Sunday supplement


The Panama American
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01449
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
normalized irregular
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01449
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Table of Contents
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        Page 2
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        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
    Sunday supplement
        Supplement 1
        Supplement 2
        Supplement 3
        Supplement 4
        Supplement 5
        Supplement 6
        Supplement 7
        Supplement 8
        Supplement 9
        Supplement 10
        Supplement 11
        Supplement 12
        Supplement 13
        Supplement 14
        Supplement 15
        Supplement 16
Full Text
"Let the people know the truth and the country U $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
Seagram s\A).
\\\IH\\ It II is hi
Now... 6 Years Old!
Rushes Medical Aid
Quake Reported
Here Struck
Hard In Colombia
The quake first reported yes
terday as having occurred near
the Panama Colombia borde
appeared to have struck most
heavily In the Department of
Santander del Norte. Colombia
Four towns were violently
shaken In this^area which last
was hit by earthquakes In July
19The United Press reported that
the afternoon edition of the Bo-
gota dairy "Grfico y"
published statements by th-
Governors of Boyaca and San
tander which rPorted *^Vhak
departments were violently shak
en early this morning but no
Uvps were lost. vn
The epicenter of the quake,
*hlch was felt in several Colom-
blan cities, was lagRArd In we
Arboledas and CucuttUas regions.
150 miles from Bogota. .
Its intensity was "mated W
the Geographic Institute otthe
Andes as "similar to the earth
quake of July 9. 1950^ rncn
caused serious damage* In the
same regions hit todays
they enied rumors that lives
The 'governor of Santander
said however, that the cathedral
of the city of Pamplona suffered
minor damage.
The quake was felt most in
CututlUa. Arboledas, Santa Isabel
and Toledo. It was felt strong-
ly In Bucaramanga and Tunja,
100 mile, from Bogota, where It
Western Electric
Phone Workers
Call Off Strike
NEW YORK, April 19 (UP)
Western Electric and strik-
ing telephone Installers agreed
today on a new contract, end-
ing the walkout called by the
Communications Workers of
America-(CIO) 12 days ago.
Western Electric granted the
workers the largest pay Increase
ever negotiated between the
company and the union, boost-
ing the Installers' pay by 31.3
cents an hour.
was felt slightly as in other parta
of the country.
(A UP report thart a quake,
whose epicenter was calculated
between the border of Panama
and Colombia, was recorded on
the seismograph of Carrol Uni-
versity In Cleveland, O., could
not be confirmed here this morn-
ing with the Panama canal Hy-
drographlc Office.)
Ultra Secret Jet
Bomber Is Success;
'Rides Like Cadillac'
FORT WORTH, Texas. April 19
(UP) The United States' most
spectacular new aircraft the
ultra-secret all-jet YB-60 globa'
bomberwas pronounced a su'
cess today after a maiden lig!
ilch only modetly tested
es' like a Cadillac, said
oi its pilots.
Only top Air Force and C
lldated-Vultee Aircraft offi
were allowed to observe the
60 streak off the runway at Cars-
well Field, and land again there
after an hour and six minutes In
the air.
But several thousand^ specta-
tors lined the roads outside the
base for glimpses of the b,lg plane
whose detalla are still a' tqp se-
curity matter.
The heedle-nosed craft is al-
most triangular In shape, with
swept-back wings. It Is practi-
cally as big as a B-39.
Its eight Jet engines trailed
plumes of vapor as it took off,
and there was a shrill, whining
overtone to the roar of its en-
gines' power.
But co-pllot Arthur 8. Wltchell
said as he stepped out of the
plane with the six other crew
members after the test flight:
The YB-flO rode like a Cadil-
lac, with no noise like the B-36
no prop noise nor vibration."
Red Cross. Army,
Panagra Combine
In Mercy Flight
The American National Red Cross, through it Ca-
nal Zone branch, last night rushed off $2,500 worth of
medical and surgical supplies to La Paz to assist 'in the
treating of victims of the Bolivian revolution. /
The supplies, not available in Bolivia, were purchased
from the U.S. Army Caribbean Medical Supply Depart-
ment by the Red Cross.
They were shipped out on Ponagra's Flight 333 for
Lima and La Paz at 10:30.
THE NEW PANAMA CANAL Housing site being trans-
ferred by the U. 8. Army Is shown above in an ntt-M
b'rds-eye view of the area taken for The Panama American
through the courtesy of the United States Air Force at
A!blThr mcUm that has iwat become Panama Canal pre-
M|?kSltsi north by Albrook Field, an* on th*
Euth %^EnwillghV inclu* "W-4r*rfe, kUbl
TliffSlSSrS of the .re. (left, shows that the
Co'oial Sales Commissry is excluded from the section
taken over bv the Canal. The Coroial housing area termed
Diablo Terrace (at the right) become part of the new
housing site.
Guatemalan Is
Winner Of
Boston Race
BOSTON, April 1 (UP)Duar-
t* Flores, an unheralded runner,
from Guatemala City, today won
the 5dth annual marathon race
of the Boston AMrltie AsoM rrr_..t _;.T" i^i
tion, covering. tM. 26 miles and *J^"1n*,
Officials of the Red Cross or-
ganization agreed to send the
materials after It received from
the Bolivian Red Cross the re-
quest for assistance.
Washington completed ar-
rangements' Friday night with
Zone Red.fcross and Caribbean
Command* authorities.
The supplies, weighing a total
of 1.413 pounds, were ddressed
to the .Bolivian Red Cross, care
of Bolivian Vice President Adol-
fo Gonzalez.
Tlfey were purchased In order
of priority given In the Bolivian
ilegram. beginning with mor-
ns gas, gangrene serum.
11* and other f~
'While Supremacy'
So. African Govt.
Pushing Program
CAPETOWN, 8outh Africa,
April 19 (UP) The Nationalist
government will Introduce legis-
lation next week to prevent
South Africa's courts from Inter-
fering with its racial segrega-
tion laws. . ,.
Premier Daniel F. Malan's aides
notified Opposition leaders in
the Assembly today that the gov-
ernment intends to introduce the
controversial bill next Tuesday
or Wednesday.
The Government drafted the
proposed law after the Supreme
Court declared unconstitutional
a Malan bill removing persons
of mixed blood from the general
voting register.
The two chief opposition par-
tite the United Party and the
Labor Party have formed a
united front with the Torch
Commando an antl-Malan or-
ganization of 100.000 war veter-
ans to fight the proposed new
Huge Expansion In East-West
Trade Viewed By Big Business
$48,500 American Gold Smuggler
Nabbed At Airport By Cuban Cops
HAVANA, April 19 (UP). Cuban police today an-
nounced the arrest of a former United States Army
car-tain. Sldr-ty Donaldson, 35, as he attempted to leave
bv plane for Curacao carrying three suitcases containing
48,508 worth of Mexican gold coins.
The police, who had been watching Donaldson for a
lung time, announced that he was carrying 970 gold coins,
each valued at $59.
The police said Donaldson was a member of an Inter-
national group bellevedly led by a Cuban._____________^_^
Tobacco-Like Peruvian Plant
Appears To Boost Telepathy
Sunday, April 29
High U
....... :18 am
12:37 p.m. 6:57 p.m.
LONDON, April 19 i UP) In "According to Snow, they ap-,
certain areas of Per tribal doc-;parently can describe the home
tors smoke hullcaa plant re-town or some other distant scene;
lembllng tobaccoand seem to connected with the visitor,
obtain from it telephatlc powers "Huilca is a rare plant found
enabling them to describe scenes
thousands of miles away.
John Brown. 40, engineer and
only In certain regions of Per,"
the explorer reported.
Brown has written a book, "The
UUIlit DiWTSli 1V| vujuiii-i * JU"" Utt" vv *** www ~
leader of a 1951 Amazon-AndesI Source of the Amazon," about his
expedition, said so today as he adventures last year. It will be
awaited a shipment of hullca
aromlsed him by Sebastin Snow,
t rUonfer In the Journey to the
source of the Amazon.
Brown said: "I wasn't able to
jet any of the plant when we
published In the United States
this autumn.
He said: "Not every medicine
man tribal doctor Is supposed to
be able to use hullca and maybe
i won't-get any result from It.
rere In Per last year, and when; "But Its laboratory analysis
Snow went again I asked him to
lend me some.
I am not an expert on its ef-
should be interesting It might
be some new kind of narcotic,"
Brown said.
^ctn myself, but Snow and oth- Brown, who comes from an ex-
tr witnesses claim that tribal ploring family, originally went to
ioctors achieve some remarka- "er to study reclamation of
jle results with 1U help," Brown flooded areas, and has subnilt-
leclared. Ited a report to the UNESCO ex-
pressing the belief that thous-
ands of acres are reclalmahle.
He discovered several new
ruined cities and mountain fort-
resses, and the engineering prob-
lems involved In hauling mas-
sive stones up the step peaks In-
trigued him.
He said: "I figure they did it
much as the Egyptians may have
built the Pyramids. That Is, but
cutting ramps around the moun-
tain and hauling the stones up
the Inclines by plain muscle pow-
This autumn Brown will lead
an expedition to the Namlb Des-
ert of Southwest Africa and
across Africa to Zimbabwe
through the Kalahari Desert, to
survey the underwater resources
of new settlements.
Asked "What made you become
an explorer?" he answered: "The
No. 13 bus. I was slek and tired
el catching U tverv morning."
LONDON, Aprlic 19 (UP) In-
formed sources said today that
the Soviet-sponsored Interna-
tional Economic Conference just
held In Moscow has succeeded in
Impressing a number of Western
business men with the possibili-
ties of a large expansion of East-
West trade.
The conference was viewed
here as the beginning of a So-
viet campaign aimed at abolish-
ing Western restrictions on ex-
port of strategic materials to
Communist countries.
Whether the conference ac-
complished anything in terms of
real tauslness is not yet clear.
Spectacular "deals" between re-
presentatives of Comm u n 1 s t
countries and unofficial Western
delegates are said to have been
But until these deals are look-
ed Into by their respective
Western government there Is no
way of saying whatif anything
has been bought or sold In
Moscow. ,
According to official Soviet
sources, the British "delega-
tion" concluded deals with the
Communists totrillng some
S70.990.000; the French $99,-
090.000; Belgians, $10.909,999;
and Italians. $50,999,090.
The Chinese Communist dele-
eatlon announced Its deals with
foreign businessmen tot a 1 e d
"more than $60.000.000" Numer-
ous lesser deal are said to have
been concluded by other delega-
At the beslnnlmr of the con-
ference M. V. Nestorov. chair-
man of the USSR Chamber of
Commerce, offered to increase
Soviet foreign trade to almost
$4 000.000.000 a vear.
Equally slenlflcant increases
in foreien trade have been pro-
nosed by other Communist coun-
From the very start Nestorov
and other Communist repre-
sentatives at the conference
made it clear they were readv
to buy a certain amount of
consumer goods, but thev also
expect te *et considera!*
uuantitles of raptiM good
from the Western world.
The Communists are interest -
steel, textiles and machines from
the West; and cotton, tin, rubber,
non-ferrous metal, coffee tobac-
co and rice from Asiatic coun-
They are willing to pay partly
in cash in local currencies and
partly In trading goods on a bar-
ter basis for Soviet timber, grain,
oil and ores.
To the East the Communists
offer agricultural machi nes
equipment for construction of
Irrigation systems, power plants
and railways. , I
It Is understood that unofficial
agreements concluded in Moscow
include capital goods as well as
consumer goods, althuogh the
latter are given much more pro-
The question Western business-
men are asking is whether the
Communist demand for consum-
er goods Is purely'a propaganda
move exploiting current world
textile restrictions or whether
the Communists will ame to
trade according to restricted ex-
noft lists now In force In the
Arrangements were mad* dur-
ing the conference to provide for
continuation of the newlv estab-
lished "trade relations" between
the participants of the parley
and this indicates that the Com-
munists are nreparert to establish
a chain of other national and in-
ternatlonal trade remittees to
exert pressure on Wether gov-
ernments on the model of their
well-known "peace" nmnal It Is expected, therefore, that
the Communists will buv agrad-
ually Increasing amount of capi-
tal roods. '
Governments refusing: to /ell
will find themselves under Wre
both of Communist propaganda
and their own business circles
Observers here said that tti ad-
dition to this principal aim the
conference was Intended, to fa-
cilitate Soviet rapnroenement
with all potentially neutral
countries, specially Moslem
countries and India.
Another aim of the conference
Is seen In aldlne Moscow's cur-
rent proposals to Germany by-
nreadlng before, the Germans
3 Women Knifed
In Colon Affray
Three women were in the Am-
ador Guerrero Hospital, Coln,
today suffering from stab
wounds from an Ice pick, wield-
ed by a love-craaed Nlcaraguan
yesterday morning.
The man, Daniel C. Atlly, 42,
also Is in the hospital suffering
from self-inflicted wounds.
Oe of the women, Viviana
James, 36, Is a former common-
law wife of Atlly. who deserted
her three months ago, according
to police reports.
The other two, Mavis Smith, 25.
and Julia James, 5. were room-
mates of the James woman.
police said Atlly showed up at
the home of the three women
this morning armed with an ice
He stabbed his former com-
mon-law wife first, turned the
weapon on the other two women
and then started stabblnR rim-
self when blood started t flow
from the three fallen wornen.
None of the four were serious-
ly wounded, according ,to police
Movement Headed
385 yards in two hours, 31 inm-
utes and 58 seconds.
The time was six minute. 14
seconds slower than the record
established by the Korean, Yun
Bok Suh, in 1947, but sufficient
to reach the finish line five min-
utes ahead of second place Vic-
tor Drygall of New York.
Another Guatemalan, Luis Ve-
lasquez, came in thirp.
Flores' victory extends the
domination by foreigners to sev-
en years. The last'American to
win the event was* Johnny Kelly
In 1945. '
Flores, Velstrez and another
Guatemalan, Guillermo Rojas,
had entered the race thinking
that Velasquez would win. Ve-
lasquez led the runners at the
start of the race, but Flores
passed hi/n after he had gone
ten mile*'and stayed In the lead
for the rest of the race.
The time made by Drygall was
two hoiirs, 40 minutes, eight sec-
Oiners who classified were
Thomas Jones, fourth, 2:43:29;
fifth, Norman Tamanaha of Ho-
nolulu, who collapsed at the fin-
ish line, 2:51:55: sixth. Theodore
Corbltt. 2:53:31; seventh, and
Sevkl Koru of Finland, 2:54:15.
ment and continued on down the
list until the $2,500 was expend-
The supplies are headed fof
the La Paz hospital operated bf
the Bolivian Red Cross.
Queen Elizabeth
Celebrates 'Private'
Birthday Monday
LONDON, April 19 (UP).
Queen Elizabeth II celebrates
the first of her two 26th birth-
days Monday at Windsor CaaUe.
This one is her "private"
birthday, to be spent quietly
with her family.
June 5 the Queen will cele-
brate her "public" birthday.
The sovereign's public blrHH
day is generally set for Junt
because it Is supposed to have
the bejrt weather.
On that' day she will attend,
on horseback, the colorful but
long and exhausting ceremony
of the Trooping of the Color*
b- the Brigade of Guards.
1 lr bavin- 8hips. -Mi. trans- 'he vM. of unr'ted Russian
port and eiectrical equjpmept. wd CWflise ntfket. -<
By Josephine Baker
MEXICO CITY, April 19 fUP>
_ Josephine Baker, the Negro
songstress whose sultry Frenen
stvllngS/have been performed on
two continents, said today she
will sponsor the first world as-
sociation against racial discrlm-
"The former Paris Follies Ber-
re entertainer said the new or-
anlzation "is not only against,
discrimination of colored people,
but against discrimination of any
race in the world."
"We 7, TlityT"
SEOUL. Apr* 19 (UP) The
United Nations won this week's
round of the Korean air war
Planes last on operations
Communists: Seven Migs;
United Nations: On* Ssbre.
two ThnndVrkets. one Mostan*
(all United State Air Force
planes), este Hayal Australian
Air Force Meteos
EASY DOES ITBut 80-pound Dan Williams finds nothing
about assisting Thelma, his 950-pound colleague with the Ringling,
Brother and Bsrnum-Balley Circus, aboard a train at *-
Fia The Uay hand raoching from the vetibule belongs !
- Daa's Lilliputian wife.
J < i "

