars. Catcher
Charlie Silvera also signed, leaving four Yankees still
unsigned including shortstop Phil Rlzzuto.
SUNDAY, FfeBrtUAW^- 1952


iFunds Sought To Save
Lapland Mind Readers
Premier Sunday Cross-Word Puzile
LONDON, Feb. 26 (UP)The
'Lapland wlsards" are dying out
ind Briton are being asked to
nd reindeer to help save this
ystlc tribe.
The natives have been cre-
llted with the ability to com-
uncate with each other b
ental telepathy.
There are only 80 famtles of
Icolt-Lapps left In the world,
s the result of the ravages of
;wo wars on their original
lomeland around Petsame In
Inland. Since the end of World
ar II, the 350 remaining have
.settled in the far north of
inland, hundreds of miles be-
'ond the Arctic Circle,
revelers have reported that
ps*1 e the sympathetic efforts
f tlio Finnish government to
provide them with a suitable
village, the tribe Is doomed un-
less It receives the 1,000-strong
elndeer herd It needs to feed
r>d clothe Itself.
A small, dprk, alert people
the 8colt-Lapps have a mania
for Isolation. They refuse to
have their houses less than
two miles apert.
That, according to Tom Hop-
klnson, an editor who visited
them recently, apparently has
heightened the psychic ability
sunposedly latent In all hu-
ma".
Hopklnson said he could not
otherwise explain how aScolt-
ILapp hunter suddenly would
Start oil to meet a friend at
a rendezvous 50 miles away
land meet hlra there although
io apparent message had ever
en sent, except perhaps men-
""ipklnaon also could not cx-
l" whose husband had been away
for days on a hunting trip,
would begin preparing dinner
abruptly and have it ready just
as her spouse made his un-
announced appearance.
"It must be due to living
alone as they do," said Hop-
klnson, one of the sponsors of
the Scolt-Lapp relief fund,
which the British have licens-
ed as a war charity. Other pa-
trons include Jan Sibelius,
composer, and Augustus John,
British painter.
The fund seeks 7.000 pounds
($1B,600> at 7 pounds (19.60)
per reindeer, ment hungry Bri-
tons are dutifully chipping In
even though they themselves
have acquired a taste for rein-
deer steak during the long
beef shortage-
There are two other strange
reasons why the Scolt-Lapps
are having trouble eking a liv-
ing from the far north.
One is a gigantic wolf which
raids reindeer herds, then races
back to the safety of his lair
beyond the nearby Russian
border. The Scolt-Lapps hunt-
ers are not permitted beyond
the Iron curtain and the wolves
apparently have learned they
can plague the western world
from there with Immunity.
The other and there are
many .18 described by Hop-
kinson as a degenerate mam-
mal which grows to a powerful
three feet tall with mighty
claws and the odor-election
apparatus of the skunk.
He kills everything in sight,
said Hopklnosn, gorges him-
self until his skin almost bursts
regurgitates and tarts eathv*
all over again.
Can't Win On Tips In Italy;
They Get You Coming, Going
HO-UE, (UP) Italy Is about1
he "tlpphngest" country in the
wo Id. You can't win.
j not beggars, of whom there
_re many, but the legitimate and
Ilegitmate persons who always
urk around expecting a tip.
Trke the restaurant. You fig-
ure tan per cent la adequate. You
.ft wrong.
four bill arrives with nota-
tions that bring the "mancia" as
it is called here, to astronomical
proportions.
There's the "bread and eor-
er" chug*. It amount to a-
beat aereo per cent whether
?on eat bread er not. There's
the.. .'bOo." at gavernment
stamp, whleh adds some more.
"3ven If you're not In a plush
|pla:e where entertainment la
provided plus amusement tax,
vou get it tnvway. Itinerant mu-
sicians there are thousands in
Rome barge in. hack and saw
away, and the "manda" a-
iel".
' "hen. of course, there la a tip
mo the bov who pours sour wine.
There's a tip to the doormrn If
"ou're unfortunate enoueh to
lave a car. vou pay a tin to the
100-year-old man who "mine's
tour car on the public street
n>M'e you eat.
nroo Into a sidewalk coffee
ihon for a "stand-up^ drink of
London Buses Plan
United States Tour
XEW YORK. (UP) Three
of London's red, double-d"? buses will desert their dfilv
routes in the British caoltal
for a three-month, coast-to-
coast good will tour of the
United States this sprln.
James T. Turbayn?. manager
of the British Travel Associa-
tion, announced plans for the
tour here. The project is dedi-
cated to building friendship be-
tween Great Britain and rther
countries of the free world
through the promotion of over-
seas travel.
The buses are sched'led to
arrive here lite In March. They
will travel In e"iwn from
New York to California and
back, stopping at major cities
ping the route.
coffee. You pay 2 lire (four
cents) for a cup of coffee but you
have to tip 10 lire for the priYl-
COo to the movies, buy a ticket
plus tax, plus "winter relief"
plus some other benefit. Your
troubles are not over. The usher-
ette will take you to your eat. A
tip, please.
You pay to have your garbage
removed. You also UP the lad
every time you see him. You visit
friends for dinner. Don't forget
to tip the maid, the cook and
their children.