ew York Motor Show Puts.
id 'rfi
SUNDAY, APRIL 20, 1951
NEW YORK, April 19 (NEA) design
The most amazing automobile In show,
a collection of amazing automo-
bilesthe International Motor
Sports ShowIs a three-wheel
jojj called the Jet mobile.
It's either a genuine peek Into
the .future or a one-way ticket to
a bed dream.
"rae Jetmoblle is the creation
of a young Boonsboro. Md., de-
signer, Richard Harp.
In a Washington, D.C.,
His friends chipped in to
help him build the new one for
$2500. It was finished four
hours before the New York
show deadline.
"I think conventional cars are
too blunt," says Harp, "so I bor-
rowed aerodynamic lines for my
The model on display is the se- car..
cpnd one he built; the first was
destroyed by fire after It won
first prize as the most unusual
-"Kathy Kelly, 11 months
J8ld, gets the bird, and
she loves it. The daugh-
,ter of Mr. and Mrs. Wil-
llftm Kelly of Cedar Rap-
pids, Iowa, has a devoted
pet and companion in
5*Echo," a parakeet.
"Echo, like Kathy, hasn't
yst learned to talk but
Hfhey get along fine with
Tjird-and-b a b y language.
tCrie parakeet has the run
Of the house, and thinks
cages are for cats.
The Jetmoblle is decidedly un-
It has a long nose, housing the
plexiglass-enclosed driver's seat,
which looks more like a cockpit
The engine is in the rear and
the whole creation Is low and
sleek. Harp says he could design
a family car on that style if he
had the money.
The show Includes more than
100 cars, ranging from stock
sports carslike Jaguards, Bu
gattls, MGs and Blatas
through conventional Fords
and Kaisers and Nashs and
Cadillacs with Custom bodies
and on to one-of-a-kind custom
There are old cars In and a-
mong the Jet-inspired designs of
Many powerful Packards and
Duesenbergs and Rolls-Royces of
the '80s are still handsome travel
for sports-car fanciers.
But the major portion of the
show is given over to the real
sports cars.
These are usually low con-
vertibles with unusual features
Canucks Trade-In Old Straw Hats
For Shiny New Washing Machines
HEADED YOUR WAY here Is Richard Harp's "Jetmoblle," a
three-wheel car with room for only one passenger and
barely that.
"NOT very dainty, but you ean
'* la a hurry esta* your
say* Echo. Kith y p.
roves of this method.
jLATHY lktena Intently te
** essaaeaton rcrardiac ater-
Hs ef apsaaek.
LfeCHO rewards Kathy with a
Was for atlng o all Ike spin-
Bask (and ate tr*m m teaks far
vary kalaraL She keeps
erawulnr by hate-
ar a heir, if t s
Arctic Fliers
Follow Peary's
Polar Track
Roaring buzzards and grow-
ling ice wrestle ceaselessly
across the drifting wasteland
at the top of the world, where
American are daring once a-
(,itjr.*to loilow the track ol
Kooert E. Peary.
Far out on the vast icefield
that thinly crusts the Arctic
Ocean, a Navy party of scien-
tists and weathermen was re-
cently snatched by air from a
precarious camp beside their
wrecked plane.
Even closer to the North
Pole, however, another group
of lonely airmen still clings to
a floating island of thick fos-
sil Ice, Watching the never-
setting sun wheel around the
It was 43 years ago this
month, says the National Geo-
graphic Society, that this
snow-smothered heart of the
Polar Basin was first seen by
On April 6, 1909. Robert E.
Peary stood with his sleds, one
other American, and four Es-
kimos very close to the point
where the U.S. Air Force has
established its drifting "Pro-
ject Icicle" weather station.
As did the Air Force expe-
dition, Peary chose Greenland
and the rim of Ellesmere Is-
land, northernmost tip of land
In North America, as his
springboards to the Pole.
Great hummocks of jagged
ice pushed up by grinding
pressure of the sea below, wide
"leads" of open water, crack-
ing floes, air as bitter cold as
frozen steel, and endless drifts
of sandlike snow cover the
Polar wastes. Peary's entire
party consisted of seven ex-
plorers, 17 Eskimos, 133 dogs
and 19 sledges.
On the last day of February,
1909, when the sun first show-
ed above the glaciers at his
back, he set his face to the
Leap-frogging pioneer par-
ties struggled tortuoaly ahead,
deposited caches of food and
turned back. From the 88th
parallel, Peary broke his own
,It took five days to cover
125 miles, a distance that the
dally polar weather planes
span In half an hour today.
Finally, near noon on April
8 Peary and Matthew Hen-
son reached the North Pole
the goal that the nations of
the world had sought for 22
centuries, ever since the gal-
le y of Pytheas of Massalla
first brought back tales of a
frozen ocean far to the north.
Since Peary's achievement,
few other men have ever been
on the ice at the center of the
Arctic Ocean.
In 1937. four Russian planes
with 38 crewmen and scien-
tists landed on skis near the
North Pole and stayed for
more than two weeks.
A camp was established on
the Ice, and when the planes
departed, four men were left
behind with 10 tons of equlp-
1 meat and supplies.
and strange designs. Some have
chain drive. Some have right-
hand controls. Some have the
instrument panel on the floor.
There are gear shifts on the
wheel, on the floor and on the
Some look like mobile peanuts
and others seem two blocks long.
Most of them are imported,
and it isnt hard to tell which.
There was a warning sticker on
one Italian-made Siata. which
read: "In the first 1000 miles no
exceed the limit of 3800 rpm."
But America is producing some
new sports cars.
Packard unveiled Its new
Pan-American which is a long,
sparkling creation. The conver-
tible top, when folded, is cov-
ered with a metal lid, decorat-
ed with the radio aerial which
Juts toward the rear at Just the
right angle for spearing flying
The instrument panel and
steering wheel are trimmed In
white leather.
The luxurious custom made
jobs have some fabulous touch-
es. One has an electric phono-
graph built in. Many are air con-
A few have bars concealed In
arm rests and other likely places.
One custom car was big enough
to include a desk for the travel-
ing executive.
Another car on display was the
Phantom Corsair, originally built
as "The Car of Tomorrow" for
the New York World's Fair In
1939 at a cost Of $37,000.
Tomorrow hasn't come yet for
that car; it's still too futuristic
for today's tastes.
It Is practically a hide-out,,
because glass Is minimized.
The headlights are almost
concealed and so would be any |
passengers riding in the car.
When you open the door, part
of the roof lift up so you can
enter it.
Also on view la the chassis of a
sports car first exhibited In New
York In 1916.
It was made In Ireland. Many
of its features are just now com-
ing into general use.
Some are still considered ad-
vanced by car designers.
There were no samples distrib-
TORONTO, Canada, April 1
(NEA) If you don't have an
old radio or washing machine to
trade-in on a new appliance that
is quite all right. Toronto's stores
will gladly accept a worn pair of
shoes or a broken tennis racket
"Trade in anything," scream
the ads in Toronto newspapers
anything from an old broom to
your old straw hat on these sen-
sational whys."
It Isnt a sudden attack of gal-
loping Canadian generosity; It's
Just the Toronto businessman's
answer to credit restrictions.
Canadian law says purchas-
ers must put down one-third In
cash. It also allows trade-ins as
part or all of this down pay-
ment. But it doenn't specify
what can or cannot be taken
as a trade-in.
That was all the loophole
smart Toronto merchants need-
With appliances moving slow-
ly, they seized on the trade-in
gimmick to hypo business. They
are allowing almost all of the
down payment to he in the form
of trade-in, and they're deliber-
ately not fussy.
One Toronto store advertised a
9-cubic-foot refrigerator at $379,
with a trade-in allowance on
'anything" of $110, leaving a
cash down payment of onlv $16.-
60 and 1 Smonths to pay the
If the store had slmplv cat
the price that $110. making it
$266, the required one-third
cash down payment would have
been $89.66.
President Invites
DAR To Count Bars
-Gold, That Is
The Daughters of the Revo-
lution will be looking over the
White House in the next day or
But they're not really wor-
ried about that. What the la-
'dles really want to see la the
nation's geld reserves.
Some 2,90 DAR members ara
meeting in Washingtonand
they're concerned about reports
that the United States has
been losinr gold at the rate of
$2,900,000.000 a year.
In fact, they've passed a re.
solution asking for a Congress*
ional committee to go to Fort
Knox, and see if anything ft
The resolution has been
brought to President Truman's
attention and Mr. Truman got
a long laugh out of it.
Afterward, though, he said It
was all right with him.
In fact, he added, he'd fix It
so the Daughters could go
down to Fort Knox themselves
and count Ingots, if they want-
ed to.
ANYTHING GOES as a trade-In these days in Toronto. Canada,
where ads like these show the way around credit restrictions.
other items besides electrical ap- stems from several factors,
pllances. The postwar demand for hea-
> vy goods has been filled. Many
Furniture, clothing and carpets people have exhausted their war-
are a few that have been drasti- time savings,
cally reduced during the current Manufacturers are turning out
Although the trade-in routine business attack on consumer re- more than the demand. Retailers
has become ludicrous, no action luctance to buy. have heavy inventories, the re-
has yet been taken officially to The bad business situation suit of scare buying,
put an end to it.
And there can be no doubt It's
helped business: a survey of
stores that feature such deals
show their business is up from!
25 to 40 per cent over the pre-
vious non-trade-in month.
Torontoans are having the
time of their lives, and getting
A lot of our politicians ore the
best thot money con buy u
US Production Chief Tributes
British Radar, Jet Achievements
, LONDON, April 19(BIS)Manly Flelshmann,
rid of a lot of useless Junk at the u.8. defense production administrator paid a
same time they pick up bargains, special tribute In a New York speech last
One man. a doctor, wanted a month to Britain's "enormous capacity for crea-
new refrigerator, which was ad- tlve engineering as witness her Invaluable con-
vertlsed In connection with a trlbutions to radar and Jet propulsion."-
trade-in offer. The store would
give $100 on an old Ice-box.
The doctor, however, didn't
have an old Ice-box.
That didn't stop the deal. The
salesman asked him If he had an
old cake tin. Sure, said the doc-
tor, he had an old cake tin a-
round somewhere.
"You could put an Ice cube In
it. couldn't you?" asked the
"Sure." said the doctor.
"OK. then," said the salesman,
Some of these achievements are:
1A Briton, Sir Robert Watson-Watt, first In-
vestigated the radar method of locating air-
planes. In 1946 he was awarded the U.8. Medal
of Merit by the President of the United States
who said his "success inspired and stimulated
the great radar program of the U.8."
2Britain spent the equivalent of nearly $7,
00,000,000 to build a chain of radar stations durr
ing World War II. Radar was a decisive factor
In winning the Battle of Britain and contributed
substantially to the Allied victory In the air.
3After the war, Britain was the first coun-
try to develop radar equipment for use as na-
vigational aids in peacetime. Today British ships
in my book, that's an old Ice-,are being fitted with radar at the rate of one
a day. These marine radar sets range as far as
40 miles.
4Britain Is a pioneer in shore-based radar
for harbors and ferry boats. The radar Instal-
lation in the port of Liverpool. England, has
been in operation for three years, enabling the
port to be kept open on many occasions when
And the.doctor got $100 for his
cake tin.
Other deab have seen an eld
radio cabinet, minus radio,
used as a $166 down payment
on a new electric range, and a
shoebox full of the insides of
an eld radio used as a $231 al-
lowance on a new 26-inch tele-
vision set.
There have been price cuts on
miles, Including mountains storm clouds, an J
other airplanes. The device may also be used as
an automatic map reader ana will pick up a
ship 25 miles away.
6Another Briton, Sir Frank Whittle, pioneer-
ed the era of Jet propulsion. In 1940 he applied
for a patent, specifying the use of a gas tur-
bine engine for jet airplanes. The world's first
operational Jet plane flew In April, 1B41 In
Britain and was powered by Whittle's 'WIX' en-
7British-designed Jet airplanes and Jet en-
gines are now being built under license In many
Sarts of the world. Including the United States
rgentlne, Australia, Belgium, Canada. Frapce,
Italy, the Netherlands, Sweden and Switzerland.
8The world's first Jet airliner the British
de Havllland Comet will make Its commercial
debut on May 2 1952, when it begins a regular
service on the London-Rome-Calro-Khartoum-
Johannesburg route. Carrying t>6 passengers, it
will fly at altitudes of 35,00040,000 ft. and
speeds up to 560 m.p.h.
9Britain has developed the first gas turbine
automobile (built by the Rover Company) and
the first gas turbine merchant vessel (the 13,006
ton tanker Auris). She is also testing a fas
turbine engine Intended to produce electric pow-
10U.S. Air Force and U.S. Navy planes pow-
fog or poor visibility threatened to bring all ship- ered by British-designed Jet engines being built
ping to a standstill. under license In the United States include ver-
5 British airliners are being equipped with a slens of the, flrumman Panther; the Lockheed
radar device whioh will detect any solid objects F-B4C; the Babre Thunderjet, and the Martlia
In the plane's path up to a distance of 40 built Canberra.
Sfory Of A Still & Patron Start To Finish

' m

At dawn state and federal
agents crash through under-
brush. Tbek target is...
. .this 40-barrel still capacity 466 to 560 barrels of moonshine weekly. It's all there
500-gallon barrels of mash, mate of tubing, steel boiler In concrete block structure at left.
Quality of the distillery's product. .
Raiding an illicit still Is grim
business for alcohol tax agents
"revenooers" to their quarrybut
the drama of one recent raid was
lightened by comic relief. It hap-
pened in heavily wooded Hick-
man County, "moonshine" capi-
tal of middle Tennessee. Opera-
tors of the still, which netted
them about $2000 a week, scram-
med when the raiders approach-
ed. But three patrons were spot -
. ted. They were three little field
mice, drunk as hoot-owls, with
their snouts buried in the potent
mash. Staggeringly, two of them
weaved into the underbrush
when Staff Photographer Joe
Rudis, of the Nashville Tennes-
sean unlimbered his camera. But
the third mouse was too far gone
to care whether the intruder was
a photographer or a hungry wild
cat. He stared with booze-bleared
eyes and then passed out. Un-
doubtedly, he later woke up with
a rat-sized hangover. Good re-
sults of the raid, as estimated by
the agents were (I) a $400-a-
week state tax leak was plugged.
(2) A family of mice was saved
from delirium tremens.
. Js "the real stuff says
State Alcohol Tax Agent Bill
Watklns, Sd. .
. be and State Agent Fred I.oring. left, and Federal Agent
B. L. Jshnsor. right, tip over the big barrels to pour the
illegal beech mi the ground. Then. .
. .Agent Johasea fires a few rounds late the belter te pat
ft permanently eat of ectten. Still operators had fled, bat
they dteeever that eat customer. .
.. .islued. He was this bleary-eyed field mouse who had
bran lapping up the mash. He was toe cockeyed drunk te)
are If they ware revenooers.

SUNDAT, APRIL 21. 1*12
Radio Programs
Your Community Radio Station
Where 100,000 People Meet
Sunday, April N
:0O-81gn On -Musical Inter-
s: IBReporta lrom Congress
8:30Hymns ot all Churches
8:15Good Neighbors
9:30London Studio Melodl'
10:00In the Tempo of Jas
10:30Meet the Band
11:15The Sacred Heart Pro-
11:30Music for 8unday
12:00Luncheon Music
12:30Salt Lake Tabernacle
Choir T
1:00The Jo Stafford Show
1:80Rev Albert Steer
2:00Opera and Symphony
4:30What's our Favorite
6:00 University Theater (VOA)
7:00Musical Notebook (VOA)
7:30Thru the Sports Glass
7:46New Out of India (BBC)
8:00Sports Roundup, News
and Features (VOA)
8:15Show Time (VOA)
8:30U. N. Review (VOA)
9:00The Canterbury Tales
10:00Hotel El Panama
10:30Time for Music
11:00Sim Off
Monday, April II
8:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15NEWS (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
V: 00News
9:15Come and Get It
9:30Fads St Fashions
10:05As I See It
11:05Off the Record
11:30Meet the band
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30 Popular Music
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
9:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15It's Time To Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Monday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15David Rose Show
4:30What's Your Favorite
8:00Linda's First Love Cia.
Alfaro, 8.A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Bin gCxosby (VOA)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Scouting at Crossroads
8:00News Commentary
8:15Halls of Ivy (VOA)
8:45Commentators Digest
9:00Bligh of the Bounty
8:30Symphony Hall (VOA)
10:00-The World At Your Win-
dow (BBC)
11:00-The Owl's Nest
MidnightSign Off..
Tuesday, April 22
8:00sign On Alarm Clock
7:30Morning Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Oraxy Quilt
8:45Hawaiian Harmonie
9:15Sacred Heart Program
9:30Fads Si Fashions
10:05As I See It
11:05Off the Record
11:30Meet the Band
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Musi
1:6Personality Parade
1:45Rhythm and Reason
2:00A Call From Les Paul
3:15Date for Dancing
2:30-Spirit of the Vikings
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:00Panamuslca Story Time
4:1ftPromenade Concert
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Linda's First Love Cia.
Alfaro. 8.A.
8:15Evening Salon
7:00Hay's A Laugh (BBC)
7:15Musical Interlude
7:45Jam Session
8:00News and Commentary
8:15Jo Stafford (VOA)
9:00Bligh of the Bounty
9:30To be announced
8:45Commentators Direst
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Variety Bandbox (BBC)
12.00SUm Off
11:00The Owl Neat
Wednesday, April 23
6:00Sign On
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:18NEWS (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Musk Makers
9:15--Come and Get It
9:30V-Fads & Fashions
10:(Mp-As I See It
ll:0ftOff the Record (Contd.)
II .30Meet the Band
18:0News and Luncheon Mu-
12:30Popular Music
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Jack Smith Show (VOA I
2:00American Journal (VOA
2:15It's Time to Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Notes on Jazz
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15 The Little Show
3:30Music for Wednesuay
4:00Music Without Words
4:15French In the Air (RDF)
4:30Whafa Your Favorite
5:35What's Your Favorite
6:00Linda's First Love Cia.
Alfaro, B.A.
6:16Evening Salon
7:00-To be announced
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and commentary
8:16Jam Session (VOA)
8:30The American Book Shelf
8:45Commentators Digest
9:30Symphony Hall UB.A.
10:00BBC Playhouse
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00-Sign Off
Thursday, April M
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
6:16NEWS (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt
8:45Jerry Sears Presenta
9:30Fads & Fashions
lo: 05As I See It
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
It 16Personality Parade
2:00Call For Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00American Debut
3:15 The Little Show
3:30Music for Thursday
4:00Panamuslca Storv Time
4:1ftNegro Spirituals
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Linda's First Love Cia.
Alfaro, 8.A.,
6:16Evening Salon
7:00Make Believe Ballroom
7:45Jam Session
8:00World News and Features
8:15Arts and Letters (VOA)
8:30Radio University (VOA)
8:45Commentators Digest
9:00Emma (BBC)
8:30Take It From Here (BBC)
10:16Musical Interlude
10:30Moonlight Mood
11:00The Owl's Nest -
11:00Sign Off
Friday, April 21
8:00Sign On and Alarm Clock
7:30Request Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
8:16come and Get It
8:30Fads it Fashions
10:05As I See It
10:30Oft the Record
11:06Off the Record
11:30Meet the Band
12:08Luncheon Muslo
12:30Popular Music
1:16Personalltv Parada
1:45 American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15Songs of France (RDF)
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:16The Little Show
3:30Music for Friday
4:00Music Without Words
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Linda's First Love Cia.
Alfaro, S.A.
8:15Evening' Salon
7:00Adventures of Richard
Hanna (BBC)
7:80Sports Review
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News Commentary (VOA)
8:15Opera Concert (VOA)
8:45Commentators Digest
8:0O8 ho r t Story Theater
8:30London Studio Concert
10:00Cavalcade of America
10:30Advent urea
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 a.m. Sign Off
of PC 48
Saturday, April U
8:00Sign OnThe Alarm
Clock Club
7:30Jaza Salon
8:1ftNews (VOA) __
8:30Britain Sings (BBC)
8:46The Duke Steps Out
9:15Women's World
0:30AS I See It
10:05Off the Record
11:06Off the Record (Contd.)
11:80Meet The Band
12:06 New Tune Time
12:30Popular Music
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Tour De France (RDF)
2:00Latin American Serenade
2:15Date For Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:46Battle of the Banda
3:00American Band Concert
3:15The Little Show
3:30McLean's Program
3:46Musical Interlude
4:00Music for Saturday
4:30-What's Your Favorite
6:00Ouest Star
6:15Masterworks from Francs
w (RDF)
6:45American Folk Songs
7:00Gay Paris Music Hall
7:30Sports Review
7:46Jam Session
8:00Newsreel U3SLA.
8:15Bine Crosby Show (VOA)
8:46Battle Reports (VOA)
9:00HOG Hit Parade
9:30VOA Hit Parade
10:30Having A Wonderful
Crime (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 am.Sign Off
Explanation of Symbol
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting
RDFRadlodiffuslon Francalss
Grandma's trunk
was full of lunk
and cluttered up the attic
A PJL classified ad sold the lo
to a happy antique addict I
Every month
FIRST TRAFFIC SAFETY "08CAR"-Traine Safety's first
"Oscar" is being displayed in New York by Its donor, women's
travel editor, Carol Lane. A bronze statue of the sculpture will
be exhibited at the American Museum of Natural History, In
the Sculptor's Guild display. It will then tour the United Stales
is part of the Sculptors Exhibit. The statue will later be awarded
by the National Safety Council In a new safety program honoring*
women's achievements in highway safety.
Thailand Latest To Be Taken
In By 'Men From Mars' Scare
Comic books*, science fiction
and juvenile radio and televi-
sion programs seem to have con-
ditioned the American people
against radio hoaxes eihce 1938,
but citizens of other landslack-
ing such cultural achievements-
may still be victimized.
Latest people to be alarmed by
a "Men from Mars" scare were
those of Thailand. A Bangkok
radio program celebrating the
birthday of the Thai Royal Air
Force warned that the "world is
faced by calamity caused by dan-
gerous rays from another plan-
It was hours later before all
listeners were reassured that the
announcement was pure fiction.
Most famous U. 8. radio hoax
was the Orson Welles' stunt on
Hallowe'en eve, 1038. At that
time Welles broadcast a network
thriller adapted from H.G. Wells'
"The War of the Worlds." The
show was billed as a dramatic
program and was explained at
both beginning and end.
Nevertheless, the story of in-
vasion of men from Mars, car-
ried through interplanetary space
in a cylinder that landed In New
Jersey, started something closely
akin to national hysteria.
Some listeners wrapped their
faces in wet towels In lieu of gas
masks; scientists set out to find
the Martian cylinder; at least
one big newspaper assembled its
staff for an Invasion extra and
newspaper and police telephones
Welsh Request
Prince Of Wales
Flightless Birds, Living
'Fossils' In New Zealand
apprehensive public that wanted
to know the worst.
With explanations, the flurry
soon passed but the technique
for scaring the public via the air
waves remained. It came into
play with new twistsmostly
atomicafter World War II.
The general director of the
French National Radio was re-
placed because a 1948 program
warned that a wave of disin-
tegration set off by nuclear ex-
periments was rolling east
across the Atlantic.
Like the Welles program, this
one was announced as fiction but
the French listening public did
not appreciate the broadcast and
troops had to be called to pro-
tect headquarters of the "radio
network from irate Parisians.
Not as fortunate as the French
radio personnel were occupants
of the building that housed sta-
tion HCQRX In Quito, Ecuador,
after a 1949 Martian Invasion
broadcast. An angry mob burned
the building, killing 15 persons
trapped inside, before troops re-
stored order.
Even the traditionally placid
Scandinavians were not Immune.
In September of 1950. a special
program on the Swedish radio,
announced as fictional, told of
Invasion of Sweden by a foreign
In some places the home guard
was mobilized, and thousands of
persons prepared for trouble be-
fore they learned that the broad-
cast only recalled the Napoleonic
were hopelessly clogged by art Invasion of 1812.
Man's Age In America
Placed At 12,000 Years
TEPEXPAN, Mexico, April 19
(UP)Archeologlsts are mapping
out new excavation! In a prehls-
toris animal graveyard In search
of more evidence that the "first"
Americans roamed the jungles
here 12,000 years ago.
They hoped to find weapons or
actual remains of primitive hunt-
ers who fought giant elephants
and saber-tooth tigers In the val-
lies of Mexico before the dawn of
First proof that man existed In
the Western Hemisphere at the
same time as the prehistoric an-
imals was uncovered here when
two flint arrowheads were found
imbedded between the ribs of a
mammoth that died "at least"
12,000 years ago.
Marie Louise Wormlngton, an-
thropologist of the University of
Denver, said there was no doubt
that the mammoth was killed by
ancient hunters.
"This is the most important
discovery of its kind ever made
In the Americas," she said. "It
finally destroys the theory that
the 'dawn man' could not have
existed slde-by-side with the
mammoth, the giant tiger and
other prehistoric animals."
The mammoth bones were
found by workers digging an irri-
gation ditch in thte vDlage 35
miles from the spot where a skel-
eton of the 10,000-year-old Tep-
expan man was found six years
Until the finding of the two
spearheads, as well as an obsi-
dian knife and a small scraper,
The people of Wales have asked
Queen Elizabeth II to name her
four-year-old son, Prince Charles,
the 21st Prince of Wales.
Already, by right of succession,
the little prince Is Duke of Coin-
wall, Earl of Carrick, Baron of
Renfrew, Lord of the Isles, Prince
and Great Steward of Scotland
but not Prince of Wales.
Legend has It that 651 years
ago rebellious Welsh chieftains
sent word to King Edward I of
England that they would surren-
der peaceably If he would give
them a ruler who could sueak no
English. The king agreed. He
called the chiefs together at Car-
narvon Castle and dramatically
presented them with his new-
born son. '
The boy did In fact become the
first English Prince of Wales but
not by request and not until 17
years later. As the first Prince of
Wales, he acquired large land
holdings which lent prestige to
the orown and helped to keep the
Welsh chiefs In line.
The Prince, later Edward II,
did not pass the title on to his
own son. It Is not hereditary but
must always be conferred. Many
of the 20 sons of English mon-
archs who have held the title are
remembered as princes not only
In legend, like the first, but as
outstanding and often romantic
figures In history.
One of these was the second
Prince of Wales, Edward II's
grandson, the Black Prince, sol-
dier and statesman. At sixteen
with his loyal Welsh soldiers he
sailed with his father for France
and fought In the decisive bat-
tles of Crecy and Poitiers.
He never became king, as he
did not outlive his father, but he
had to assume many of the king's
responsibilities. He won a lasting
reputation as a fighter for justice
against corruption at court and
for the Commons against the
courtiers In Parliament.
The prince who held the title
longest and gave his name to an
era was Queen Victoria's Jovial
son, Edward. He was a month-old
baby when the title was confer-
red on him by his mother. He
wore it for 80 years until Victoria
died in 1901, and he became Ed-
ward VII. M ,
His grandson, Edward VIII,
now the Duke of Windsor and
reat uncle of little Prince
harles, was the last Prince of
Walesnumber 20.
Trapper Tells Way
To Defeat Skunks
TRUCKEE, Calif., April 19 (UP)
When a man traps a skunk,
that's not news. When a skunk
traps a man. that's different.
Those are the sentiments of Elk
Westberft a trapper.
Martin Johnson, a neighbor of
Westberg, said the trapper found
a polecat in one of his traps aft-
er the animal had crawled to
within three feet of the cabin's
only door.
Very much alive, the trapped
skunk made any exit from the
cabin an unpleasant prospect.
For two days the trapper re-
mained Inside, unable to use the
door. When help dldnt arrive,
Westberg remembered an old
polecat stratagem.
"Seems you get their feet off
the ground and they forget their
potent weapon." Johnson said.
Westberg fashioned a noose at
the end of a pole, placed It over
the skunk's head, then Jerked the
skunk, trap and all, into the air.
The animal's chemical warfare
apparatus was Immobilised and
Westberg was able to leave the
New Zealand, on the opposite
aide of the world from the United
States, Is a land In which flight-
less birds use their long noses as
third legs, glowworms Illuminate
caves, and "fossils" are alive.
All these, as well as the more
prosaic features of the Island
dominion, are described by How-
ell walker In "New Zealand.
Pocket Wonder World," In the
current National Geographic
Walker writes that he found
New Zealand "a miniature uni-
verse of natural marvels," peo-
pled by friendly residents of
British extraction and by Polyne-
sian Maoris who live peacefully
with the white men they preced-
ed by several centuries.
living In zoos and on outlying Is*
The glowworms are tiny insect
that inhabit the roofs of eaves
and use their natural lumin-
escence to attract other insects
as prey.
Geographic Briefs
The Maoris, who enjoy equality
with the whites and work artd
fight side by side with them,
were not always cooperative with
other peoples. When they first
arrived, sailing thousands of
miles over the Pacific In frail
canoes, they subdued and virtu-
ally exterminated the aboriginal
Morlorl natives.
Then they resisted the white
men so fiercely that the first Eu-
ropean to see the islands, Dutch
explorer Abel Tasman, was un-
Red-winged blackbirds outgrow
the nests 12 days after hatching.
Albatrosses and condors remara
nestlings for six months, ornlthA
ologlst Arthur Allen reports trt
"Stalking Birds with Color Cam-

The first transcontinental tel-
egraph line was completed on
October 24, 1881, nearly eight
years before the continent'-wm
crossed by rail, says the National
Geographic Society.

There is no place In England,
more than 18 miles from a fin-
way line.

Most fireflies are believed to
eat nothing during the few sum-
mer days and nights when they
are sparking around. They Iff
tain James Cook landed and larvM on and m the ground, a
claimed New Zealand for Eng-
land In 1789.
Cook found the Maoris .un-
friendly, as did whalers, sealers
and the first colonists. Land dis-
putes resulted In Maori-English
wars for years until a mutually
satisfactory peace was negotiat-
ed. Since the peace the Maoris
have trebled In population.
-The flightless birds and living
"fossils" are natives of New Zea-
land. The birds are kiwis, with
furlike feathers and long noses
that serve to smell out food as
well as to prop up the five-pound
The "fossils" are dragonlike
tuataras, which reach a length
of two and a half feet. They are
the last living remnants of a
group of ancient reptiles that
had three eyesthe third one on
top of the head. This eye Is rep-
resented only by a rosette of
scale In the few tuataras now
University Teaches Arable
PROVO, Utah. (UP) Brig-
ham Young University is offer-
ing a course m Arabic. The In-
structor, Dr. Hugh Nlbley, said
the university feels that know-
ledge of Arabic the common
language of large portions of
central and western Asia and
northern Africa la "of high
strategic Importance ... and
historical and cultural signifi-
the National Geographic Socfc
Their diet then includes ins
and worms, as well as the hlgt
destructive cutworm.

Weaving Is one of man's oldest
crafts, says the National Geo-
graphic Society, but man
ably made felt cloth befor
made any woven fabric.
. .
Auks and murres lay but alstr-
ele egg; hummingbirds, two;JPM-
In, three to five; grouse, eight to
15. The number is probably an
adaptation to the dangers" to
which the eggs and young tro
Battle Harbour, center of La-
brador's fishing Industry, prob-
ably took ltg name from the Pc*>
tugese word batal, meaning*
boat, says the National C-eogra-
fihic Society. At this settlement
n 1893, Dr. Wilfred T. OrenfeD
"Grenfell of Labrador"built the
first hospital for the Indians and
Eskimos of the region.

New Zealand, deep la the
southern hemisphere, abounds In
fish and trees imported from
North America, says the National
Geographic Magazine. A natural
shortage of game fish resulted in
the "planting" of brown and
rainbow trout from Canuda in
the streams. Forest depletion
called for new timber, and such
trees as Douglas fir and Monter-
rey pine were brought in to MM
up reserves.
years later, "thus proving the
continuity between the primitive
man of Mexico and the later man
of North America."
The knife and scraper found
with the mammoth bones led
scientist to speculate that the (.p>
hunters wounded and chased the brm?^sed'lnWorld War II to
mammoth Into the swamp, where mlem,^mljirta has roved of
they finished it off with the"1 mi as proved <
Atabrine Tried
In Tapeworm Cases
Dr. Luis Aveleyra, who headed
the investigations, said the scrap-
er appeared to be "an Instrument
made especially for taking off
Showman Urges
Wax Exhibits
To Catch
19 (UP)A device to help law en-
forcement agencies capture
America.' most wanted crimin-
als was suggested by George A.
Hamld at his Steel Pier show-
place here.
Hamld urged amusement park
operators throughout the nation
to revive the wax museum exhib-
its which were so popular years
"If life-like figures of wanted
criminals were to be put on dis-
play in wax museums," Hamld
said, "the public would be able
to view the true features and
characteristics of the criminals
and thus be aided In spotting
value in the treatment of tape-
worm, according to an article in
the Journal of the American
Medical Association.
Dr. William A. Sodeman and
Dr. Rodney C. Jung, of the Tu-
lane University medical school,1
gave the drug to 11 Dersona suf-
fering from tapeworm.
They said It was effective in I
10 cases on the first trial, and in'
the 11th when the treatment was,
them for the police, should they
,the Tepexpan skeleton was be- ^ them ln pergon;r
. every week . every day
ADS than all other daily papers in Panam combined!
lieved to be the oldest evidence
of the existence of man ln Amer-
The amusement impresario said
the device was used in France
many years ago and wax mus-
The two Tepexpan finds ex- cum exhibitors aided French po-
ploded the long-held belief that Uce tremendously in detecting
man immigrated to the Western sought criminal.
Hemisphere from Asia ln com-
paratively recent tunes.
Miss wormlngton said the two
"sensational'' discoveries in the
same area spurred scientists to
pian new excavations and a-,
"complete Investigation" of the i month,
section. Now a dusty and flat
farmland 10 miles from the an-
cient Toltes pyramids of San
Juan Teotihuaean. the area was
believed to have been a swampy
Jungle ln prehistoric times.
Hamld Is planning to be arson?
the first to set up such wax* mu-
seum exhibits of wanted crimin-
als, in co-operation with the FBI
and state and local law enforce-
ment agencies, at his pier next
The Irula tribe, of South India,
bury their dead in a sitting pos-
She said the spearheads were ture with legs crossed, or face
predecessor of the classic "Scott's downward with head to the
Bluff type found in the Urd north, according to the Encyclo-
States iid dating thousand! si otila, Britannia.
A lot of fashion at wise budget
prices of the ertspest, coolest,
prettiest cotton of the season!
Also in Silk
All sixes.
102 Central Avenue Pan/m

page focp
yw" "-i
' *>m
-Today's Marriage Calls For
Wife Who Is Actual Helpmate

omen s
Fruit Rolls Spark Breakfast
' ramou -3/ar f-^orliviuA ZJrue ^eif
juay ^Noiiidau brind (Oeautu ~srl ^rrt
n-***vcliM Lenard Kaufman shares his success with wife, Ann, and
cat, Oedipus. The marriage in his new book, "Diminishing Return,"
rthotigh the complete antithesis of his own, throws the spotlight
on one of our most important social tragedies.
NEA Staff Writer
Judy Holliday is a firm believer in making
minutes count. Above, she combines script
studying with glass polishing, and from all
appearances, she seems to be enjoying her-
NLW YORK. iNEAi. Whatl The author takes a frank look sel' immensely. She loves to entertain, too,
would would do If your husband pit what he considers our com- "?,":., sne :' for her guests to arrive,
came to you tomorrow and said, merclal world where success Is ine ,r"s to caUh u',on her-reading (center).
'^Darling, I've lust quit my job.'iudged by the car parked in
What I really want to be is a'iront of your house, and the
doctor. It'll take years, and.iurniture inside it. He throws a
.you'll have to work to help sup- searchlight on the failure of our
_pon Us but I know you under-: generation to help talent no
*tnd and believe in me?" matter what its field.
That is not an uncommon si-, Home Problem
tuation. It happens every day,; Mr. Kaufman sees the core of
In every walk of life. It may i he problem in the home. And
have happened to you. One of understandably so. For in these
our leading contemporary no- r^ays when young men have been
\eilsts, Lenard Kaufman, knows uelayed in their careers because
the subject well. He vividly re- of wars, almost every family is
members the vears his wife act- laced with the disturbing deci-
ed as the breadwinner for the slon of what to do about the fu-
tamlly. while he labored for re-'ture.
cOEiiltlon. And this is where Lenard
Wife Helpmate Kaufman's searching questions
Although Mr. Kaufman was come in. What does a wife owe
fortunate enough to have mar- her husband? Should he be forc-
, rled a woman who was willing ed to carry the entire financial
J,~;*M. submerge Tier wn interests. ourden of everyday living at the
lor his, he has neve'bee able sacrifice of his pride and ta-
ifwetyout of ,hls mind the pos- ents? Or should a woman ex-
's'oliitv of wnat It rhH;ht have y
QUICK FRUIT ROIXl tt*MmM with eoffee give
_______to a HtHwteta" hreafcfaet.
NEA Food and Markets Editor
Taking the time to read the dailv paper is
not always possible for busy Judy Holliday,
but she has evolved a solution, If she is
suede-brushing her shoes, for instance, Miss
Holliday places the paper within glancing
distance (above), and in this way she is
ble to accomplish just twice as much.
You'll like these quick fruited
rolls'. They'll put "eomph" Into
.vow breakfast.
Quick Fruit Rolla
(Makes 14)
One (8-ounce) package mince
meat, & cup water, 2 cups aift-
ed flour, S teaspoons baking
powder, yt teaspoon salt, >'4 cup
shortening, 3A cup milk (scant),
',4 cup melted butter, cinnamon.
Break mince meat into pieces.
Add cold water. Place ove: heat
and stir until all lumps are
tnoroughly broken up. Bring to
brisk boll; continue boiling for
3 minutes or until mixture is
practically dry. 81ft flour onee, | orla* boil; continue 'boiling* for
measure, add baking powder and 3 minutes or until mixture is
with cinnamon. Bake In mode*
Tate oven (375 dig. P) about 30
minutes until lightly browned.
Here'sanother easy recipe us-
ing dry mince meat in baking:
None Such Sonares
One iQ-unce) package minee
meat, Vi cup water, L egg, iu
cups sugar, 1 cup sifted flour.'l
teaspoon baking powder, 3 table-
spoons milk, 1 cup coarsely
chopped nut meats.
Break mince meat Into pitees
Add cold water. Place over heat
and stir until all lumps are
thoroughly broken up. Bring to
salt and sift again.
Award winner Judy Holliday,
like her prototype, Billy
Dawn, believes m inner
beauty. Happily married in
private life, Miss Holliday
takes complete care of her
own apartment when she's
in New York, thus qualify-
ing her to speak from the
point of view of the busy
housewife. In this exclusive
interview with NEA 3eauty
Editor Alicia Hart, the star
of "The Marrying Kind"
tells women everywhere how
she makes best use of her
time at home in order to
polish her poise and grace.
NEA Beauty Editor
extracurricular activi-,
practically dry. Allow to cool.
Beat egg and add sugar, blend-
ing thoroughly. Add milk.
8ift flour once, measure, and
sift again with baking powder.
"Antiques are more than just i learn her lines if she doesn'ti Cut In shortening, until mix-
fun to collect,"' explains Judy, over-concentrate. ture resembles coarse meal. Add
Sue sincerely believes that no I "They add charm and dignity to i To keep her mind relaxed and milk all at once, stirring until
woman should allow herself to a home, and rellnlshing the free of tension, Miss Holliday: a'll flour is damoened Roll l i
become so immersed in a career, pieces gives you a real personal goes about her housework while, inch thick S Sh .it'ii'Aud to above mixture gradually,
whether it be acting or home-,satisfaction." she rehearses. It's not at all ",? * f\ ,,. ,tedi beating until smooth. Fold in
uncommon to find her polish-C\er *?,*, p^d,.w.|ihw,H,lnce c0oled mince meat and nut
ing glassware and emoting atmeat' Ro11 up 1,ke Jellv ro11'
the same time.
making, that she neglects her I Miss Holliday likes to delve in-
family or her cultural develop-1 to the history of the antique
nent. "True beauty," ays Miss I pieces that abound in the
Holliday, 'Is learning to sched- charming Greenwich Village
ule your life so that each day apartment she and her husband
is filled with things you like to | occupy. She actually has uncov-
Activity Fine
As far as Judy is concerned,
Cut in 1-ineh slices. Place in
meats. Spread thinly over bot-
tom of greased pan (8x8x2-
inches). Bake in moderate oven
greased muffin pans. Brush tops 350 deg. F.) about 20 minutes.
with melted butter. Sprinkle i When cool cut into
rarely has leisure In
which to read. But that doesn't
stop her. If she is entertaining.
for instance, she catches up on
her reading while she waits for
ner guests to arrive. Further,
ered many Interesting facts!she never can be too busy. "I
about early American history in actually feel myself getting dull
the research.
whenever I'm inactive," says the
star. "I never seem to be able to
find enough to do."
Perhaps that is the secret of!
Beauty begins at home, in the buying old furniture and then
!pect- to help and encourage her
been like it Mrs. Kaufman, had young husband to make his
refused to believe In him: to In- irark in the world, even at the
spire and assist him when he cost of some of the necessities P|nlon of famous atage and refinishlng it. While she sand-
heeded it most. | for herself and family? I ^^n. , In his newest book, "Dimfn- It Is not unu
- Istiing Return," Lenard Kauf- work today. Some ^
roan cries out for all struggling'sheer necessity; others iwnnp:Mr household .Q^j'gs_wjth_hjr vorlte music.
young men. whether they wish!'hey want a new fur coat or te-
to be writers, doctors, lawyers or levision set. But how many
Interesting Routine
The blonde actress makes
. even her routine tasks interest- i Miss Holllday's charm."vitality,
he spaces some reading with ing, however. When she brushes: and knack for gracious, com-1
ner cooking, too. or polishes her shoes, she keepsJ lortable living. She has no time
Antiques Fan |a newspaper close at hand so to be bored.
This actress is an antique col- she can glance at it. and keep! You might very well be in-
jector. Her favorite pastime is up with current events. Such fluenced by the example Judy
reading keeps her mind active.
Naturally, Judy Holllday's ca-
reer makes it necessary for her
by hta*tU6/&jefc;
wMy ceiwiwi ? rtip^m ,
Holliday has set. Review your,
own life, and find out for your-I ,,
self Whether you are creating ADD A NEW NOTE TO AN OLD STAND-BY, and your family
sual for wives to!^ove.|j*|;cpf'"i'sh* sPends.sev-:day keeps her record-playerto spend a great deal of her moments that will make you will surely praise your versatility. This meat loaf" combi
me do it out of."8,1 n""^ ryrt da^ combining .nearby, and listens to her fa- time memorizing and rehears-; happier, lovelier person. As you i Pineapple with.ham and veal Is as delicious as it is unusual.
ing. She finds it much easier to!see, n can be done.
New Comb-Razor
JCfT^s Heir Neat
wives work because they are
helping to further the careers:
of their husbands?
Married Cooperation
If marriage is a partnership,
where two people learn to live
together, create children and
add to the richness of a com-
munity, why, asks Lenard Kauf-
man, isn't It also the strength
upon which a man can draw for
.ecognition as an individual and
' a driving force In his own right?
Lenard Kaufman, who has
| found this vital ingredient in his
marriage, has pulled back thei
social bandage from one of our
most painful sores. His probing'
Is starkly realistic and deserves
"Diminishing Return" Is more
| than a story of a writer who,
i must decide between his career.
and'"his family because of his
| wife's unyielding demands that
he give up his art. Rather, it Is|
he story of how much we jail
need each other's help to make
our hopes and dreams come
oLittle Cjirl 7aihL
*JJean ^J*4c