Suppose your garage rent Is
paid, washing charges paid, gas-
oline bought (plus tip to the
pump attendant). You are not
finished. Tip the garagemen,
whom you have already paid, to
"give directions" to get out of
the garage. _
The postman brings the mail.
Tip him. The landlord opens the
oor. T1d him. The electrician
fixes a short-circuit. Tip him.
Even when the hovse burns
down and the firemen come too
late, tip them.
You can't win.
len On Navy Carrier
!al Heartily, Well
8AN--DIEGO, Calif. (UP)
If you think members of your
household consume too much
food these days, considering
pi ices, listen to the report of
Cpt. Dennis J. Sullivan, War-
wick, N. Y.. commanding of-
ficer of the USS Boxer.
Capt. Sullivan said that dur-
ing seven months, while the
laige aircraft carrier was-, op-
erating off Korea, 561.275
pounds of potatoes and 482,487
pounds of meat were dished out
by Boxer mess cooks.
Coffee, the "staff of life" for
Navy men. ran to more than
25 tons.
The men did away with 228.
000 loaves of bread and 38.000
pounds of butter.
Five hundred tons of veget-
ables were boiled and served
and 388.730 po"nrs of fru'*
were used on the to*' -
1.Dread
5Behind
(Naut.)
10-Willow
15Snow
vehicle
10Insist upon
30One who
meditates
21- Analyze
gram-
matically
13Drnrrby
.''- i c -'
S3 nail tin
14Papal
scarf
SBFlush
-Origin
S7Solemn
30Chic
31Holder of
commission
in armad
forces
33 Devil fish
98Eggs
80Charm
87Most
terrible
40Of layers
43Again
grant use
47Catkin
48Jot
40Lemur
BlUnearthly
02- -Engrossed
68Exhaust
B5 -Large
stream
87Timber
tree of
New
Zealand
HORIZONTAL
58- -Entire
man
50Improver
I-Bread
of
beef
cattle
3Sun
4 Revolve
04Course
08Taciturn
70Small
liquid
measure
72Competitor
74Portof
Latvia
70Bearded
monkey
70Conductor
of
electricity
81Least
05East
Indian
herb
84.Dogma
88More
distant
00Legal
science
01Ironwood
of Pegu
3Black
- snake
00Largest
gland
in body
0O-High
tableland
07Harmoni-
ous union
of sounds
MGovernor
101Bom
103Neglected
city
boy
103Animal of
Mada-
gascar
105 Funda-
mental
107Uniting
100European
shad
110High
priest
(Bib.)
IllLeavening
agent
113Zealous
110Space
between
diverging
mouths
of river
118Matter*
of-fact
122Incite
133Form of
polite
address
135Severity
127City
of
HlUs*
128Blast
130-Egg-
shaped
130Saw
131Elysium
133 Whirlpool
133 Seam-
stress
134One
"unclean"
135-Slight
depression
1SUr
2Sea eagle '
3Chinese
glue
4A body of
soldiers
5Aggregate
0Vehement
outbreak
7 BlbHcal
name
0Minor
coin of
Arabia
0A quiver-
ing
10-^Worker
11A condi-
ment
12 Babylonian
god of
war
13 Impede
14 Midship-
man
15Sharper
10Secular
17Otherwise
18Animal
wild in
every
SUte
38pven
30Of grand-
parents
33Run
away
84Acclivity
30Sharp,
slender
fragment
37Defler
38Adult
state of
Insect
VERTICAL
M-Again
put In
vessels
41Delicate
43Dry
14Obliterate
45Radon
40Trafficked
48Simian
50 Part
S3Feeler
54Cotton
drilling
00 Aquatic
animal
00 In spirited
opposition
00 Ranger
OSRrverof
W. Africa
08Generation
67Badgerlike
animal
' OaV-Cryo
rok
71Of the
moon
73Thin plate
73Moon's age
at begin-
ning of
calendar
year
76Recesa
in wall
77Claw
jgConfident
80Very
pleasing
83Gum
resin
83Indian
antelope
64Nasal
tone
87-^TIsaue
89 -Burmese
limb-ella
flnial
02Rov ng i.
quest of
kniglruy
adventure
04Ransomer
60Became
ade"' >n
08Err s
100Vc. -
sou,. I.
103Vie tnt
blast
164Aeterace*
oua plant
106Ingredient
of
articial
per."-Tie
107More
beau r ful
100Breal; a
hole in
113Panegyri-
cal funirsl
oration
113Comfort
114Retir .-i
115Per o
116Fn. /
grov .in
Rio G.JUidO
Val' i
117AaaiSvunt
HO-Was ,
borne
120Sobe: t
124Furnl.'ied
124---European
bird
120Breach
Arers-e Ms ef NshSJI n laet.t- DsrtrlWUd V, Kl.g Mm Sr-I.
./tnswer u. ik. tonrd elsewhere r- tne Sands American)
College Begins Study
Of Artificial Limbs
LOS ANGELES. Feb. 23 (UP)
me art of making artificial
limbs, for many years handed
clown from father to son., has
been turned Into an applied sci-
ence at the University of Cali-
fornia at Los Angeles.
The UCLA course In prosthe- a. wadding ring should fit snugly
tics has been organized to collect data on the best standard orac- lU |jn, ^^^ ha% worked ^
tices In developing artificial fj the u-,-. -.
arms, the tvpe of limbs to Dres-4. ""*" ,0 ,ne '**** "** !
cribe, and methods of training ^_____
the amputee. ~~
Since the start of the study .Veteran's Atat8titto ta&'
unit some 41 cases have been ex- operation with ^^*dn*rc:
amlned under the leadership flea, under the superven o the
ateTay,or pro^ro^^a^.ct^aVtR^chrtcouS
''Vie rore 1* "encored by the cU.
Leopard Skin Latest
In Hen's Clothinq
MILWAUKEE, Feb. 23 (UPi
The young American male .con
will return to cave man clothing
styles to attract the attention of
his lady fair, a Chicago clothing
industry leader says.
"The cut of the suit still Is the
same, but the latest thing In co-
lor Is really terrific leopard
skin," Henry Werthelmer. saleo
representative of a Chic ago
clothing firm, reported
The leopard skin suit was on
display at a spring exhibition of
the Wisconsin Men's Apparel
Club. It comes in three colors.
all faced with 1ml Imitation
leopard skin.
HI ^TJTj^y-Fp^TI^y^, 1952
w%,^irBB*
w
TWRLt