The new poodle hahvoo will be
.much easier to ke*op in style-, if
i you use this special rnmli -ra/.or
'for trimming and shaping*
Your Assets
To Achieve Beauty
M IIP /'
/e a Ljrown- Ulp , Stop worrying about what you
"idon't have, and start concen-
trating on vour assets. Some ol
The well-groomed poodle, \ he most glamorous women in
slant trimming and shaping, irregular features and figure;
Bushy back ends and fly-away faplta. They have learned how
locks spoil the soft, .flufiy line .to oulwit nature,
anu make your hair look unat- Let's say. for instance, your
tia-lively shaggy. blue nevare your best feature,
Since the popular version of but thty are hidden from view
th, short cut Is aboBt two Inch- oy glasses. That doesn't mean
es all over your hfead. Irequent vou can't call attention to thelr
irimmings are thejorder ot'th'beairfy.
lav If you ace a. woman who
^q*t.- to save tinte and money
^Bv see from outer appear- ture some louch o blue in your Greenaway spring and summer,
^tt thai the poodle Is not for costume. You certainly have a collection for little girls. Thes.
Breakfast Is Your
Most Vital Meal
What s more, it offers a savory way to present leftovers, and
I is very easy to make.
Now, If all the foregoing is not enough to tempt you to don
: your apron and start preparing Tropical Meat Loaf this very
minute, here's an added lnducemeht for Including it on your
dinner menu today: this meat loaf will look as good as It smells '
TV,..... .vi v *_ 7~*ven, *ft*r yu lice It! You'll get perfect slices from beginning
There s nothing new about be-1 to endno crumbling under the knife, no falling apart as you
ing told breakfast is your most: serve It. A miracle Indeed, and all due to your inclusion of '
important meal. Doctors and; Minute Tapioca. Though only a small amount la necessary. thU
dieticians have been making that | ingredient is all-important, for it helps retain the hatural
fact plain for years. juices while holding the ingredients together throughout baking.
And it's well-established that! o that you get a dish with Just the right consistency. Minute I
no matter how much emphasis | Tapioca Is also wonderful for helping you turn out perfect fruit
Is put on this first meal of the' Dles- omelets, souffles, and soups: as well as desserts too nurner- f
ciav, a large percentage of wo- ous [ mention. Why don't you buy a box today? You're sure to 1
men still think they can get on
very weli wiihout it.
The truth Is, they can't. You
simply must have sufficient fuel
to be able to function properly,
and since breakfast is the first!
meal to be eaten in at least 12
hours, it would seem more than
reasonable that an adequate
erring is in order.
If you are a toast-and-egg-
skipper, better review- your rea-
sons, before you ruin your
health, Maybe you get up too
late in the morning, and don't
allow yourself enough time to
eat. It would only take about 10
or 15 extra minutes to prepare
ruit, eggs or cereal and toast.
Don't Skip Meal
Then, again, you may think
" pping breakfast will help you
use it often.
o lose weight. Actually, you are to this meal. For example, even
increasing your appetite, and
1 pound ground veal
1 cup ground cooked ham, firmly packed
Z tablespoons Minute Tapioca
1 teaspoon salt
1/2 cup drained canned crushed pineapple
1/2 cup pineapple juice / .
2 tablespoons broicn sugar
Combine ground veal, ham. Minute Tapioca, salt, crushed pine-
apple, and pineapple juice. Mix well. Shape into loaf in shallow
baking pa Sprinkle top with brown sugar. Bake In moderate
oven (350F.) 1 hour. Makes 6 servings.
ARE YOU IN A BREAKFAST measure only the milk and u
Rl'T? Did you serve the same Just one bowl to turn out the
foods today that you served | lightest, most luscious cakes you
yesterday and the day before? ever tasted. And if you're par-
Of course, every family has a tlal to chocolate cake, you can
favorite breakfast, but even be sure of getting moist, rich,
simple variations add interest fudgey layers every time. Swans
looks l!ke ImrTSr^if S%.l7k T "ew ,or Sprln and Su""*"-. Prty "ton moire (left)
if,S "? *' ^*"heS 5? C.ton- hat'ta own organdy-ruffled petticoat. Plaid gingham jumper
(left center) has separate White cotton blouse. Jumper can be nVrn as sun dress Frincrss liriei
make up for the lost
meal at lunch-time.
Perhaps you have built up the
idea that you simply cannot
stand the sight of food early in
the morning. You can overcome
i hough your family likes to eat
Post Toasties every day, you can
vary the fruit, sugareven the
milkwith which you top this
favorite ready to eat cereal.
Serve apple sauce occasionally,
or stewed fruits
Down Devil's Food Mix-makes
all this possible. Have you tried
It yet? It's so easy. You just
add milk to the contents o
the package, beat, and in 4
minutes your batter la ready
for the oven. You'll like baking
more than ever with SW&SM
Down Devil's Food Mix. Get a
package and see. The- result
are scrumptious, and your kit-
appear (right center) In-a bue'niV drK~h>n Piped in white hlVsmall button^"eawM buttoned la coral. Pastel p.que (right) i. this attitude, If you make the,usual bananas; put brown su-
---------------- ^ effort. Igar on the table Instead of
But whatever the reason is, white; and for a really dellci-
R. niuniru .v.* i__i u. , try to correct It. You can't over- ous treat, fill the milk pitcher4chen stays" clean!
NEA Worn.n", FHitar !.. if .? k but. gPtet or **<& trim for con- emphasize the Importance of the with this eggnog mixture: com- F0R MOHF nFIiriIT 1N -,,-
NEA Womans Editor washes like cotton Ast. morning meal. It Is at this meal bine milk with a beaten egg;FLAVOR FAMnv S? ?r?,2
NEW YORK mil me There are pastel piques iced In, that you get your vital nourish- and a dash of nutmeg. Tasts t7* a box ofRLr^ Premium
rvfcw yokk o! J"?a.f H?lasfS Wlth ,dellcate,v >ttons with meticulous detailing, keep their shining look her a Both mothers and daughters "re daily nSltte) "nd^'WHh Post Toasties. Of SS'^i ""Sfreleaned f^0^
,-.. shaded blue frames. Always fea-and an adult look mark the Kate sudsing. will be pleased to know that the incre^ your proSve energy I no one would want to change hra.d,,Am?en?a1mf lmpl *? **Z
sizing problem for these fashions! If you find it difficult to get the wonderful corn flavor or the chocolate mad^and~those who"
wide color range to choose from, are budget cottons but they are!
tually, with the help of a! When you are in the mood to cottons handled with care.

Ique comb-razor..you will be
abl to work away at your hair
like a professional.
Shapes Hair
Resembling an ordinary comb.
thi.- instrument has a keen razor
encased between the teeth of
the comb that thins, shapes and
tapers the hair to any length
you desire.
You efin aso uae the comb-
razor before you give yourself a
home, permanent- Dry. brittle'
ends are a hindrance to a per-
fect wave, so here's an easy way
to hack iberu oi'.
Wliy licw Die ruling
airfcjnon*. and alwe- & btr sure
yojfr.hair it wei bciorr >pu
to at. The. boat time to -do i lie
jj^^Ks right after a shampooing.
T*.Hfr poodle will need some
lining to keep it in line.
PBt* Ju/tr run a comb through-it
be dramatic, tie a vivid purple-.
colored scarf around your throat.1. Tne most "rlklng single fea-
and wear a matching pair oi ture or tnls collection Is that
each dress, whether for a three-
year-old or a sub-teen, has indi-
e tle^lrt lookenrev ^ *"
Ulusions with mak -up. A dark, "^'Tre^mniature Jackets
that are detachable, there are
full, brief skirts with their own
ruffled petticoats, there are tiny
rhlnestone buttons and sHm
lines borrowed i~om
Nose Problem
If yoor problem is your nose,
whether It be too leng or too
shade of powder on the tip of a
iopg nose will make It appear
Applv light' powder to achieve
Clear Colors has been solved by a special tag accustomed to eating hi" the oven-fresh crispness of this ce-
. o, m-, j ,_, that lists hetent -and- weight morning, work into the habit i real "sei'. but a change of ac-
uoiois are dear and refreshing, measurements. gradually Increase your intake icessones does as much for a
use it say it's No. 1 for flavor,
too. To enable you to create
UneV'Th !*^"^:i..gfW.w' tested, standard a^hUy"..^^^^"^'!^ doeTfor"your ^have^w'ondS'book^e^
W^d .Wdth Cra.' And coral ismeasuremente. It's this tag that you are eating heartily. lsPng suit! tUled "to" FavortSsiSoSl
used with green in another com-: eliminates guess-work and per- Allow yourself enough time. I AND DONT STOP THERE! A'late Recipes" which cantata*
bination that s pretty to see. mits a mother to go shopping for and keep your breakfast manner change of beverage at break-1 more than 200 tested recipes!
Gold and turquoise get touches a gift dress without taking her relaxed and congenial. If youlfast time is sure to be an ap- cakes, pies, desserts beverages
of black velvet or perhaps an daughter along. imake breakfast a pleasure ra- Pealing Idea. too. Serve one just about every dish you can
ther uyi a chore, before you which the entire family can en- make with chocolate It's yours
know it you'll almost enjoy get- joychildren feel so "grown-1 for only $.26 so mall us your
coin* with the coupon below.
You'U receive your booklet very
soon, so get set for some ultra
eating enjoyment.
Helpful Hints for Homemakers
ting up to eat.
up" when they can drink what
you do. That wholesome cereal
milk. Instant Postum.
rhe opposite effect. The right
nair style can also alter the Pncess
shape of your noae. adult fashions, and
What you must do. 11 you feel llke mother's."
that no one feature warrants Double Jumpers
special attention, is to spotlight
vour skin. Take advantage of
the possibility that it may be
llawless. Perfect vour make-up
Wash your dishes one at a.bv using a washable enamel or
time, keeping the temperature other washable finish.
'."? of the falter consistent.
m Soap and water will
To keep recipe file cards clean, waah ink from varnished or-Jac-
! cooking, spread a thin quered surfaces that haven't
teen waxed.
Jumpers that double as sun- coa" of shec over them
dresses and small button-on .er.m'
capelets with a romantic air1 Remove
If your akin.
curdy deposit from A pressing pad made from a
?tX babv b0Ule ntPb16-" bv letting tolded bath towel will help you
on the other
jupie of times a day, or hand, has its blemished mo-
m/nit. 9n r^r >.n ,,,,.. f u. mug. instant rostum. is an
rurrent ^ ;ldeal cholce to " at **
current. ^ ^ once or ,wice a wwk lv de_
_. ,,__,. __ licious hot or cold, and so easy
Soften lipstick smears on nap- l0 make eltner way. just com*
kins with glycerine before wash- bine j teaspoonful with milk or
easily ing in soapsuda.^ watHi and mix n rljtht ^ tht
_,. , _^. cup. Instant Postum has an out-
^pei yur telePhone *ith standing flavor all its own...
sudsy cloth whenever you houae- you'll find It delightfully differ-'' cotn tOT vour booklet "Baker's
clean but don't let water drip ent from eVery other beverage, i! ^?oute Chocolate R*clpe*."
into open parts. So get a can today and start
..... using it tomorrow morning.
Wall and ceiling brushes(There's-nothlng ltke a new fla-
shculd be washed often In warm, vor to start a new day!
St*!hHM for ir.... *,...., n Ineni soak in k solution of bak" to Iron sleeves without creases.
Fabrics for these dresses all mK soda ...
f malte-.-up 2 a^^'^SParty^l When finllhmg 'unpa 1 n t ed JTJT^J^Z^. ^'ZTS^Xf^^SS: ^^.^.da^ou^el
J Igoing fashions, there's cotton furniture, plan ioi easy upkeep lelhattot bo*U and bulbs may head down. I fc wowaaay. you need
Frances Barton
Box m
Panam. R. dc P.
Enclosed please find $25 in
Ad-iress ........
jas a disguise.

page rite
acific J^ocie
& n, &/l~ 3U &t~ 333/
The marrlase of Miss Jacqueline DorU Schmidt, dough-
ter of Mr. and Mr. John E. Schmidt of Ancn, to St Ed-
ward Alex Coycault, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward A.
Coycault of St. Martlnvllle, La., will be solemnised on Mon-
day, April n. at :3t p.m. in the Albrook Air Force Baie
No Invitations hare been Issued, but all friends of the
Toung couple and of their parents are Invited to attend the
wedding and reception, which will be held in the Fern Room
of the Hotel Tlvoll following the ceremony.
Counselor And Mrs. Wise
. The counselor of the United
States Embassy and Mrs. Mur-
ray M. Wise were hosts to a
group of their friends Saturday
Evening at an Informal buffet
Supper given at their penthouse
ovemor And Mrs. Newcomer
The Governor of the Panama
panal and Mrs. Francis K New-
comer entertained with a dinner
tiven Friday evening at the
Governor's residence in honor of
jthe Commander-ln-Chief of the
Caribbean Command. Ma]. Gen
loraceL. McBrlde and Mrs. Mc-
"Mr^and Mrs. M. 6. Hollls of
Itlanta. Ga.. who arrived early
n April for a month's visit on
fhe Isthmus, were the guests of
honor Thursday evening at a
buffet supper given by their 6on
and daughter-in-law. Col. ana
Mrs. J. M. Hollls. at their
Quarters at Fort Kobbe.
r. and Mr. Wood
.otts for Garden Boffet
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Wood of
aamboa were hosts at a garden
buffet held recently at their
home for a group of friends and
honoring Mr. Wood's sister. Miss
iuth Wood, of Memphis, Tenn.
Miss Wood plans to sail Tues-
day on the chlrlqul for the Uni-
ted States, after a visit of several
weeks on the Isthmus as the
house guest of Mr. and Mrs.
Pan-American Day Dance
Fell Attended
More than 300 guests attended
|the dinner dance given Thursday
evening at the Union Club by the
iter-Amerlcan Women's Club in
Jebratlon of Pan American
Participating in the traditional
.Parade of Flags of the 21 repub-
lics were the following young la-
dles: the Misses Ana Cecilia Ji-
menez. Ida Boyd. Marltza Oba-
rrlo Gladys Preciado, Ida Valla-
tino Marcela de Janon. Elvia Le-
fevre. Chela Campagnani. Rita
Jlmener, Emita Arosemena Bru-
nt Lavergne. Lourdes Delvalle,
Liky Arosemena. Fula Preciado,
Dorlta Jimenez. Mary Dunham,
rhelma Garcia Correa. Jimmy
jlce Stephens. Ann West, Fiflta
ledina and Baby Pardo.
His Excellency the President of
the Republic of Panama and
Mrs. Alclblades Arosemena and
members of the cabinet and
their ladles were guests of the
Minister of Foreign Relations
and Mrs. Ignacio Molino, Jr.
Covers were laid for thirty
The Executive Secretary of the
Panama Canal and Mrs. Eugene
C. Lombard, who Is president of
the Inter American Women's
Club, were hosts on this occasion
to the Ambassador of the United
States to Panama and Mrs. John
C. Wiley the Governor of the
Panama Canal and Mrs. Fran-
cis K. Newcomer, the Command-
er-ln-Chlef of the Caribbean
Command and Mrs. Horace L.
McBrlde, the Ambassador of
Spain to Panama and the Count-
ess de Rabago, Mr. and Mrs.
Henw Lee Donovam-"*ar.-' and
Mrs. Luis E. Urlbe. Dr. and Mrs.
Adolfo Arias P. Col. and Mrs.
Harry D. Schelbla. Col. and Mrs.
Virgil F. Shaw. Capt. and Mrs.
Lyle Koepke. Mrs. Elisa Heurt-
matte and Mrs. Maria Z. de
J. E. Douglas, Mrs. D. Senzer,
Mrs. J. H. Drahelm, Mrs. Geo.
W. Rice,Mrs. E. D. Erman, Mrs.
E. R. Osterberg. Mrs. K. W.
Jones. Mrs. J. R. Hunt, Mrs. L.
8. Leland, Mrs. Hauschlld. Mrs.
J. N. Llontl, Mrs. Gale. Mrs. B.
C. Lowry, Mrs. L. F. Fontaine,
Mrs. J. E. Marshall. Mrs. J. R.
Mitchell, Mrs. F. W. Regnler,
Mrs. JO. Sebren, Mrs. H. W.
Schreck. Mrs. F. P. Smith. Mrs.
I. R. Berger, Mrs. William
Brown and Mrs. John Doering.
Mr. Taylor
Returns From Peru
Mr. William Taylor of Panama
returned recently from a business
trip to Lima. Peru.
Meeting For Parent
Of Girl Scouts
The parents of Girl Scouts who
use the Balboa Girl Scout Little
House are invited to attend
parent meeting at 7:10 p.m.
Tuesday at the Jewish Welfare
Board Center.
Mrs. R. T. Wise, neighborhood
chairman, will be in charge of
the meeting.
Summer Recreation Council
To Meet
A meeting will be held Wed-
nesday at 7 p.m. in the Balboa
Gymnasium for all members of
the Summer Recreation Council
and those Interested In summer
recreation for the Balboa area.
Please bring your Ideas and be
prepared to discuss a program.
C.Z. Retired
Employe Meet Today
All members of the Canal Zone
Retired Employe Association are
cordially invited to attend a
meeting of the group this after-
noon at 1:30 at the Gamboa Golf
All Star Circle Card Party
The AH Star Circle will give a
card party Wednesday at 1p.m.
at the Scottish Rite Temple In
No admission will be charged
but a silver offering will be tak-
en Table prizes will be awarded
and refreshments will be served.
The public Is cordially Invited
to attend.
(Book (Brie,
By United Frew
The early 18th century was a
time of trouble for His Britannic
Majesty's Colony of South Caro-
Una. Barely 50 years old. it al-
ready was divided by Internal
differences that helped to pave
the way for the American Revo-
lution; and from without, it fac-
ed the constant threat of attack
by pirates or by the Spanish
fleet baaed in Florida.
This troubled situation pro-
vides the background for Helen
Topping Miller's The Proud
Young Thing (Appleton-Centu-
ry-Crofts) * the story of Dirk
Edmonds, who escaped from pir-
ate captors and made hi way to
shore in South Carolina, only to
find himself suspected of being
a Spanlah spy.
It Is also the story of Harriott
Clayton, bereaved sweetheart of
a Spanish agent lynched by hot-
headed Carolinians and Imogene
Bradfleld, the Charleston bell:
who set her cap for Dirk from
the moment of their first meet-
The personal histories of these
three and Edmonds' conflicts
with his enemies afloat and a-
shore. unfold before a backdrop
of political Intrigue and the
threat of war.
MtlantU ^)ocietu
242, (*tun VJ$pUu (Mum 472
One of the few urvlvlng veter-
ana of the Old West is Frank Ea-
ton, now II years old and still
quick on the draw. When he was
a teen-aged boy he earned the
name "Pistol Pete" for his prow-
ess with a pistol. He could out-
draw and outshoot everybody he
had to, and has eleven notches
on his gun to prove It.
Eaton got started on his co-
lorful career as cowboy, scout,
Indian fighter, and deputy Uni-
ted States marshal when he set
out to find and liquidate the
band who murdered his father.
His story, Pistol Pete (Little.
Brown) Is replete with anecdotes
about bad men, thrilling cap-
tures, gun fights, hard riding,
cattle rustler. Indians and "
the rest that spell Western ad-
venture ....
NEW YORK, April 19 (UP I -
There Isn't a girl in a million
with a nose like Miriam Collins'.
It's a pretty nose In a pretty
face, for which she la eternally
grateful, but more, it' an effi-
cient nose and makes her a lot
of money.
Miriam Collins pf Minneapolis
is a perfumer.
Her Interest In scents began
with her teen-age Interest In he.
appearance and cosmetic.
That was 17 years ago and the
perfumer said the cosmetics then
were too light for her dark skin.
"I looked like I'd fallen m a
flour barrel when I wore them,"
he aid.
Into Chemistry
At about the same time, she ac-
quired another Interest in
chemistry as a by-product Of
dating a chemist. She began
making her own makeup.
"Mother nearly went crary,"
Miriam recalled. "The bottoms
of her cooking pans came out
wearing pancake makeup."
A year and a hundred tries
later, the results looked about s
good on Miriam as on the family
cooking ware, and, said Miriam,
"that's how pancake makeup got
At the age of It. she married a
chemist, Ben Halts, who Joined
his wife in research in cosmetics.
Together they founded a busi-
Research Thorough
Miriam's nosa came Into the
elcture eight years ago when they
ranched out to perfumes, and
production of the then-unheard
of stick cologne.
Miriam decided they should
Notre Dame Night Tomorrow
The president of the Notre
Dame Club of Panama, William
J. Sheridan, has announced the
Universal Notre Dame program
I for tomorrow evening at 7:30 in
the Union Club.
Universal Notre Dame Night Is
celebrated throughout the world
the second Monday after Easter
for the purpose of renewing old
campus acquaintances and to
bring old and new Notre Dame
students and alumni,together.
Arrangements for the dinner
are under the management of
Larry Romagosa of Panama City
and Leo J. Krzlza of Ancon.
Mrs. Valllere And Children
Sail For States
The wife of the Second Secre-
tary of the United States Embas-
sy, Mrs. Raymond Valllere and
their two children sailed Friday
aboard the S.8. Cristobal for New
York en route to Maine where
they will vacation for several
Doctors Wive
Luncheon Club Meets
The regular monthly meeting
of the Doctors Wive Luncheon
Club was held Wednesday at the
Quarry Heights Officers Club.
The newly-elected officers con-
ducted the meeting: Mrs. E. C.
Lowry, president; Mrs. R. P.
Hughe, vice-president and Mr.
S. A. Kay. secretary-treasurer.
Co-hostesses for the luncheon
were Mrs. R. F. Postlewalte. Mrs
R, P. Hughes. Mrs. C. A. Zar-
aeckl and Mrs. Schroll.
Guests were Mrs. Crown Wil-
son. Mrs. Ida Campbell and
Miss Mary Jones.
The members present Included
Mrs. F. D. Buckley, Mrs. W. W.
Smith. Mrs. J. c. Bates. Mrs.
Harvey Robbing. Mrs. S. J.
Beaudry. Mrs. Robert Thompson,
Mrs. S. H. Blber. Mrs. W. R.
Spencer. Mrs. Clifford O. BUtch.
Mrs. R. B. Sigafoos. Mrs. R. W.
Bonlfacl. Mrs. G. M. Shannon.
Mrs. F. R. Carrlker. Mrs. J. F.
Loyd. Mrs. A. Chartrock.Mrs. R.
L. Koenlg, Mrs. M. C. Daven-
port, Mrs. F. 8. Blanton, Mrs.
Jxrtkur lliotta
CDorita (Borrell
take this means to announce to their many
friends that they were united in the ties of
matrimony yesterday afternnon, in the city
of fianania, (Rep. of Panama.
Bingo Tonight At Legion Club
Buigo will be played to night
at 7:30 In the American Legion
Club at Fort Amador. A door
prize and a $100.00 jackpot are
special attraction.
Member and their guests are
Invited to attend and are re-
minded that arrangements have
been made with the bus drivers
to take players directly to the
club on request.
Beaux Arts Ball May H
The Canal Zone Art League will
sponsor Its annual Beaux Arts
Ball on May 10 at the Hotel Tl-
voll. Admission to the "dream
boat" ball will be $2.00.
Prlaes will be awarded for the
best costume, funniest costume
rnd the most original costume
For further Information nhone
F. R. Johnson. 2-3484; Bryan
Vaughn, 273-3185; or Miss Bea-
trice Sturtevant Gardner, 2-1457
Faster Color Film Devised
NEW YORK, (UP) A new
type of negative color film, twice
the speed of regular color film,
has been perfected. It may stim-
ulate, shortly, the wider applica-
tion of candid action color pho-
tography for display advertising
as well as editorial use. accord-
ing to Michael Lavelle. technical
director of Authentlcolor, New
When a distinguished profes-
sor. Imbued with liberal ideas
and accustomed to the "broad
view," tangles with practical po-
litics In a small American town,
he can reasonably expect to be
thrown for a loss.
There Was A man In Our
Town, bv Granvllle Hicks (Vik-
ing) tails how Ellery Hodder.
whom students of anthropology
and sociology considered a great
man, came to grips with the tiny
upstate town of Colchester, and
how Colchester won the first fall.
Hicks makes his professor a
man of enough courage and de-
termination to come qff the mat
smiling, firm in his Intention to
"take this town apart and put it
together right." but he docs
not follow the story through to a
There are moments of excite-
ment and even a modern four-
letter word, but for the most part
It la a leisurely social study of a
man and a community
A Stone For Danny Fisher by
Harold Robbins (Knopf) Is the
bold, tough-talking story of a
Jewish boy who grew up In a
New York tenement.
Danny Fisher, like Studs Lonl -
gan, went through the tribula-
tions of boyhood m. a big city.
For Danny there was dime store
shop-lifting, work in a cheap re-
sort and boxing that was ama-
teur only In name. Before his
short life ended, there was black-
marketing and the rackets.
The book Is packed with the
sordid but poignant details of a
boyhood spent in the shadows of
storied Delaneey street and what
happened to the morals and
hopes of a Jewish youth.
Ensign and Mrs. High . Chandler of Coco Sol* en-
tertained at their quarters with a cocktail and dinner party
Thursday evening. The -arty complimented Ensign Chand-
ler, Warrant Officer and Mr. Clarence and Lieut William
D Ronayne on the occasion of their birthdays, which all
occurred this week.
Dinner wa served at small tables, and a largo decorat-
ed birthday cake Inscribed with the name of all the honor
most wa used to center the buffet table.
Other guest present ware: Lieut. Cdr and Mrs. John F.
Oilp III, Lieut, and Mrs. M. E. Tomlln, Lieut, and Mrs.
George W. Kuhn, Lieut, and Mrs. Michael L. Leahy, Lieut,
and Mrs. John F. Barlow. Mrs. Arthur Tucker. Lieut, and
Mrs. William L. Hart and Lieut. Kenneth F. Stafford.
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Fernn*
des, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest C. Cot-
ton, Mr. and Mrs. Jame* Fernan-
dez, Mr. and Mrs. James Dore,
Mr. and Mr. John Medllng, Mf.
and Mr. H. I. Tlnnln, M*. Jack
P. Wylle. Mr. Floyd WinertaTl an?
Mr. and Mr. Harold P. Bevlnf-
Buffet Supper Party Honors
Cant, and Mrs. Hector Grant
Capt. and Mrs. Peter W. Dun-
can of New Cristobal gave a buf-
fet supper party at their home
Friday evening In bon voyage to
Capt. and Mrs. Hector Grant,
who will leave during the month
to vacation In California.
Present with the guests of hon-
or were Capt. and Mrs. Robert A.
Allan, Capt. and Mrs. Arthur L.
Logan, Capt. and Mrs. Arthur T.
Wilder. Capt. and Mrs. Arthur J.
McLean, Capt. and Mrs. Clyde W.
Lewis and Capt. and Mrs. William
Cristobal OES Club Meets
The Cristobal Eastern Star
Club met at the Masonic Temple
in Cristobal Thursday evening
for a business and social meet-
ing. Mrs. Irma Jefferle, presi-
dent, officiated at the meeting
and expressed her appreciation
for the success of the kitchen
After the' meeting bingo was
played and many favor were
awarded. The big elephant was
won by Mrs. Aurelia Hadarits
and the little elephant by Mrs.
Arlene Dills.
Refreshments were served by
Gatan Union Church
To Dedicate Organ
The Rev. J. William L. Graham
will conduct his Sunday morn-
ing radio broadcast at t o'clock
this morning. Sunday School win
be held at 10:45 and the rotular
morning worship service will be
held at 11.
Cristobal High School 21 Club, Rev. Graham has chosen "The
members of the Coln consular Ministry of Music" as his sub-
corps nd Governor of the Prov- Ject for thai service, and at this
lnce of Colon Oscar A. Teran. time he will dedicate the) flee-
Members of the 21 Club were tronlc organ which has recently
invited as special guests on the been Installed In the church,
occasion of the observance of All friends of the church in
Pan-American Day and prises the community are Invitad to at
were awarded to the students se- tend.
lected as winners of the 21 Club' --------
essay contest. Birthday Party
Francisco Wong, who wrote on;For Mrs. Hayos
Brazil, was awarded the first' Mrs. Oardner Hayes wa com-
prize of a wrist watch; Dimetriojpllmented on the occasion of her
Tagaropolous, wnose subject was birthday by a dinner party given
Colombia, was given the second at Brazos Brook Golf anaQnin-
prize, also a wrist watch; Alexis,try Club Thursday evenlns/iy a
Vila Lindo, who wrote on Pana- group of friends,
mi was awarded a pen and pen-; Those present were Mrt,"Anna
ell set for the third prize. 'Miller, Mrs. Joseph E. Noenan,
E. R. MacVittie, president of Mrs. Joseph Ken way, Mrs. Fyank
the Rotary Club, made the pre-1 violet and Miss Edith St oil
(Best Seller,
dream up their own scents, so for1 the hotases, Mrs. June May,
a year he did reearch In what
made the various smell. It was
a big Job. for there are some 2,-
000 oils from which the scents
are made and it takes a careful
blending to gat appealing results.
"The heavier oils made mo ill
at first," she recalled. "Now my
nose is used to them and the
ones I used to think obnoxious
now are quite lovely."
Some Hardships
There are some hardships to
the business. Miriam had to give
up smoking, stop wearing per-
fumes so they wouldn't immune
her to scent, and had to change
her clothes and scrub from head
to toe every time she left the la- Ppole, 8r
Mr. Virginia Starker and Mrs.
Margaret Hardy.
Others present we^e Mr. Wll-
helmlna Rudge, Mrs. Clara W.
Chamber, Mr. Margaret Crone,
Mrs. Constance Nelson, Mrs. Eun-
ice Lee, Mrs. Jeanette Roder, Mrs.
Lola Derrick, Mr. Edna F. Padg-
ett, Mis Grace Williams, Mrs.
Katherlne Joudry, Mrs. Harriet
Wlscazage and Mrs. Patricia
Dessert Canasta
Mrs. Tracy White and Mrs. G
The 21 Club was organized by
the Cristobal-Colon Rotary Club
In 1843 to bring about a closer
understanding of the 21 Ameri-
can Republics. It has 21 mem-
bers among freshmen, sopho-
mores. Juniors and seniors of (Compiled by Publishers' WHUy>
HIVVO| IMII4V.D MV. uwitaw *.-.
Cristobal High School. Each Is;
assigned a republic during the1
Sear to study and report upon at
uelr bi-weekly meetings, and
thev are requested to present a
final essay at the end of the year.
There are a doeen or more of
these club, sponsored by Rotsry
International throughout North,
Central and South America.
Charlas H. Whltaker. United
States consul In Coln and Jorge.
Patino Linares, the consul of Co-
lombia, addressed the boys at the
The following is the list of
members of the 21 Club and the
countries they have studied
throughout the year:
Robert Blakey, Argentina; John
M. Fahneatock, Jr., Bolivia* Fran-1
C. Marcum of Gatun entertained elsco Wong, Brazil; William Wet-
Informally at the home of Mrs. el, Chile; Demetrio Tagarpo-
B R. Brundage with a canasta bus. Colombia; Ezra Attla, Costa
party Wednesday evening.
Guests included Mrs. George D.
Mrs, Emerson Cottrell,
Rica; Charles Lessard, Cuba;
Robert Bailey, Dominican Repub-
lic; Don McLaughlin. Ecuador;,
Herman Wouk.
Daphne du Maurler.
Nicholas Monsarrat.
Erich Maria Remarque.
Irving Stone.
Mary Robert Rlnehart,
Graham Greene.
Rachel L. Carson.
Catherine Marshall.
Abel Oreen At Joe Laurie, Jr.
Herbert A. Philbrlck.
Fulton Oursler.
^XtSmtotolnwlw^^*' *" JohTnL-rry Cox; Ou.temala,
,u .^4h^lm^ aVoma B. Splvev. Mrs. T. RotnT Mrs. L.!Cockle. Haiti.
W5JE if rw^Ero no other L. BirfieJd, tfrs Jack Pearson.l Darlo Gomtalez, Honduras; Leo1,_r-------- -TT*
*n '',, t.n th. atat*"f Mrs Freda Boydston.-Mrs. Satn-iconstantlne, Mexico; James ReaUetlI Mill Bun
way. you could tn the taU of uel Mra,dtn. Mrs. Leon J. Egolf,DoyU>, Nicaragua; Alexis Vila **H""1 WMI, DUnil
the world by the perfume women d M A,lce ontant ... Undo, Panam: Carl Pinto, Par- (\L I?---*-- PrM-ftti
wear." she said. "In peace-time : Mri Elemer 8Urn won the ,,uy; jeb Wilkerson. Peru: UI LTertOII rreSCOtt
womehvjo for the happy. l'8nt|door 9tSM, and canasta pTlaes James Wilson. El Salvador; Isaac p f>
" were won by Mr. Irl Sanders and Maler, Venesuela; Robert Gran-Jet TOT 1 OmOITOW
Mr. Paul R Furr. berry, United States of America,
and Charles Thompson, Uruguay. A re During the year officers of the Monday at 8:30 a.m. In th#
&nl E: JSES*' *Ev.,01d Catholic Church on West
2? *
T.........--------"---------- -'
scent. Vhen there's a war on,
most women eem to want the
daring perfumes, with a heavy
odor, and they order thing like
"It," she said, "is a best seller
now. There IS a war on."
Smithsonian Gets
New Types Of Fish
Four new species of fish, In-
cluding a "porcupine-type" ray,
have been added to the collec-
tion of the Smithsonian Institu-
Th fish were collected by the
U. S. Fish and Wildlife Service.
They were found during shrimp.
Investigations in the Gulf of
Mexico last year.
The feature find of the newly
acquired specimens was a skate,
or ray, which has been given the
scientific name of raja lentlglno-
sa. The fish Is approximately a
foot long and resembles a cactus
plant. Its body is almost covered
with thorns In rows of 30 or more
to a row.
Mrs. White Called
To States
MrsTEdward D. White of New Wong; vice-president. Alexis Vila;StahVS,Mt for Fv^n re-Wf
Cristobal with her three children undo; secretary, Jeb WUkerson, "'h * '/*v2^.^5*25;
iiV* .k. tIhh. tw nlane Tue- .H v, h rhnn! innnimr finarle' *ho died in the Santo Toma*
left the Isthmus by plane Tues
day morning on receiving news
of the death of her father, Judge
Loralne Mix of Louisville, Ky.
rncfhlgh schoosjKmsor.-Chirles';S^^-L" *? .8*nt,> TomM
wnre |Hospital Thursday.
The funeral will leave his fam-
Group Attends 'fr'* home In Chorrillo at 12:30
Retirement Banquet p.m. Monday for the Corosal
Frites Awarded Several Atlsntic side couples Chapel, where services will be
Te CHI 31 Club crossed the Isthmus Friday eve-conducted by Rev. Wantucic
The Cri*tobal-Colh Rotaryinin, to attend the retirement-Burial wlll follow In the Corozal
Club had as their luncheon banquet given at the American cemetery,
guests at the Hotel Washington Legion Home In farewell to Mr. Prescott was bom in Barbado*
Thursday noon members of the tnd Mr. Jerome F. Pragsr of and came t0 the tathmus in July
Balboa. 1930
Mr. Prager has retired as Su- Hi j. ,urvjVjd by hla mother".
e'r' "w'mVave the'ld of th'ls "ados; hi. wife. Mrs. Ambrcaln.
mon'h to ?elde in California. P/escott; five daughters Owenj
They have a host of friends on dolyn, Eutie. Ernestine. Amy and
both ides of the Isthmus. Edna (In Brooklyn, NY.) and two
Those who attended Included grandchildren.
will be held at Santa Ana Church, at 7 a.m.,
Tuesday, April 22nd, in memory of the late
Friends are Cordially invitad.
ZJne Jhealre Ljuild
announces the prestntstioa of
"The Old Lady Shows Her Medals"
"Murder at Mrs. Lorinf'*"
"Ooodaifht, Please r .
THURSDAY and FRIDAY, April 24 nd 25
at 8:00 p.m. at the
Tickets on sale at:
Dag-soar's Store, Tivoll Avenue, Panama
Lobby of Dtablo Clubhouse (vesng)
Box office, nights of performance.
All eats reserved Tickets $1.00
Yes, cleverly proportioned to fit the snoot
fastidious... you v. ill ins year sise sad length
in Kaysers Proportioned Hosiery. Ne slipping,
no twisting of seams-for only Ksyser km the
patentad Strait-Oa" heel. Many oft, faskienaWe astados.