THE PANAMA AMERICAN
*f
i
WNEO AND UllED V THS PANAMA AMKBICAN MW, INC.
fOUNDED V IMN ROUNHVCLL IN It**
HARMOBIO ARIA*, OITOft
B7. H Stwtet P. O. BO 134. PanaM. N. r P.
riilfHONt PANAMA NO. 2-O740 <5 LtHII
CABlt AODFI55 PANAMENICAN. PANAMA
'Colon Orna, 12.17* Central avenue between i2th ano iStm Si rut*
FoftdN RJEP*ESENTATIVEa< JOSHUA B. POWERS, INC.
3<0 Madison Ave. Nrw York, cm N. V.
LOCAL Y Mll
" MONTH. IN '""" S '.70 2.BO
POR IX MONTH*. IN ADVANCE _________________ BO 1S 00
-rOR ONE YEAR. IN """" IB SO 24 O0
POETS3 CORNER
s _
TOR. L. 8.
{From The Pacific Spectator)
Monterey, California
Augutt, I960
Dear Sir: Tonight the fishing
boats went out
From this, your town, where
you knew love and warmth.
And shared convivial wine, and
almost drank'
The biackish brew of a dis-
heartened death
But lived to write your own
clean epitaph.
Those quiet words, "Home is
the sailor, home.."
You lived, in time, so long ago
that now
My small son thinks you a con-
temporary
Of Robin Hood and Plato and
King. Saul
might find mirth);
But, in my mind, you were to-
night not far
In time or space. Ton stood in
Monterey,
Beside us on a hill to scan the
Bay,
Gray-blue and ruffled like a
chance-dropped shawl
With a white fringe of fog, the
boats
.Like careless fingers tangled In
the fringe.
I hope you saw. dazed as you
may have been
By superficial change, much
was the same.
Only the tvrsonal fisherman
was home.
Moored In >s harbor, not to
sail again.
born
Men who were not yet
when you were here
Turned now their faces to the
open sea,
And my own restive child wish-
ed he were grown
Stronger and ready to push out
from shore.
Were air the lights, like spilled
beads, a confusion?
My girl-child named the stars;
those have not changed.
As we were coming down the
hill again,
I spoke your words, "And the
hunter home from the hill.
My growing girl asked, "Is that
Stevenson?"
I answered "Tes." and my small
boy cried, "Where?"
Darting his curious eyes from
side to side,
For he is eager to encounter
friends.
He srirely thought to see yon
on the path
And was chagrined to hear you
were long dead.
teo\JfiLFY?f^?yJ?MVntupXt-9 r"te wyrt PP"-.nce, riding on a richly i
vZnlu.?. aV..f Z)L ri"!riw,m" C'^niv, W"Kte. Left to right, they .re: Cecile. i
Yvtwr^arie^nneiie and Emiue. They w, Recial guests at the city's annual winter celebration I
No, you remained unspied, a
private ghost
Across the years, across the
gulf between,
I write these lines In greeting
and farewell,
For you and I have here had
comparable
Joy and distress wash over us
like tides.
With seaweed for a stamp, an
envelope
Of morning must, I send this
note to you,
Dropped in a groove between
two breaking waves.
AONBB BRACHER.
Pearsons Merry Go-Round
Drew Pearson Soys: Secret documents con- .*?* histoi* and the way U. S. judge Harold Me.
nm a c a dina is handling it.
Firm KMSSKin-American merlon; Mmet The eaee Is that against the 17 meet important
grounded American planes in 1945; investment bankers in the u. 8., in which the
Judoe Medina clashes with aovernment tE^^^g^^*^ ?*?&
MONARCH
THE FAMILY MONTE FOR
ALMOST WO YEARS
MoNArfCB finer food*
re today the stand-
ard of quality all over
the world. They are pre-
pared In the most modern
manner... but retain all the real
old fashioned flavor. Five generations
have proved Monarch finer foods... the
BEST by TEST. There are over 500
Monarch finer food. Ask for them in your
grocery atore. If your dealer does not
stock Monarch finer foods, inquire of:
MO\ \|{(||
World'* Urgttf Family of finer Foods
Distributora in the Republic:
COLON Tatfipulaj, S. A. Tet I HO
PANAMACit, PTrin de Orange CfMh
MOUSE DELIVERY Tel. 3-3210
counsel in Wall Street com.
WASHINGTONThis column Is now able to
publish for the first time excerpts from secret
documents showing how the Soviet flatly refused
to cooperate with the United States in certain
phases of the war even before V-E day.
Friction got so bad that Russia actually ground-
ed all American combat planes in Soviet territory
at the height of the Berlin bombing, and Stalin
summoned the United States ambassador to the
Kremlin and formally accused the U. S. Air Force
of dropping supplies to the antl-Coramuntst un-
derground.
When this column reported a part of the So-
viet's recalcitrance In April, 1945, it was denounc-
ed for disrupting u. S.-Russlan relations and for
being anti-Russian.
However, from the secret documents It U now
possible to substantiate what happened.
The first ominous sign of Russian non-coopera-
tion was a terse radio message from Col. Thomas
and on their
not be sold except through them,
terms.
Judge Medina, who Is hearing the "Wall Street"
ease, has lashed out at government counsel so
fiercely that four times It has been necessary to
change government lawyers.
And In December, the fudge called attorneys
for both sides to his chambers, told them he was
near nervous breakdown and postponed the
case for two months.
Specifically, the judge said he had gone to his
father's grav on a Sunday, then came home to
have dinner with his brother, quarreled with his
brother, and suddenly found himself running
down the street without his coat on.
After a two-month recess to allow the Judge to
rest, the trial has now resumed. .
Meanwhile, several background facts In this
vitally important anti-trust trial are extremely
interesting. .
The case was brought in 1S47 by John Sonnett,
then assistant attorney general.
K. Hampton of the American military mission After retiring from the Justice Department,
dated March 30,1*45: "I have Just been informed Sonnett weht "to work for one of the law firms
refuses all flight defending Investment bankers Dillon, read
by the Sovetts that Moscow
clearances for March 31."
This automatically grounded about 30 Ameri-
can combat planes in Soviet territory.
Meanwhile, the chief of the Red Army general
staff, Oeneral Anlonov, delivered a formal letter
of protest, dated march 30, 1*46. to MaJ. Oen.
John R. Deane, chief of the United States mili-
tary mission.
"We have a number of instances when crews of
American airplanes and individual military per-
sonnel of the American Army rudely violated the
order established by the command of the Red
Army in territory occupied by Soviet troops,"
wrote Antonov.
Then he cited a few minor incidents which he
eilled "rude violations of the elementary rights
of our friendly, mutual relationship."
KISIS AT FDR'S DEATH
But the crisis came on April 15. 1945. three
days after President Roosevelt died, when Stalin
summoned W. Averen Harrlman, then United
States ambassador, to the Kremlin.
What happened was reported afterward by
Edward Page. Jr., second secretary of the United
States embassy, who acted as Interpreter.
"Marshal Stalin stated that it appeared that
American aircraft were coming into Soviet-con-
trolled territory for ulterior purposes. Then he
went on and more or less defined the acts.
"He- said they were dropping supones, wireless
sets and getting in touch with the Polish under-
ground," Page reported.
"The ambassador asked for the facts, snd Mar-
shal Stalin said the facts would be forthcoming
later."
The Incident was described in secret testimony
by Rear Adm. Clarence E. Olsen of the United
States military mission in Moscow:
"I remember hearing that the airfield was un-
der considerable snow, that Col. Hampton had
flown from Crimea to Portava and for some rea-
son he was told he could not land until he was
cleared by Moscow.
"After circling the field several times, he land-
ed a.iyway. Then. I believe, he was told that he
ceald not take off.
"But. having the responsibUitv for arrange-
ments for the conference at Crimea, be felt it
was absolutely necessary he get back, and he
took off without permission."
In other words, the secret records show that
the cold war actually began before the hot war
endedthough I was caled a liar for so report-
ing at the time.
JITDGE MEMNA UTS
The Justice Department Is not at pll hapny
forybpJylfeads CbttifwdV
.... about ne of the'biggest antitrust cases in "re- gainst the Wall Street bankers.
namely. Cahill, Gordon, Zachry, and Relndel.
JUDGE'S TWO SONS
When Judge Medina first began the trial he
disclosed In open court that two of his sons were
emDtoyed by two leading firms in the case.
Ordinarily a Judge disqualifies himself when a
son or relative is of counsel. However, Judge Me-
dina did not do so.
Instead he asked the attorneys whether there
was any objection to his sitting in view of his
son's employment.
This put Francis Hayden, attorney for the gov-
ernment, squarely on the spot. Finally. Hayden
replied that this was a matter for the Judge's own
conscience but there was no objection.
Since then. Judge Medina has been rawing
government attorneys almost as If he were the
opooslng counsel.
During the trial of the 12 Communists he was
most coooerative with the government. But now.
cernaos because his nerves are frayed, he has
been just the opoosite.
As a result. Justice Department lawyers are
wondering whether Judge Medina showed good
judgment In not withdrawing from the case when
It was disclosed that his two sons belonged to
defense law firms.
The answer denends on whether the law firms
Involved In the "Wall Street" trial are likely to
try to use Medina's sons to influence him: also,
whether Judge Medina was aware of the past rec-
ord of certain members of these firms.
TWO JUDGES BRIBED
The eldest son, Harold Medina, Jr.. Joined
Cravath, Swalne, and Moore in 1*37. and became
a partner In the firm in February, 1649. one year
after his father decided to sit in the banking case.
John W. Davis, senior oartner In this law firm,
was a character witness for Judge Martin Mantn
when Judge Mantn was convicted of taking
bribes.
Davis was also attorney for Judge Mantn"s
bagman, Louis Levy, when the government moved
to disbar Levy.
It happened also that both Davis and Levy an-
peared before Judge Mantn on behalf of the
Ouarantv Trust Co. and the American Tobacco
Co. It was for a bribe in this case on behalf or
American Tobacco that Levy was disbarred.
Also Interesting is the fact that associate coun-
sel with John W. Davis in the defense of Louis
Levy, when he was disbarred was none other than
Harold Medina, senior, now judge in the case a-