rM* aj*
= YouSell em...When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
*ve y*r Ad with one of our 'Agents or our Offices hi No. 57 "H" Street - Panama
No. 12,17<> Central Ave. Colon
Lewis Service
#4 Tivoli Ave.Phone 2-2381. and
Saln de Belleza Americano
#56 West 12th 8treet
Carltoo Drug Store
10.059 Melendet Ave.Phone 265 Coln
Morrison's Agencia Internacional de Publicaciones Propaganda, S.A.
fourth of July Ave.-Pho. 2-M41 #8 Lottery Pa*. Phone 2-8199 I 'g^JfiFSfTfS?* ^
Minimum for 12 words.
3c. each additional word.
Jrl J. &
FOR SALE:Mahogany couch two
box end tibies, two choirs, one oc-
casion! table, one rattan chair, two
table lamps. House 5426-A, Dia-
blo Heights. _
FOrTaLE :Large diningroom table.
}2'' x 42", quortermaster steel,
J10.00. 5 porch screens, $15. Two
quartermaster steel dressers. $5
ecn. Kenmore portable electric
l Mwing machine, rotary with all at-
tachments, $80. Night stond. steel,
$2. House 821-B. Empire Street,
Ba'fcoo. ^__^_____
rotton hvingroom; 2 twin bed;,
metal; gote leg table with 3 chairs.
574-A. Curundu Heights. Phone
83-5296. after 5.______________
FOR SALE:Leaving country. Ratten
livingroom set. sofo, 2 choirs. 2
en3 tables, coffe table, one month
old. Also rattan dining table 6
" hairs. 60 cycle Frlgidaire ond ges
stove. Must sacrifice. 49th Street
No. 28. Phone 3-4909.
Service Personnel ond Civilian
Government Employes
Insist on
Government Employes Finance Co.
When you finance your new
or used car.
No. 41 Autemofcilt Raw
Ph.n. J-4984 8-4985
To sell or buy your next automobile
see: Agencies Cosmos, Auto-Row
No. 29. Tel Panama 2-4721.
Open oil day on Saturdays.
De you have drinking s-reblm?
Write Alcehelici Aftonymeui. Baa
2031 Aneen. C. Z.
FOR SALE:Westinghouse Refrine-
rotor, 9 cu, ft., 25 cycle, excellent
condition, 2 year guarantee, $1 50.
218 Gorgas Road. Tel. 2-6375.
Owner leaving Canal Zone will se!l
1940 Pontiac. 4 door, Sedan, good
running condition. Phone 273-
2180. ofter 4:00 p.m., or coll ot
Qtrs. 221 1-A, Curundu.
FOR SALE:One 25 cycle. 7 cubic
foot Westinghouse Refrigerator;
one 25 cycle, Apex washing
mochine, work bench, ond miscel-
laneous household items. Leeving
Isthmus. Priced cheap. House
5524-C, Diablo Heights. Phone
Bids will be received in the office of
Gromlich's Santa Clara beach-
cottages. Electric ice boxes, gas
stoves, moderate rotes. Telephone
6-441 or 4-567.
PtHHt*. Oceonudt
Claro Bon 435
Ponomo 3-IS7?. Cristobal i-1673
A pi*rf rornf*
Modern urnireo unfurnished oport-
ments MiQ service optional Con
act elf ice 8061 10th Street. New
O-tnboi telephone '386 Colon
Don't be a
"Bathroom Jlggler"
Install an "ALERT"
Rush Guide Valve.
Saves water and stops annoy-
ance of dripping toilets
A reported by Readers Digest
"ALEUT" never falls,
27 Central Ave. Te!. 3-014S
Herewith find solution to Sunday Crossword Pus-
ile. No. 421. publiahed today.
FOR SALEDuty paid, 1950, 4-oeer ,he General Manoger, Commissary Ci-
Plymouth DeLuxe, edy under- vision. Mt. Hope. Canal Zone, until
coated, atertk seot cevers, excel-. 3.00 p.m., Tuesday, May 6, 1952,
lent cendltleit. Cristobal 3-U65. | when they will be opened in public,
OR SALE:1949 Ford Convertible'for furnishing 809,000 pounds or,!
with rodio, 2 spores. 26,000 miles, "emotively. 404.500 pounds of
duty' paid. Price $1,250. Phone, ^"e Granulated Sugar.-Forms of pro
Position Offered
WANTED:Powerful business coh-
' corn will open office in the
commercial district of Panama
around the 1st of Moy. Needs:
Competent clerks, accountant,
bookkeeper, English-Spanish steno-
grapher, also employe for cable in
code section. Applicants moy send
their employment history and past
experience, in English, to P. 8.
clasiffied section Box 134, Pana-
ma. .The manoger will orrive in
Pqnamo for necessary interviews en
or about April 20th.
3-0130 days. 3-1373 nights.
TROPIC TOPICS We hove another
Smger roadster avoiloble for off
floor delivery. Tropical Motors.
FOR SALEStudeboker 1947 Chom-
pion, duty poid, 4 new tires, slip
covers. Reosonable. Devlin Brozos
Heights. Cristobal 3-1839.
FOR SALE:Four door Sedan, green,
radio, 1949 Buick. Super. Coll
Navy 3504.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 34 ft. Diesel motor
punch. Cheop. Box 1785. Balboo.
Mol orcvele*
FOR SALERoyol Enfield motorcycle
. 500 c.c, like new, $550.00 cash
: Tel. 2-2847. Rodelog, S. A.
TOR SALE:Motorcycle JAWA-250-
CC, excellent condition, new paint.
110 Ridge Road. Tel. 2-2348.
FOR SALE: Lightweight Indian
motorcycle, good condition, $400.
. 8052-H. 3rd Street. Margarita.
Tel. 3-2487. Sundoy. after 3:00.
Help Wanted
Maid wanted for house in El Can-
grejo. References essential. Call
1944 Dodge 2-door Sedan.
Good transportation. For
sale at Smoot y Hunnicutt
S.A. 16th Street Central
Aves Coln tel. 80S.
l-Miftate Hot Dinner
Near, Scientist Says
DAYTON, O. (UP i A steam-
ing hot dinner prepared In one
minute was forecast here by a
General Electric Co. electronics
T. P. Curtis of Schenectedy, N.
at., said an electronic dispenser
Which would thaw and heat a
complete pre-cooked frozen din-
ner in a little over a minute can
be made economically practical
with a type of electronic tube
known as a magnetron.
Curtis said mass production of
a certain type of magnetron,
which acts as a generator of high
frequency waves used in heating
the food, would make an eco-
nomical dispenser possible.
TROPIC TOPICS:Another shipment
of Kin Pin ond bushings will arrive
on Monday. Moybe your model art-
among them Tropical Motors.
FOR SALE:New Ford, 6~cyd~4
door, immediote delivery. C. Z.
Prkf will take trade-in. Telephone
86-4239, Albrook.
posal, with full particulars, may be
obtained in the office of the Supply
& Service Director, Balboa Heights,
or of the General Manager. Commis-
sory Division. Mt. Hope, C. Z.
FOR SALE: One"~Black~ Cocker
Spaniel, female, 7 months old. Tel.
Albrook 5200.
FOR SALE:6 aluminum Venetian
blinds 52 x 64, 2 bamboo chairs.
1459-A, Las Cruces. Balboa.
FOR SALE:Piano Wurlirzer Spinet
with bench 3 pedal. 8 months old.
perfect condition. Phone Cristobal
For your car:Leatherette Celluloid-
face vehicle registration cord hold-
ers COLON MOTORS, Inc. (Dodge-
DeSotol. Ponomo Colon,
FOR SALE:1947 Ford Tudor, V-8,
Super DeLuxe, undercooted. origin-
al owner, phone Balboo 1789.
FOR SALE:R-4 Caterpillar tractor,
equipped with loosing winch. Call
Balboo 1386 or Manama. 2-2587
for Information.
WANTED h-Panamo city, three bed-
reom house furnished. W. G. Dos-
well. Internotlonol Hotel.
American fomiry wants 2 bedroom
unfurnished apartment. Telephone
day 3-3297, night 3-1373.
FOR SALE: Table sow. bondsow,
lathe. Air Compressor, 25 cycle
motors, good condition. 604-A
Delesseps. Colon Tel. 3-2412.
FOR SALE:On* native bred and one
quarter horse which stands 15.1
hands. Both children's horses. Tel.
Balboa 1835. Sunday and Monday.
Mr. W. 9. Rogan.
Mother . does your child wolk
with ease and grace? If not. then
his shoes moy be at fault! Jump-
ing-Jocks are specially designed to
help youngsters wolk correctly . .
prevent foot defects in later life!
Buy Jumping-Jacks for your child
today at 1AYLANDIA. Nd. 40
44th Street, Bella Visla. Telephone
unfurnished house, 3 or 4 bed-
rooms, preferably with spacious
garden. Elvin Seibert, American
Embassy. 3-0010.
Bargain1949 Buick Super
4-door Seda... with Dvna-
flow, radio, sent covers,
food tires, excellent shape,
easy payments. For sale at
Smoot y Hunnicutt, .S.A.
16th Street Central Ave.
Coln tel. 800.
1947 Buick Special 4-door
Sedan with radio, plastic
Seat Covers, spot light, good
tires, good guarantee.
Smoot y Hunnicutt, S.A.
16th St. Central Ave. Tel.
S0 Coln.
Cluttered Purse
Problem Solved
Toledo Woman
FOR RENT Apartment, living-
dinmgroom, 1 bedroom, kitchen,
bathroom. 15th Street, Rio Abajo
3011-A.____________________ I
FOR RENT:Two bedroom furnished:
apartment.'$75, including utilities.!
Phone 3-2051. Ptnatna.
FOR RENT: Modern apartment.j
livingroom, diningroom, 3 bed-
rooms, 2 baths, kitchen and maid's
room. Na_l7. 47th Street. $135.
FOR RENT:Two bedroom, apart-
ment to person interested in buy-
ing stove. Phone 3-0369.
FOR RENT:Effective July. Premises
occupied by Chase Bonk. Coll
3-3191 for nformotlon
Useable Vitamins
Found In Sludge
Boiled Eg; Garnishes
Chocolate Malted
BOSTON (UP)George Huestls
Ordered a chocolate egg malted
in soda fountain.
1 "How do you want the egg?"
skeri the waitress.
Boiled," replied Huestls. think-
ing she was joking.
Sipping his drink, he discover-
ed an odd object in the glass. He
found that It was. indeed, a boil-
ed egg. with sheli removed.
The horrified proprietor, sum.
inoned the waitress for a show-
"That* just what he ordered,"
Insisted the waitress, who was
putting in her first day on the
Chevrolet Station Wagon
Deluxe, with power-glide,
lav sale at Smoot y Hunni-
cutt, S.A. 16*h Street Cen-
8MI Ave.. Culn tel. 888.
Gives Advice
TOLEDO, O. (UP) A Toledo
woman has solved a troublesome
PfobIem LDV invting a purse
mat enables the owner to locate
its contents within seconds.
Features of the recently patent-
ed handbag Include dozens of
compartments and a window
which opens to reveal the con-
tents. A small external pocket
serves as a holder for compact
mirror and comb.
CHICAGO (UP) Dr. Bernard
Wolnak of the Mllner Laborato-
ries. Chicago, reports that a high
grade fertilizer made from the
solids of sewage may have other
Milwaukee was a pioneer in de-
veloping the activated sludge
process which changes sewage
Into fertilizer.
Milwaukee sells 65,000 tons of
fertilizer each year made by the
process. It Is shipped to all parts
of the United States, Mexico and
the Hawaiian Islands.
Wolnak said recent experi-
ments showed that large quan-
tities of vitamin B-12 were pres-
ent in the dried sludge and a
i process has been developed to
isolate it from the rest of the
He said that experiments have
been made with portions of the
sludge to step up the fermenta-
tion of yeast. In some cases, the
fermentation time has been re-
duced from 10 to 20 per cent.
"It is Intriguing to speculate on
the future of the sludge," Wol-
nak said.. "We've found that it
contains one unknown vltamin-
Iike material and one known but
scarce vitamin In large amounts,
in addition to smaller amounts
of many known vitamins. Per-
haps the sludge will turn out to
be the coal tar of the vitamins."
Tel S-171
if 22 E 29th St
NEW YORK, (UP) Vaclav
Vytlacll shows at Pelgl a series of
landscapes painted last summer
hi the Rocky Mountains.
The arilst doesn't give a de-
tailed descriptive account of the
vegetation aiid the color and
formation of the rocks. What
fascinated him was obviously
the fact that mountains are dra-
matic protrusions of matter into
Vytlacll is a cublst-trahied
painter. That means that he has
been always Interested In the
problem of space. It must be un-
derstood, however, that the
space of the painter differs from
the space of the tourist. Art Is
not an imitation of nature. It Is
Its metaphor.
The method of Vytlacll consists
in discarding from his subject
nearly everything that does not I
help to emphasize the dramatic
character of .movement in space.
As with everv work of art that \
is not crudely Imitative, these
pictures throw a challenge to the,
observer. If he Is willing to let j
his eyes wander p round the pic- |
tt-re until it yl-ld' to him some
of his hidden truths, he will be
rewarded by a new understand-
ing of the relations of forms and
colors. If he doesnt take up the i
challenge he will just pass bv|
unaffected bv the beauty these
pictures dlclose.
The deep satisfaction one gets;
out of a good painting doesnt|
come from Its resemMonce lo
'omethin? els?. It derives from
the artist's ability to mold lines,
shapes and colors Into a harmo-
nic, meaningful unity. Instead of
Imitating nature, he gives a
highly imaginative Interpretation
of it.
Paul Mocsanyl
1 AIL IA hafsdi 6 LAIS HM
Gil WEI Mv/ -' [fS t rTg m
NI :iar- ILvJ laamicH
aao ncjEpi MMeSt
.>].sli-ICa tflaJH j 2K.L3I! ) aaaij
[ftfOIF In IF. Ik bbbbbbIE. in idh J'J'uJ 'JUU :u uau livIU U'2 lajuffliJ L
sasu L3*uu ig TJ
Brll BBS ft If IO DalL A
Ir kirie m ror fp i o J|
\c> BKifl PjEC kp K j 'j,auu
a R tH N En T Q|*IP|ell UX f|6jr 5]Rp|w[r p1
arma i*jaa a
c. T A L E1MLK> Pssrakikl i ir* e
asa E s aaaaiiJ mm rar^n 1L 11 BG I SJSsil
Alt C "16 I ti 3tJ 1J ROTn
lHT k E E|Rl M E|A N TBDIE N it
outnouiti Iw Klai rsator Sraaleau
Versifier Tabs Candidates
In Doggerel On Elections
Hotel El Panam
Panam Trust Co.,
Abattoir. Forestal Products
Tel. S-4719 8-1880
Slipriivri Reunholstery
visn ova srow-roomi
Alkerte fleret
I rinmin 11 (Automobile Raw >
fnt UtlnulC! Itekap ft Delivery
Tel. t-4aa N:aa am. to 7:e a.m.
Hoavv nrinlrAM The idea *mf t0 Mrs- M"
ilCOf f 1/linilCJ Hambrock in a day dream while
| she was doing needlework. The
WORCE8TER, Mass.. April 19 1*10" she f*w showed a woman
'UP) To men who drink too botrd "" JrP'ane with a folding
much, here's the advice of Cath-pu"e-^J"""8" 'n the dream
olic Bishop John J. Wright: e,x.tr.a "First, build a bar in your 0wn',d,wlcu,ty-
home and be the only customer. ---------;----------------
Then you have neither license!
nor protection to pay. Give your IrpIniH Tn Ruilrl
wife 6 to buy the first quart of, lre,ana O DUIIO
liquor remembering there C,____ ,. P. .. v, a
should be at least 16 drinks in the I iTrOngCr TOrCeS
quart. |
'Buy the drinks from no one DUBLIN fUP) The biggest
but your wife and pay at the rate;oeace-tlme recruiting campaign
a bar would chaife. By the timeihas been launched to strengthen
the first quart is finished, she.Ireland's armed forces. It Is tn-
will have $6 to put in the bank:tended to save the country from
and $6 to start business again, collapsing In any future "critical
"If you live 10 years and con- moment."
tlntie to buy from her. you can'
then die of delirium tremens and The defense minister. Oscar
she will have plenty to bury you. Traynor. opened the campal educate your children, marry a officially in an address over the
decent man, and iorget the mis- national ra.dio network.
7th St ft Justo Arosemena
Ave. Colon Tel. 457
Fitz Chose Dies;
Burial Tomorrow
Fitz Herbert Chase, a former
resident of La Boca, died yester-
day after a long illness at the
age of 64
He will be buried tomorrow af-
ternoon In the Herrera Cemetery
following funeral services sched-
uled for 3:30 p.m. In St Paul's
Church here.
Chase is survived by his Wife
Mrs. Albertha Chase, a son, Wal-
ter; two daughters, Mrs. Gladys
Clarke and Mrs. Lilia Klnch,
nine grandchildren and one
He came to the Isthmus In
1906 from Barbados and was em-
ployed by the Panama Canal Ma-
rine Division as a cook aboard a
tug. until his retirement two
years ago.
CLEVELAND, O, April 19 I UP)
Magdalene Kuhlman Is a wom-
an who doesn't let polticos occu-
py her time, except in rhyme.
The presidential elections this
vear stirred the 32-year-old ex-
school teacher and she took time
off from her "complete service
rhyming business" to dash off
some sentiments on possible fu-
ture chief executives. The over-
all picture, she described this
"You will excuse me
If I say thev confuse me."
Being an Ohloan, however, she
prudently added:
"I'll be tabbed as plain daft
If I don't vote for Taft "
The Ohio senator faded as Miss
Kuhlman turned toward Minne-
sota and said:
"I might say in passin'
I kinda like Stassen."
She warmed up on Eisenhower
and Warren to finish off the Re-
"I'll go on a strike
If thev don't elect Ike!
It's as plahi as a lighthouse
Who belongs In D-wlght House!
Still, there's nothing I'd like
To see Governor Warren
And his spouse
In that House
And who will say that Honey-
Wouldn't be a knockout there?"
The Democrats took Just four
Unes in Miss Kuhlman's poIitleaJ
"Oh, life would be clover
With Estes Kefauver
And Russia less scary
Under Harry."
She threw up her hands whs
asked for a definite choice, and
"I'd rather be wititcal
Than political."
It Is the men right at home shi
thinks more of than politicians!
For example:
"With me.
You see,
The men who get top rating.
Are the ones I am dating!"
Miss Kuhlman began rhymins
for a living five years ago whenj
a serious Illness forced her out off
i her job teaching in a Mlchlgar
high school. She has been tagged
"The Bard of Avon Lake" after!
the suburb where she lives.
Her work now ranges from song
lyric writing (her biggest item)
to doggerel for political, anniver-
sary and holiday events, with
liberal dash of prose editing ot
books, theses and college papers]
That takes about 60 hours of
every week. With the rest of hi
time she edits and prints a week
ly newspaper on dlanetlcs and"
works on her new dictionary for|
"I'm up to 'A' an the dictlonaf
now," she said. "It looks like
long project,"
Transportes Baxter, S. A.
Shipping, moving, storage.
We pack and crate or move
anything. 'Phone 2-2451,
2-2562, Panam.
We deal in both New and
Reconditioned Furniture.
41 Automobile Row
Tel. 3-4911
Typewriter Helps
To Cure Victim
Of Paralysis
clair. a 64-year-old paralysis vic-
tim, is getting back his strength
by drawing pictures with a type-
Leclair. who was partially para-
lyzed six years ago when he had
a stroke, said he chose "type-
writer art" as a hobby because he
figured It would provide an ef-
fective means of therapy as well f
as a hobby.
He said that since he started!
out with an old typewriter and I
a big stock of paper he had re-|
gained most of the use of hls|
right Brm and brightened what
otherwise would have been hun-
dreds of dull days.
A f jrmer stenographer, he now
Is listed by the National Employ-
ment Service as "unemployable"
and kills time making typewriter
pictures, patterns and designs.
M Its Best!
Balboa T w
, write box US
Hame'tt ft Dunn
Chicago Far Ahead As Host
To Nominating Conventions
ery j/ou brought her.'
iVver 'tie palniof TtiKumatlsm,
Arthntl. Neu.itia. Lumbaso. Bei-
tlca. atlff muecie. and rollen
joint, make you mlaerable. sai
r.OMlNI) from your arusslii '
onoe. ROM1ND quickly hrinj fan-
teaSe relief so you ran aUep. work
3 live In comfort. Don't aufVr
Sbleaaly. Oat ROafIND tooaj.
POR SALE: 19M Buick 4-
door Sedan Special, In ex-
cellent sha**, sent vara.
S good tires, low mileage.
For demonstration call or
see it at vonr local dealer
Smoot v Hunnicutt. S.A.
Hh Street Central Ave..
Colon tel. l*t.
Travnor stressed that unless
the defense forces had "the nec-
essary number of men thev could
not have an effective framework
and ran the risk of breaking
down at the critical moment."
Cinema, press, radio and other
means win be brought Into the
campalen. which aims Drlmarily
at enlisting 4.500 men. t
bringing the strength of the
ed forces up to the unproved
oeace-tlme level of 12.500.
England Is said to hold the
(jaorld's non-stop railroad run
record. London to Edinburgh. 401
miles in a little more than six
hours, and the locomotive speed
record of 126 miles per hour.
Here la the buya beauti-
ful little 14 Chevrolet
Sport Coupe, hi perfect
condition, with seat covers,
radio. Spot Lights. S good
tires, easy payments, for
ale at Smoot v Hunnlcett.
S.A. ICtfa St. Central Ave,
colon ui aaa.
1947 Dodge Pkk-ap in good
condition. For sale at Smoot
T Hunnicott. S.A. 16th St.
Central Ave. Tel. Me Colon.
J*> a n a I a c
(fortified with Vitamin D)
Protein.............. S.9%
Lactose .-........... 51.e<
Fat ................. La*
Calcium ............ l<*
Phosphorus ......... 1.W*
Sodium Oxide....... .7*
Potassium Oxide ---- 1.75%
Xiarin 4. mg. per lb.
rhUanine 1.6 mg. per lb.
Rlboflavln 9.2 mg. per lb.
Calories ..... M per at.
Vitamin D 44* units per e)L
On Bale In ft Ce Cawaaatearlaa.
NIZE BABY! "Bobo- is a
five-month-old gorilla, not long
from the wilds of Africa, but
he's very well-behaved as his
owner, William Angelo, of Ana-
cortes. Wash., changes his dia-
pers. Bobo, who is treated just
like a human child, only weighs.
13 pounds now, but when he
grows up hell weigh 500 or 600
Off The Cuff
Spring. campaign buttons, and
political oratory are bustln' out
all over. The two major party
conventions this presidential
election year loom a few weeks
The 1952 nominating conclaves,
both at Chicago In July, round
out a century of this phase of
Democratic Republican rivalry,
observes the National Geograph-
ic Society.
The November 4 election will
be the 25th presidential contest
between the two parties. Four-
teen winners have been Repub-
licans; ten have been Democrats.
It was in 1854 less than a cen-
tury agothat the present Re-
publican Party took form. Two
years later It emerged from Its
"first nominating convention as
the major threat to the Demo-
crats. But 50 conventions and 25
quadrennial elections are enough
for the first hundred years. The
1956 conventions will open a new
political century.
Of the 50 whoop-it-up gather-
ings, 21 have convened in cen-
trally Situated Chicago. That is
as many as were welcomed by the
next six cities combined. Phila-
delphia had seven, St. Louis five,
Cincinnati t h i e.e. Baltimore
Cleveland, New York, and Kan-
sas Cl'v have each staged two.
Six other cities have had a sin-
gle turn with a convention.
Both great national parlies
have convened in the same city
on four previous occasions:
Chicago in 1684, 1932, and 1944,
and Philadelphia in 1948. In
each of these years the Novem-
ber victor was the Democrat.
Once again in 1952, Chic...
will nominate both winner and
loser. Windy City choices hav
.fared well. Five of seven Chica-
go-nominated Democrats have
been winners. Seven of nine Re-
publicans nominated in Chicago
in years when the Democrat
convened elsewhere carried th
country in November.
In the early years, caucuses ol
leading citizens named mostcan-1
dldates. The first nominating;!
convention, at Baltimore in 1832,]
was called at the suggestion of I
New Hampshire Democrats and!
chose President Andrew Jackson!
i for a second term by acclama-l
[tion. Martin Van Buren was then!
named as his running mate onl
the first ballot.
A simple majority of delegates
i now nominates in each party .1
Prior to 1936, however, theDera-l
ocrats required a two-thirds vote.1
Because of the two-thirds rule,/
103 ballots were required tonom-1
inate John W. Davis In 1924; 571
i to name Stephen A. Douglas in I
1860: 49 to choose Franklin!
Pierce a century ago; 46 to de-1
clde on Woodrow Wilson In 1912,]
and 44 to compromise on James!
jM Cox In 1920. The Republican!
balloted 36 times to come up withf
dark horse James A. Garfleld In!
1880the only time they have I
required more than ten ballot.
45-year-old Kentuckian had a
Eierfect alibi when he appeared in
ederal court here on a forgery
charge. The court found that the
defendant couldn't write.
FOR SALE: 1940 Stude-
boker 4-door sedan, good
transportation. Easy pay-
ments. Smoot y Hunnicutt.
S.A. 16th otreet Central
Ave. Colon tel. 808.
Dan Dalley thinks women are
like wet paint irresistible to
touch, but hard to get off your
A friend asked Bob Crosby if
he heard Blng subbing forWm-
chell last Sunday. "Naw. said
Bob, "I can't STAND Wlnchell!
Dennis Day knows a gal who's
an excellent housekeeper every
time she's divorced, ahe keeps
the house.
Norman Taurog hopes "The
Life of Houdlni" will be an es-
capist picture..
Bob Hope is looking forward to,
thfend of the V-neckline era
and the beginning of the W age.
A Hollywood songster toM a
writer friend: "It I have a fault--
whlch I havent-lt' modest>.
1948 Boick Super 4-door Se-
dan in good condition, low
mileage, seat covers, good
tares, for sale at Smoot y
Hunnicutt. S.A. 16th St.
Central Ave Coln tel. 84
Good transportation1941
Oldsmobile 2-door Sedan.
Radio, seat covers, good
tires, for sale at your local
dealer Smoot v Hunnicutt,
S.A. 16th St. Central Ave-
Coln tei. aaa.
BARGAIN1949 Chevrolet
Deluxe 4-door Sedan, per-
fect condition, seat covers,
5 good tires. Easy pay-
ments. For sale at Smoot y
Hunnicutt. S.A. 16th St.
Central Ave.. Coln tel. 800.

Apply Sales Maoager
(Below El Rancho)
Tel. 2-0825 P.O. Box 426
FOR SALE: 1947 Oldamobile
2-door Sedan, good tires,
seat covers, radio, excellent
shape, easy payments.
Smoot v Hunnicutt, S.A.
16th Street Central Ave.
coln tei. aaa.
BARGAIN1948 Dodge t-
door Sedan, excellent shape,
radio, seat covers, good
tires. See it at your local
dealer Smoot y Hunnicutt,
S.A. 16th Street Central
Ave. Coma tel. 840.

*rfci>AT A"?T? "> *.
New Discovery' Wins Gables Love
In MGM Outdoor Film At Lux Theater
Maria Elena Marques,
MOM "discovery,'' who play her
first Hollywood role as Clark Ga-
ble's leading lady, fotad herselfj
In (or a double surprise when she
came out the winner In a talent
search covering the United
States, Canada and Mexico.
Ftoat cam*' Maria's pleasant
shock of leaHitng that she was to
be on the receiving end of Mr.
Gable's brand ol love-making In
'Across the Wide Missouri,"
MOM's spectacular outdoor Tech-
nicolor drama, which opens next
Thursday, the LuX Theater.
M-G-M's EXCITING new discovery, Maria Elena Marques,
make* love to Clark Gable in Indian sien language In
"Aereas the Wide Missouri," the technicolor outdoor drama
which opens at the Lut Theater on Thursday.
. AND MORE TO COME Italian movie queen Silvana
Manaano, left chats in Rome with her pretty sister, Patriis, who
hs a bitxole in her next fcovie. As ir twc-tle*ted l*l*>s in <>ne\;
family weren't enough, a third sister, Natascia, 16, also appears in
the Italian-made film.
Then came another shock. As
the Indian heroine in the story
of the early West's fur trappers,
Maria's dialogue would be In the
Blackfeet Indian dlaleot and In
sign language, except (or a few
early-day American slang ex-
pressions which she picks up
from Gable during the course of
the narrative.
However, this did not phase
the young Mexican-born actress,
who diligently set herself to the
study ol the Blackfeet tongue as!
well as to the appearance and
mannerisms of an Indian girl. In
this she was aided by Nlpo T.
Strongheart. the picture's Indian
technical adviser, recognized as
the outstanding authority on the:
American Indian.
Mise Marques. Is a native of
Mexico City. 8he acquired a
smattering of English at a con-,
vent school, where she took part
in amateur plays and, on gradu-
atlon, played a small film role in
a Mexican film, "Asi Se Quiere
En Jalisco," starring Jos Negre-
1 When Director William A. Well-
man and Producer Robert Stsk
began preparations for the film-
' Inn of "Across the Wide Missou-
ri," they wanted a new face for
Ithe role of the picture's Indian
heroine and notified their stu-
dio's talent scouts In the East.
Southwest. Canada and Mexico
to be on the lookout for a vibrant
young girl. In Mexico City, an
MGM scout recommended Beo-
rlta Marques, and Director Well-
man wired him to fly the new-
comer to Hollywood for Techni-
color tests. Her overwhelming
success in these tests, the four-
teenth made of applicants for
the coveted role with Gable, won
Maria the role and a contract.
"Across the Wide Missouri" al-
so marked a reunion for Mtaa
Marques and Ricardo Montalban.|
with whom she had appeared on
the Mexican screen in "Five Were
Selected." In the current picture,
it Is Montalban, playing an In-
dian with a fanatic hatred for
the white trappers and for the
Indian girl who has married one
of them, who fatally shoots Miss
Marqus. ml J
Her greatest compliment, she
says, came from Gable himself.
At the 11,000-foot altitude pf lo-
cation* In the Colorado Rockies,
where "Across the Wide Missou-
ri" was filmed. Gable cautioned
Maria to take things easy for the
first few days and not to move at
her usual brisk pace. "You know."
said Gable, "you were very diffi-
cult to find and we don't want
anything to happen to so valu-
able a person."
Weighing 105 pounds, Miss
Marques Is a trim five-feet, three
Inches in height, with dark
brown hair and large hazel eyes.
She Is an excellent swimmer and
horseback sttUr. But she admit*
that she prefers a sade,'as op-
posed to her Indian bareback
riding in the new Western dra-

i i
With A Song In My Heart
Tribtelo Jane Froman, At Balboa
Bachelor Girls Can Be Good
CooksLovely Mari Aldon
'Yorkshireman' Story
Bought By Kramer
For Columbia Film
BURBANK, Calif. April 19
Bachelor girls who live in bache-
lor apartments still can be excel-
lent cooks. n art that shouldn't
keep them bachelor girls for
long. That is the opinion of
beauteous bachelor girl Marl Al-
At home or at school, In- big cities or in small cities, dun-
garees are a 'must' for every girl's wardrobe. Marilyn Monroe,
who Is always lovely to look at, sports a pair of blue jeans
in Wald-Krasna's "Clash By Night." She also wears the
bathing suit she models (right)._____________
BY ER8KINE JOHNSON Peter Llnd Hayes Is boiling
I mad at 20th Century-Fox for the
HOLLYWOOD, (NEA) Ex- sequence In "Phone Call From A
cluslvely Yours: Jane Russell's stranger" that has to do with a
moving Into Betty O r a b le's veteran vaudeville star, her chip-
league as a leggy, prancing sing- off-the-block son and his wife,
lng musical queen!
Producer Bob Welch and DI- "I don't appreciate it at all,",
rector Frank Tashlin, who moul- Peter told me, admitting that the j
ded a new Jane for "Bon of Pale- sequence hits too close to home,
face,""we lowered the camera for comfort. "I don't like to talk
and discovered her legs"told about It. I think I almost have'
me that they're writing her a'grounds for a lawsuit."
starring fllmuslcal. The title:! .--------
"Bustles and Bows." The Army has sent greetings to
"This girl Is going to make David Andrews, Dana's son, who
arable look like nothing," Welch has Just turned 18., Rita'Hay-
declared. "And she acts," said worth referred to Kirk Douglas
Tashlin. "Even Howard Hughes as an old friend, but intimates
Is raving that we've given him a I gay they met Just a few hours
new girl." before their ble date a publl-
"Son of Paleface" co-stars; city-engineered stunt.
Jane, Bob Hope and Roy Rogers------
teLib^aYa d'rangfe. I M definite that Columbia will
"Jane loves Roy. Roy loves Trig- re-issue "The Jotaon Storjr and
ger Trigger hates Hope, Jane "Jolson Sings Again. Ala widow.
cpU Hour wn0 ls now Mr* Norman Krasna,
Sample feuding between Hope holds the mammy singers resid-
an* Ser: Hope and the hor e ual rights In the" picture* a* part
in hed together fighting for the of her community properly and
cove likeanfold mailed cou- j standsi to make a cool million
HOLLYWOOD After several
years of passing from hand to
hand, one of Hollywood's most
desired story properties, "The
Flying Yorkshireman" by Eric
Knight, flnallv loaded in the
hands of The Kramer Company
which will put it Into production
on Its current Columbia program.
One of the first purchasers of
tills story was Earl Carroll who
later sold It to Eddie Cantor after
it was first published In Story
Magazine, since then it has ap-
peared In book form as a best
seller, and its price rose aa each
subsequent purchaser bid for it.
The Kramer buy was made re-
cently from Frank Capra. Its
latest owner, for a substantial
sum which reflects the boxofflce
6otentlal of the story. Stanley
earner's desire to film this sto-
ry dates back a number of years
when he opee held an option on
It for another producer by whom
he was employed. This option,
however, was allowed to lapse.
The story of the simple York-
shireman who learned to fly un-
der his own power by merely be-
lieving that he could do It had
captured the Imagination of al-
most every producer in Holly-
wood, but until the Kramer pur-
chase, none had yet found a way
|to translate it to the aereen.
Twentieth Century-Fox's Teeh
nicolor musical drama of song ,
(stress Jane Froman, "With A ;
Song In My Heart." which open :
ed yesterday at the Balboa The '
ater is truly a great motloh pie- i
'ture event. i
| Although not a musical in tha j
ordinary sense, "With A Bong III i
!My Heart," from beglnnla* JOr
end. ls loaded with some pf tha
. finest musical entertainment im-
aginable. It is a great Human
story a thrilling cavalcade of
the last 15 years and a lilting,
tribute to a gallant entertainer'
captured In enchanting color fry
Technicolor with ah the prod-if-
Mari lives In a tiny bachelor
apartment and still manages to on "} that only the <**
turn out tasty treats in a trice, .picture industry can off;
"It wasn't easy at first 'and
there are times when J wish I had
I six nrma. but with practice It
works out perfectly." says the
' olonde Canadian beauty
Famous Calypso
Singer In Film
About Trinidad
Nlles, famous native Calypso
singer from St. Thomas In the
Virgin Islands, will appear In Co-
lumbia* "Affair in Trinidad."
starring Rita Hayworth and
Glenn Ford.
Marl has enjoyed cooking all of
I her Ufe. but never before had she
I faced preparing meali In a
small-si-ed kitchen. In her tiny
bachelor apartment she has on-
lv two burners and a small broil-
er, but after considerable exoer-
imentlng she has worked out a
aystem which brings remit* that
would tempt Duncan Hines
"Mv first few tries were too
ambitious," she says. "I bought
la Continental cook book and
raided the market for rare herb*
and spires fine cooking wines
land exotic seasonings. But I soon
i discovered that without an oven
land with limited space to pre-
pare dishes. I had to confine my
culinary capers to simple but
still healthful meals."
Marl savs that not onlv space,
but time is a key factor In pre-
i paring quick hut still substantial
meals. Bv the time she has
reached home after hour* of
work before the camera at War-
ner Bros she Is too tired and
hungry to spend hours creating
elaborate dishes.
"Except on weekends or days
off when I have plenty of time
for fresh food. I concentrate on
frozen food." says the actress
"And I can whip up a comnlele.
well-balanced meal In less than
20 minutes.
Here ls the atranger-than^fToa
tion saga of Jane Froman. the
glamorous singer who beeamt
the toast of the nation during
the late 1930s and early '40,'i
At the height of her career, trag
edv strikes. While flying to en-
tertain our troops overseas, tha
plane she la In crashed In Lisboa
harbor nearly causing her death
but leaving her unable to warm
When vou aren't listening' t
a galaxv of wonderful song*,
vour heart ls torn bv the thrilV
ing comeback this girl make* in
a suoeessful effort to return to- -i
show business. The finale which
includes songs from every tot*
and section of America ia on
!of the greatest interludes ever
seen lo a motion picture. ,
I As Jane Froman. Susan Hay-
ward Is absolutely sensational. *
'She has perfected the mapiUl-
isms. style and characteri.flM of
Jane Froman until you blink 1*4 ,
amazement at the startling re-
semblance. Miss Hayward's beau-
ty and charm as well as her fina
acting make for one of the most
memorable performances of
many a day.
Nlles sings his own composi-
tion. "Trouble Tree," In the Beck-
worth Production, directed by
Vincent Sherman.
j Of course the only dessert a
; movie star with Marl's figure
would eat Is fresh fruit. If cook-
ling a meal seems like too much
work, the pert Miss Aldon com-
j menta archly:
"Of course, anv smart bachelor
girl should be able to eat out as
many nights a week as he cares
I to, especially if she contlnhes fo
avoid those rich desserts."
from the re-lssue.
It's Movietime TODAY!. .. ff>t
an am a
Canal cJneaters -
DIABLO HTS. 2:30-6:15-8:05
Happy Go Lovely" (Technicolor)
On The Records
COCOLI 2:30 6:15 8:2
Van HF.FI.IN Patricia NKAL