Labor News
And Comment
ly Victor Riese!
Broadway and Elsewhere
By Jack Lait
HEARD ON THIS HEAT:
No longer arc they asking themselves TV or not TV.
The top publicity men lor all presidential candidates have
Just about decided that visual broadcasts will make or break
their candidates and right now are planning heavy video
schedules.
Toughest stints being prepared are on Sen. Taft't desk*.
Not far behind are the CIO tacticians. They're now film-
ing a series of 13 low budget, half hour TV shows to be used
during the campaign. Two are already on celluloid. Two oth-
ers are written and nine are sketched.
The first, an attack on high prices, was previewed quietly
tl e other day in the glass enclosed "Cottage" inside New
Y oik's Hampshire House, by Phil Murray and the CIO veepees.
The CIO chiefs then discussed broadcast time for these
TV .'Urns on prices, wages, taxes, health insurance, housing,
foreign policy, unemployment and social security (some sharp-
ly critical of the Administration as well as of the Republi-
cans).
At this point, Mike Quill, the quick-silver-tongued trans-
port leader, said seven o'clock was a good time. And proving
that union leaders are human, Joe Curran, the king stsed,
tough sailors' chief, retorted swiftly:
"Aw, cut It out. that's Capt. Video (space flier) time. The
kids wont let their parents near the sets."
Incidentally, men, anybody considers staking out Jurisdic-
tion over inter-stellar space transport?

Dreams of a labor radio network are over. Costly ones; too.
David bubinskyrs Ladies Garment Workers Union has Just
shuttered its last PM station, having lost over $1,500,000 on
the chain which reached from New York to Chattanooga, to
Lou Angeles and linked up with Walter Heather's stations In
Cleveland and Detroit. These are dark now, too.

Even before the Republican nominating convention, some
AFI. construction trades leaders will declare for Sen. Taft.
This will be countered by rapid fire labor demanda for Presi-
dent Truman to announce he is running for re-election.
Pressure will then be brought on other Republican AFL
lenders to announce they'll support any OOP candidate except
Taft. But there will be labor support for the Ohtoah regard-
lest, of the early bitterness over the Tatt-Hartley, which labor
hates so much.
And In Louisville. Ky., a CIO Auto Union official was fin-
ed $2$ for hecknng Taft at a political rally. The Judge said,
"I don't agree with Mr. Taft either, but that doesn't give me
the right to disturb his meetings." The Senator later said he'd
welcome making his labor law a campaign issue.
V
John L. Lewis, with the sobs of hundreds of miners' wid-
ows in his ears,,Will go up the Hill in Washington and fight
for a law which would Jail mine owners for six months and
fine them $3,000 If. they refuse to close their pits after Fed-
eral Inspectors declare them unsafe.
The law would also Jail the owners for six months and
fine them $500 if they didn't modernise equipment after the
government so ordered.

Moat major "ball clubs wlU be able to pay their players
whatever they wish without concern over pay controlsmost-
ly because the Salary Stabilisation Boards won't meet again
until March 13 and, by that time, Spring training will be
'round the corner, most contracts signed and the new DIMag-
glos ready for another season In the sun.

There's a big tumult in the-Television Union. The erWs
has finally gone to the government itself.
seems that kiddle TV performers from five to nine years
of age voted in a union election, and the other side Is chal-
lenging the tally. But nowhere Is there any precedent en the
are of union voters.

Franklin D. Roosevelt Jr. has decided the time la now for
the big push into national politics. First goalthe Mew York
governorship.
8o, young FDR has hired a waterfront expert to dig up
crime data for his first crusade which he hopes will spring-
board him into the governor's mansion, etc. etc.

This Is a warning that the horsemeat peddlers are mov-
ing their stuff Into Long Island and heading for New Eng-
land. In old barns and hideaways, they're shooting old horses
in the head with 32shandled by thrill-seeking teen-agers
who want to take pot shots at some living thing.

Phil Murray's aides will make a last minute, Just before-
the-deadline effort to settle the steel wage dispute before
threatening to strike.
The CIO chiefs bitter attack on the steel industry dur-
Ir.g which he charged that it might even now be stocking up
munitions and tear gas for an industrial civil war was de-
signed to give the Industry a taste of the kind of publicity it
could expect If a strike broke out.
Part -of the strategy, too, was to publicise the six figure
sMlurles of the steel magnates In the hope that they'd wish to
ave it personal publicity and settle more quickly.

Hundreds of war planes, tanks and other fighting equip-
ment still sit like kiwis and legless animals In makeshift ware-
houses because of the shortage of coppera shortagr still
hanging over from this summer's left wing strikes.
Joblessness is so desperate in Michigan that the Flint au-
to unionists have organised "Unemployed Committees" which
make the rounds preventing evictions and repossession of re-
frigerators, washing machines and other Installment plan
fcoods. Shades of 1*31.
Funeral parlor employes of one of Ohio's largest morticians
nave Just chosen their unionthe International Union of Op-
erating Engineers, in Akron.

There are airlines with a soul.
The other day. United Air Lines put 34 of their shapeliest,
chic hostesses aboard their planes on the military contract
flights to and from Korea.
This latest project was planned as a morale booster for
ti The girls members of the AFL Airlines Stewards' Assn. all
volunteered for the ,700 mile run which has been handled
by UAL since July 1950. But with all-male crews
Now there'll be plenty of curves on she 15 round trips to
Tokyo each month.
Scientific analysis of "gossip" was aired by Dr.
Rooert Knight, psychologist. As a dealer (or
monger) In that commodity. I was Interested. My
office is perhaps the busiest laboratory in that
field.
coherently, I was teM. One had a relative in a
ream en the fleer in Doctors Heswital where Lady
Sylvia was recaperauag. Because ef the solemn
mrreendtegs she had aet asked him for his ante.
rapo. Be* saw had seen him! Yea, with her ewa
On Isabel Lelghton's "How Did They Get That eyes. She was that elese to hi
way? program Miss Dorothy KUgallen served as Dr. Knight made a point that women are not
SSM"- ?^hy te *? "U1* coh"nntn Jone to the field. AiuTsealo he was^oWect. Of
trade^Herques^ were sharp. She touched tue these 101 calls. 74 were from men Rumor is one
E3V^$tJ?Mu&\2Itlm& wheth*^ "** P"*0! ot *>*+. no a* that he cited a test-
wple could be divided between "harmful, scan- case. Slightly condensed for space, this Is it
dalous gossip and gossip which is merely divert-
ingthe passing on of innocent information."
To which the doctor replied:
"I think we eeeU divide Off a group.. that we
eewM call ratal fssslp, wMch to taw ktad el in-
terest that everybody has tor ether psate.
especially la imawrtawt people.. In the HI day
there were myths about the feds
(which) dtistapid fee the
bat gods asm iHlisw wen
to feel that tmpert-
iys
rtoeetoa. Dr. Hadley Centre!, psyche!.
*.? t-ij hi rusner and lew It as-
Me tosd six stadfts In asaalass csafsdsaia
ef auMtrwe Usingto see hew it workedthat
the Dane aad Duchess of Windsor woaM he at
the next Prtacetoe anee. Then, in eae week, he
lessee .asm z.eto weepta had heard about H. la.
ctaotag town ss&eeHtos
Thee* were all seen."
Of eourst, malicious gossip or self-interested
(including an egotistical passion for publicity
and cold attempts to Capitanee on it) are not
subject to psychological study Tbey are too well
understood to require analysis. But the human
propensity for spreading tales In frivolous enjoy-
sent, based en no hatred or desire for gain, I
We had with us last week Clark Gable. He to think, to something else again
25 72? T*?* ,odf "* ta ""'y" Sfe00- ** experience-awl it tas been long and vast
divinities. As far as I know, he exhibited no and intimate In a wholesale market placehas
sat people atoe have prvate Uves with difficul-
ties, aad feibtos. sad se forth. This, I Me* to
nermar gossip...sot ef earlssKy about Other
w^twe.
The good-doctor to so right!
foibles or difficulties while in our city, which to
not by nature especially gossipy, because it to net
S nature neighborly. Yet Is is the world capital
gossip, because Important persons live or visit
here.
Gable showed himself in cafes, went to theatres,
visited his estranged .wife in a hospital, flew
home to Hollywood.
By true count (and my secretaries record all
indicated that suppressed, unsure persons do it
avidly to demonstrate that they know things
which not everyone knows or could know.
To this
It eeaartbates to ear free press. By ne
aswh "tips" are pkaysee. Same ef the
biggest sspssarss en important natter* have
rlgtoatod Ibis way. Aad IM
often inspired by an
to say that they
to ten than
SSlLt"?Hr' 1M pl!0|plL.teef5onwl Jf n*orX< by a toae.......Ic prompting pre bone
M!atithe7 had ,een or Be*rd "**** eye-witnesses" Keen those who pass along saeh infernwtlea
what the great man was doing. ansnymssatj got their thrff i* so
The moment he showed his famous face, sotae- the warm feeabsg ef havma
one leaped to a phone. They were unknowns who thing that H, with art Ms
did not want (or did not hope) for any publicity, dsd net knew.
""it"1*? "e" all emotional wllh a vicarious-kick That, too, though sent to an editor and not
they- had seen him and they would inject their to a columnist, to a manifestation of the yen to
inconsequential beings into, his deified one, sec- disseminate "gossip," for the fact that it is true
ond-hand, by being the Instruments of spread- does not alter its coloration
Ins to millions of other anonymous ones some We who handle the stuff hot learn, almost in-
lnformation about what Clark Gable had done sttncUvehr, to recognise the possmly factual from
*"/*5iF* *?* h*d O0B*- u,e nalletous, synthetic or recklessly false. Every -
I did aet answer aay ef the calls. I rarely se. thing must be checked. Bat the tone will often
st my testoraeasaartos ad, Sesee ef the seat- eliminate the specious. That Is the human fac'.or
Bsonleators were so excited, they could uet speak in the teller, more than In the tale
Peter Edson In Washington
NBA Btaf f Osrrsspsadsnt
A per^t eiampto of how rudehe can be was German rearmament to therefore something
lven by Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister An- that Communist propagandists are learning to
rei Gromyko at the United Nations session use In whipping up the martial spirit of their
which Just ended in Paris. own people.
The big, black. "Els" automobile that was
carrying Minister Gromyko from his official re- CONGRESS IS BEHIND WITH BILL
sidence to the Palais Rose for a UN session Confress, though eager to wind up Its busl-
struck a woman who was walking across the ness before the political nominating conven-
Champa fraees. tlons In July, didn't pass a single law in the
She was taken to a hospital, where she was first month of Its new session,
'tantiftod *I_*_w"lt,B *"* refW*e. Fortun- The Senate did manage to complete action on
ateto, her finarles were not serious. 77 measures and the House a. But only three
When the woman was told who bad been rid- of them were on the same subject and those
lng in the car that struek her she said calmly, three had to be sent tato conference to Iron out
"That doesn't surprise me." differences.
That much of the story was generally printed A total of Ml new bills were tossed tato the
as a minor news Item of the day. The sequel was legislative hopper In the first month however-
uncovered by a writer for the Paris picture 343 in the Senate and SM to the House Few
magasine, "Match." of them hare assy chance of passage in this
Instead of doing anything for the woman his crowded session,
car struck, after the accident Oomyko went to There's a backlog of over MOO bills introduced
the French Foreign Office. There he lodged a in the first session of the tad Congress and
diplomatic protest complaining of the crowded still pending,
traffic lanes.
COOL PLACE FOR A HOT SESSION
Present plans are to hold three meetings ef
the fuU Norlh Atlantic Treaty eaanell In a year.
One of these meetings would he held in the
United States, two la Europe. After the confer-
ence at Lisbon, Portugal in February, the next
session would be In June or July.
Stace tost November's meeting was held in
Rome, the U.S. would normaBi be expected to
As a result, the police added a special ear
wKh two inspectors to Gromyko's regular three-
motor-cycle escort.
MINE FTELD GOES TO THE DOGS
Walter J. Donnelly, U.S. Ambassador and
High Commissioner to Austria, has told a dra-
matic story of how one famny succeeded In oat-
witting the Communist guard around the Iron be host at the next
Curtain, and escaped to freedom. But Washington sa Jams and July isn't too
The .border In this case was guarded by two comfortable asm the political temperature here
rows of land mines. In one row the mines were will ha even higher. So the said-summer meet-
close together, in the other farther apart. At lng wlU probably be held tot some place like
regular Intervals along the border were guard Norway,
houses for the patrols and their police doga.
As this refugee family attempted to sneak a- COMMUNIST LEf INITIATES A TRAGEDY
cross the border at night, the dogs picked up one of the recent propaganda tricks of the
their scent and gave chase. Just before the dogs communists has been an attempt to plant a bis
reached them, the refugees reached under their he la the displaced persons and refugee camps
coats and pulled out cats. of western roye
As the eats ran, the dogs gave chase. As the The He has been that the United States was
cats crossed the minefields, they exploded. The shipping displaced persons to Korea to fight in
refugees then made their way with safety a- the war against the Communists,
cross the mine craters and so escaped. in one Instance, this proaajsiiili trick had
_.,________________________ tragic consequences A boatload of refugees
RUSSIANS wwmnmn GERMAN ARMS had Just saasd from a European port tor Aiier-
Qeessan rearmament. If approved at the MA- lea. A few miles at sea. the captain of the ship
TO conference, may appear as a real threat to ordered a fire aval.
?to!ieiR,i?,* R!frIn*n,en.t ln United State* As the UieboaU were lowered to tost the dav-
to probably expected, but is too far away to of- its. sonfe of the passengers became alarmed that
fer muchconeern to the Russian people. The they were going to debark the refugees, for
"S*."* *" Po-uble rearmament in aJpan. transfer to a vessel going to Korea. One of the
But when the Germans start rearming, that's
something that directly concerns the people of
western Russia who remember all too well what
[happened when the Germans invaded their
land in World War II.
8 M JU^'iiLJUtiL
passengerii cut his throat and committed suicide
That was how the story got out. Counter-
measures have now been taken, to aseare DP's
that they are not being shipped to Korea and
that they will be safely transported to America
urn
PAGE lVt


RP's First Dog Show
There'll Be A/lore
(Pictures and comments by
RALPH K SKINNER)
The Inter American Women's
Club deserves a hearty applause
for its presentation of the first
dog show ever held in Panam.
Knowing that receipts went
to charity, those attending could
doubly enjoy themselves.
From the standpoint of the en-
thusiasm displayed and the evi-
dent enjoyment of those partici-
pating or attending, the show
was a grand success.
Everyone spoke highly of it
and already many more contes-
tants may be expected to enter
dogs next year. In fact this year
there were some dogs turned
away at the last moment because
the pooches, pups and pedigrees
entered bulked up so much.
On the critical side, it may be
said that next year's show should
offer better arrangement and
safeguards for keeping the spec-
tators out of the way of the ex-
hibitors and their dogs. Some la-
dies complained that they could
not see from their chairs because
spectators surged onto the lawn
blocking the view.
However, It should be remem-
bered that this was the first
show and it set the mark for the
many which are sure to follow.
Improvements are certain to ap-
pear next year from experience
gpincd this year.
One of these betterments
should be in listing the winners.
For example, Black Diablo of
Sabanas, whose pedigree Includes
23 champions, was not mention-
ed as receiving a blue ribbon al-
though his owner, Mrs. Arthur S.
Wilson, got it and knew he won
his class. A lady from Gatun
whose dog won, also was miffed
when her winner wasn't listed.
People taking their dogs serious-
ly demand accurate reporting of
the dog shows and this requires
careful attention.
There is one thing certainall
those participating were good
sports.
The integrity of the Judges
was never questioned, and the
audience felt that absolute fair-
ness and good judgment guided
the selection of the winners.
3est of show was "Queenie,"
whose real registered name Is
Majesty Red Riding Hood. She is
owned by Captain Archie O.
Mills, a PAA pilot residing in El
Cangrejo. When a puppy, Majes-
ty Red Riding Hood won best .
puppy-bitch-In-show prfces at starting recordl
rapa, Mansa and Baby Wlre-Baired Terriers, all ef the sam e famHy, won spirited attention, with Mans, Lady Jilt ef
Ceee el Mar, getting the Mae ribbea.
Berkeley and San Mateo, Cali-
fornia in IM8, according to Mrs.
Mills. The dog is now three years
old. These are the only shows in
which this handsome Irish Set-
ter, with her russet-coat, has
been entered, so she has won
first place each timea fine
******
*--*/'
1 tm *^ St' i i VJJk J
- 1
'J&Mt f* >%
fcep.-x.eii.i..e the Armed Forces as the only uniformed eat-
Mtotor, Warrant Officer John F. Drnck wo* a Mae ribbon
with bis peck dog "Cbaanp" an4 alee won second arise tn
the best-of-show contest.
To, -.- *~ -
r their peevu mt ..,~a an d Stephen Terht.r.<,: .i tht
-^AiK-Jftl
nlNltdvP^Ht l^ff?
"WfiP?
ftf ;z^ 1952


Sene didn i get any blue ribbons. Bui tbey entered their
dogs and were part of the bow. Discouraged somewhat,
perhaps, but still proad of their pals, champions to them In
an; place, or at any time.
"' sfeDXY, ^RUAY^,' 1952
erer got oat of their hatbox, bat those t*
l*MJL

PAGE SEVEN



AN UNUSUAL CANAL ZONE PHOTOGRAPH is this woman washing a chicken in the waters
of Gatun Lake. The plank on which she crouches serves as a dock for cayucos and a laundry
bench. Dwellers in this area take their drinking water right from Gatun Lake. Note the thatch
roof to keep the sun away.
^ TV
.?
urii


Ir
i,.
Sk
- TAe SUNDAY
i^ American
Comic supplement
YES-, MS HAS
MHH




mmH ^
mr"*"
_______. >0^
UNCLE
REMUS


DON'T WORRY~ IT WAS A FAL6E ALARM
SOMEBOOy SAW CLOUDS OF BLACK
POURIN6 OLTT OF THIS OLD FACTORY^
AND TH0U6HT IT WAS SMOKER
YOU DID A 6RAM0 JOB CLE4NIN6
THE INSIDE NOW IVE W/LL YVGH
DOWN THE OUTSIDE-
r7HATS WONDERFUL-
AN' MR. DAN, THE
NICE R6TAURAWT
WANjSaiVlN'USALLJ
A HOT DO, ICE
CREAM AN' CAK
FREE-EATIN*
PARTY-


Gyt. I9>1. KJHj r-*m~ frnit. It, WoiM r^Hw wrW.





YOU'RE AS NOSY
AS AN ANTEATER/
WHAT THIS
LETTER IS ABOUT
IS NONE OF XXJR
I'LL GO TO THE TELEGRAPH
OFFICE AMD SEND
MYSELF A WIRE HERE,
THEN THAT GADFiy
WILL GO HALF-CRAZY J
\MQNDERWG WHATS
H IT/
/



TODTSa*
EDDIE INVITED WFTHE
STA PARTY AT HIS RANCH
THIS AFTERNOON, SO I'LL
TELL. we BOSS-i
IM NOT FEELIN6
WEU_,TO<3ET
THE DAY OFF.'
hold oh! we
CAMTAU.UJB
THE SAME
EXCUSE AMD
HAVE HIM THINK
AhLB
HIT
US/
I HAVEN'T SEEN YOUR
OFFICES SINCE THEY
WERE REDECORATED,
CASPER, AND IF YOU
DON'T MIND IU-
DROP IM FOR A
MOMENT RJ6HT
AWAY/
WHAT A BREAK/ NOW WE
CAN ALU 60 TO EDDIES
TOOTHER, AND NO ONE
WILL. BE THE
WISER.'
casper,toots is
on the phone/
she says shes
on Her way
HERE TO
6EE YOUJa
WHATS KEEPIN6 TOOTS? IT'S
AN HOUR SINCE SHE PHONED/
WE'VE MISSED HALF OF
[THE FUN AT
. EDDIES
L ALREADY/
YOD UVS (O
ON AHEAD, AND
I'LL JOIN YOU
THERE AS SOON
AS TOOTS
.eaves/ r DOMT
WANT HEP
TO KNOW I'M
PLAYIN6
HOOKY
tFROM WORK/
WHAT'S BECOME OF
COL. HOOFER, AND
DANNY AND ELMER?
WHERE ARE THEY?,
THEY WENT
l. TO SOME
STA6 PARTY
AT EDDIES
RANCH,
boss;
HELLO,
EVERY-
WPDV/
11*1. KING KATUBSi
IW.1
MCflTt WCTVtFI
I'LL FIRE THEM/ IM
6LAD r CAN DEPEND ON
CASPER TO STICK ON
THE JOB,
ANVWAV/
x nope r toots, youu.
I'M NOT i NEVER KNOW
' INTRUDIN/1 HOW 6LAD I
DEAR/ JJ AM THAT
VOW DROPPED
IN/
MaHmi


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