That "wedding ring" Charles
O'Curran slipped on Betty Hut-
ton's finger at their unscheduled
Las Vegas marriage was a din-
ner ring Betty's mother gave her
last Christmas. A Hollywood Jew-
eler is designing the official
Stephen McNALLY Coleen GRAY
"Apache Drums" (Technicolor)
Doria DAY Gordon MacRAE Virginia MAY

B A L B O A M5 4.-05 6:25 8:45 P
Added Attractions:
"THE GALLOPS ON" Color Cartoon!
fabulous story
"Frying Leathernecks" (Technicolor)
^MARGARITA 2:30 6:15 8:25
Rabart TAYLOR Denaie DARCEL '
"""'" T,,t "^ '"""
CRISTOBAL Air Condition
2:3 I 11 :
AIo Sho
NEW YORK. April 1 (UP
Chuy Reyes, whose sophisticated
I piano style has made him a fa-
ll vorlte entertainer In smart west] "Spilt Second." based on the
coast and middle western supper i Nevada atomic bomb tests, ls in
clubs, takes top honors this week' the production mill at RKO. A-
for his new "Keyboard Cocktails"! bout a couple of convicts who try
album on Capitol. His captlvat-, to retrieve a fortune in cash hid-
ing rhythm-backed arra n g e- den In a Nevada ghost town be-
ments of such standards as j fore the place ls reduced to dust.
"Yesterdays." "If I Had You," ,--------
"Out of Nowhere" and "Blue, Jack Beutel and Howard
Moon" make mighty pleasant Is- Hughes have called It a day. end-
tenlng. lng one of Hollywood's strangest
contracts. After starring In "The
Frankle Carle, another piano! Outlaw," Jack never faced a
stylist of note, follows not far camera for seven years. During
behind with an album of "Top nine years on Hughes' payroll.
Pops" eight currently popular he worked In only four films,
songs which Victor believe Stand j I-
a good chance of one day becom-1 There's an eyebrow-lifting note |
ipg standards. They include such'over songstress Peggy Lee's re-
tuneful selections as "Tell Me placement of movie star Jano
Why." "Blue Tango,'.' "Any Tune" Powell at New York's plush Co-(
and "Until." pacabana. Jane was drawing
Cv Walter, still another piano $9000 a week,
stylist contributes the third of
the week's piano album.. "Holl- ven the starlets are having
day for Keys." on Columbia. He rip-roaring feuds to Hollywood
plays "Nice Work if You Can these days. Latest entries In the
Get It." "Sometimes I'm Happy." jweepstakes: C audette Thorn-
and "They Can't Take That A-,ton. Bob Stack's name, in one
wav from Me among others, in'corner and Mona Knox. a Nicky
The maTner that has ^on him Hilton favorite, in the other.
many fans in New York supper---------------- -
club and on radio programs (latirAr DjV KAlflPr
The Page Cavanaugh Trio I/OIIC6I Kflf DOIOCl
bows in on M-G-M'-Keyboard I *
Kings" series of albums wl'h \*u Ua VfnilflC
eight all-time favorites: among Jai) 1V JlllllfJJ
them "I Don't Stand a Ghost of
a Chance." "One for My Baby"
and "Autumn in New York."
Most are in very slow tempo and
unfortunately do not show the, BURBANK. Calif. Ray Pol-
trio off to best advantage. per has a dread of beins tied
On the ingles, novelty honors,down that approximates a pho-
eo to Stan Freberg for his wail- bla.
lne "Try," a sobbing parodv of The song and dance comedian
Johnnie Ray's famed "Cry." now rehearslna at Warner Bros
Stan's version on Capitol ls back- for "April in Paris." musical In
ed by another novelty. "Pass the Technicolor in which he'll star
Udder Udder"___ Xavier Cugotwith Doris Day. refuses to own
presents an Instrumental novel-1 anything that won't fit into a
ty. "Jungle Flute." a flute solo;trunk,
with appropriate Jungle sounds; He wont sign a lone term
In the background on Mercury., contract with any studio, al-
with the popular "Blue Tingo" though he's making hjs third
on the reverse side picture at Warners for whom he
Helen Orayeo. blues-singing; recently completed 'Where's
wife of Snlke Jones, stngs a Charley?"
plaintive "Every Baby Needs a Neither will he sign lease on
Daddv" and a sprlghtlv "Send Me a house or bay one or own any
Anywhere" on Capitol___ Mar- real estate anywhere.
garet Whiting revive the lovelv While in Hollywood he and his
ballads "Moonlight m .Vermont" wife are livlne with her mother
and "My Ideal" in another choice | "I'm a confirmed Itinerant,"!
coupling for Capitol___ Sammy says Ray. "and always will be. I
Kaye has a potential juke-box can't stand the thought of being
favorite In "Wlnnlpesaukee." tied down. If I decide I want to |
backed by "I Ain't Laay I'm,go to London. New York. Paris or t
Just Dreaming" on Columbia___ Timbuctoo, I want to be ready to j
Leroy Holmes and hi Orchestra leave on a moment's notice."
offer a very danceable "You're I "April in Paris." which David
My Thrill'' on M-O-M. with "I'llButter will ditfct. U being pro-
Walk Alone" on the flip-over Iduced for the studio by William
Homer Jenks Jacob.
Attached To Him
Aroazin action aa amaron baauDaa lead
Johnny into ilranfe battle!
with Johnny Welaamuller
Alio: Plat Quean v. Racket Kin!
with Jon Hall Llaa Terraday
' Gordon McRAE James CAGNEY
Virginia MAYO Virginia GIBSON, to
Frank Sinatra Shelley
Winters, in
Dick Powell, In
Maria Antonieta Pons. In
CWGO" ___'
James Mason, in
Cary Grant, ia
"Thov Call It Lov"
Wllham Holden. in
James Cagney. in
AH of her fellow plavers ar*
equally adept. Rory Calhdun lj
handsome and dashing as 1
pilot who saves her from death
Sand later mir-les her. David
Wayne ls whimsical and appeal-
ing as the vaudevllllan who dis-
covers her and Thelma Rljter la
riotously wondwful as themurse
who cafes for the stricken aing-
| er. Truly. Mlea RltteT is a gem of
entertainment all by herself.
Impressive performances are
contributed by young Robert
Wagner as a shell-shockei O.I.,
Helen Westcott. Una Merk*l. Ri-
chard Allan. Max Showalter, Lyle
Talhot and Lelf Erlckson
Jane Froman has beaut'fully 1
recorded all the -onga In the pic-
ture with Miss Hayward doing an
amazing Job of synchronization.,
of lip movement.
Producer Scenarist Lam a r
Trottl has fashioned a hear!- ,
warming story and provided it. I
with a lavish and spectacular
production while Walter Lang
superb lob of directing adds
distinctive addition to his nu- -
merous achievements. .f"*
With its wealth of talent, gor- .
geous settings and ravishing cos---
turnes. "With A Song In My
Heart" emerges as a wondrous
two hours of brilliant entertaln-
ent lor all the family,.,
sincerity. It ranks ts one
outstanding musical offering,*;
all time.
A mustache. It seems, Is more
-than just a bit of fuzx growing
on a manupper lip. It can harv*
character and personality. T3U-.J
ferent nationalities favor dtffRr- "
lent type.
The man who knows all i:
Lou Hippe, a movie makeup ar-
tlat. '.*
He is busy these days aoplylriir -
decorative bristles on French,,
German American. British and
Polish characters for "Dangr-
! Forward." a Warner Bros, plctaj
about the underground in WOOT,
[ Cornel Wilde, an American OSs
officer In the film, provides n
problem. He ls clean simpen ;_&
the oar. So Is the leadingMCS
Phyllis Thaxter. There Is plenty,
of work for Hippe, of cefitrmJ
Steve Cochran plays a Fronchy
man with a sharply define*
, oatch of black hair on hi 4*poer
"Genuine Gallic." Hipp, ex-
plained." It also ls permissible-
even favoredunder the French-
army code."
Not For Officers
| The mustache of Karl Maiden- *
Ejjk o shapeless bristle that alwa-
fflooks as though he were headlato
I into a strong wind. The Academy
'Award-winnin" actor honored
i for his suDDorti-ng role in
.Streetcar Named Desire." aw
'iplays a Frenchman but he is a
lj private -
"Cochran could not wear MaJ
don's mustache.' Hippe said 1
wpuld be court-martialed
lowering the dignity of
cor." ^^m
Jaul Picerni. another Frapen
officer, snorts what Hippe call
a" two-point Van Dyke, curving.
I around to the center of his enW
He portray a character from
PteaiUb action.
German, at the samo etttM
* (avocad tho *r*ct...A|JWaj
tache because It approacr
of their idol, Adolph Hitler.-

Dodgers Wallop Giants 11-6 In Battle Of Homers

Indians Edge Tigers 7-5 Today's
To Keep Unbeaten Status Program
By United Press
NEW YORK, April 19 The Dodgers yesterday kept
?heir state cleon when they out-homered the Giants to
take an 11-6 verdict for their second straight over the
JHewf Yorkers ano fifth consecutive victory of the season.
Andy Pafko lead the Dodger onslaught with two
homers his fourth and fifth of the young season -f-
while Roy Campanella, Carl Furillo and Duke Snider aid-
ed wfrth one each. For the Giants Whitey jLockman clouted
two^ Willie Mays and Wes Westrum one apiece.
lit Race "F-l" Natives-*'/, Fgs.
Punt: $275.00Pool Closes 12:4.
First Race of the Doubles
1Embustero J. Baeza, Jr. 115
O. oraeH 115
5r-Avlvato u
5Cosa Linda
M. Hurley 115
B. Pulido 115
O. Sanchez 115
A. Mena 115
American League
Cleveland...... 5
Bnstdh........ S
St. hauls...... 4
WaaMitfttB..... i
New .York ...... 1
Philadelphia .... 1
Chicajr o........ 1
Chicago at St. Louis (2).
Detroit at Cleveland (2).
Philadelphia at New York.
Washington at Boston.
2nd Race "C" Native*VA Fgs.
Purse: $325.00 Pool Closes 1:15
Second Race of the Doubles
1Mr. Espinosa L. Bravo 120
2Manolete G. Graell 111
In other National League con- j_Filigrana Jos Rodrigues 114
tests, the Cubs trounced the Car- 4_Mandinga K. Flores 117
din His 8-1, the Reds thumped the 5_petite B. Pulido 112
Pirates 9-3 and the Braves nip- j_ Annle N- B- Agulrre 120
ped the Phillies 9-7. PETITE excluded from betting.
At Chicago, Turk Lown scat- ______
\f**> tered four hits and hejd the Red- 3rd Race i_i imported7 Fgs.
Mf % ;,irds runlew after ?lv}ng UP a Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 1:45
1W%m& l"n' tally in the first Inning. One-Two
Hank Sauer aided Lown with two i_Hechizo V. Ordonez 120
homers and Frankie Baumholtz 9_Honev Moon J. Chuna 109x
with one. George Munger was the j_Betun V. Ortega 120
losing hurler. 4Rintv
The first two Reds hitters 5_Scotch chum
T., .-* 'clouted homers against the Pt^- phlox
Won Lost Pet rates amJ ln the 8second Inning O-10" __
'UJithe Reds added five runs to
J; I Clinch their triumph. Orady Hat- 4th Race "I-l"' Imported7 Fgs.
?r?iton opened the game with a Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 2:'
roundtripper and was followed by. Quiniela
*aa Boddv Adams who duplicated the lCipayo B. Agulrre 115
nn feat- Before the game was over, 2Miss Matty B. Pulido 112
rJJJI the Reds had pounded out 13 hits 3Caonazo J. Bravo 120
.too off fjve pirate pitchers. Herman '4Porter's Star V. Ordoflez 112
Kehmeler was credited with his 5Cradle Song E. Silvera 108
first win of the season. 16Mr. Foot C. Iglesias 107
Johnny Merson homered for
B. Pulido 120
A. Mena 109
J. Bravo 120
THE MAN AND HIS SHADOWSStan Muaial's celebrated batting; stance, left, which reminds
rivals of a man looking over his shoulder, is being widely creied by other major league hitters. Yan-
kee Outfielder Gene Woodling. center, strikingly resemble The Man. Bobby Thomson of the Giants
is a right-hand batter trylngit the Cardinal star's way, feet close together, knees bent and shoulders
Philadelp'la 100 000 001 2 6 0
Boston 1O0 072O1011 11 1
FoWler, Wright (5), Kucab (?)
and Tlpton; Taylor and White.
HRLenhardt, Tlpton.
Philadelphia 000 000 1001 7 1
Boston 400 101 OOx6 10 1
, Martin, Hoyle (7) and Astroth;
McDermott and Niarhoa. HR
f Pan Liquido Wins To Gain
On Firemen's Insurance
Bt. LOuis
the Pirates in the second inning, -th -Race "D" Imported 7 Fgs.
Andy Seminlck also hit a home Parse: SGOO.00 Pool Closes 2:55
run for the Reds in the fifth. Mel t_Carmela II O. Bravo 112 .
Queen was the loser. v-avenue Road B. Pulido 118 ,iTi!L;. V
The Braves came up with a V-Pampero n v. Ordonez 108 *,n ":"
three-run rally in the ninth in- _Supersticiosa A. Mena 112 ,*:,K!..........
nlng to get their win. Sam Jeth- -------- J** .... .. ..
roe hit a two-run homer and Ed ,(, Rce "H" Imported 1 Mile Philippine Rattan
Matthews clouted one with two pnrse: $400.00 Pool Closes 3:35 ,.... n.Tiwiri
mates aboard earlier in the game. First Race of the Doubles ,-. J, . i. _ .,h *...n
Warren Spahn started on the i_wfld Wire J. Bfceza. Jr. 115 (Based it? K or m '
mound for the Braves but was 2Picon O. Bravo 120 N'me & e*m
shelled in the fifth inning Phil.yi3_pia c. Iglesias 112 ^?^ce,P1(1E1*s, '
rally that included six hits and a <_ventre a Terre V. Ortega 120 Jant '''ri
homer by Granny Hamner. ->Incomparable J. Bravo 116 Ang.e,rmu r-i ,
Bert Thiel, the thd Bravo _Dd.T L. Bravo 115 rarfUnger (Pt.).. .
hurler, was credited with the 7_Curaca A. Mena 113 Roberto <>..
win. Andy Hansen was charged 3_Black Bull B. Agulrre 112 lawyer IPRJ1 .. .
with the defeat. 1 -------- Hilzinger (FI).. .
PACIFIC SOFTBALL LEAGUE surance ace hurler, has the
STANDINGS (SECOND HALF) I pitching trophy well sewed up.
TEAM Won Lost Pet. George Skinner and Sandy Se-
is .$48 cl are the contenders for the
4 .7I lome run championship trophy.
5 .615, Friday afternoon Pan Liquido
11 .154 took a close one from the top
.154 place, first-half champions. Fire-
men's Insurance by. the narrow
margin of 6 to.5.
Muluel Dividends
Grapefruit League
1*Mona Lisa $5, $3, $2.40.
1Golden Tap (excluded from
2-E1 Mono $3.20, $2.40.
3Miranda S2.0.
"Dead heat for first.
1Helen B. $2.60, $2.20.
2Amatoria $6.80.
First Doubles: (Mona Lisa-Hel-
en B.) $7.60.
The Indians kept their record 7(h Race ,(|,lkR'
unblemished by edging the Tig- pnrs: $375.00 Pool Closes 4-"'
(2f^nd ohar Hetkl barden %" t8' Um S'W ?ld Me/ Second Race of the Double.
1 and Lollar, Hetki, Bearden Garcia preserved the victory for In ., o Bravo 120
;(5t, Sleater (5). Madison (7) and Eari Wvnn with late lnnini re- i Sl.iZ.S
Courtney. HRRobinson.
-Golden Pick (excluded
Washington 100100 0002 11 0
New York 000 000 0000 6 0
Porterfield and Klatte; Mor-
gan, Ostrowski (8> and Silvera,
Houk (8). HRVernon.
010 100 0305 7
122 011 1107 12
Early Wynn with late Inning re- 2Breeze Bound G. Graell 120
lief work. The triumph was the j_nv&1o Trail B. Pulido 112
fifth in row for the Indians. i_Vermont O. Chanis 115
Larry Doby and Luke Easter 5_Jepp<.rm j. Baeza, Jr. 112
hit fifth inning homers off Tiger JCHI^ ______
starter Virgil Tracks. The Tigers, wh nmet "OTEN" 1-8/16 Miles Jones- E- (CAA)
who suffered their fifth succes- purse- $10 000 00 (Added) Pool -----
slve defeat, garnered only seven Closes 4-40 Quiniela Most Homers: Skinner (PL) on a fielder's choice and scored
hits, including a homer by Vic PRESIDENT OF THE REPUBLIC 8: Sevel Pescod (FI)...... 95
Muller (PL).. .... 87
Scheidegg (FI). .. 87
Skinner (PL> .... 85
Soyster (Elks).. .. 102
Turner (FI)..... 87
Lane (PL) ....... 107
Both teams played good steady
402 iall but the insurancemen out-
398 lit the Beermen 8 to 6.
398, Except that umpire Bob Coffey, betting)
386 was struck by a bat over the eye 2Resorte $24, $2.20.
385 iSome time past, the first accident campesino $2.20.
369 of any degree of seriousness oc-1 One-Two: (Resoite-Campesl-
358 curred during this game. George no) esc 40
.354;Tarflinger slid into third base. *
3431 and accidentally spiked the left! FOURTH RACE
333,forearm of Jimmy Pescod wBbi_TapLady $10.80, $4.80, $6.
97 t?S;waS. f^d^L thd; ,!?0d !?2-Garon $i, $3.40.
310 sent to the hospital and from the 3_Malava $2 20
.looks pi the wound, stitches were Quiniela: (Tap Lady-Galon)
306in order.
287 Pescod was replaced by Bill
243 stock and ln the fifth inning
'8; with two men on base, Larry
Jones started home from third
Wertz. The Indians clouted 12 CLASSIC
lart landiS.1U,_three J"JngleL & %i 1-Chacabtioo V. Ordonez 110
7r Littiefield (7) ano SitSdslmPn(nd tw bv Beto ^""l-Notable) A. Mena 105
,n.d..?atf:, leading.the parade. 'j-Ptnard) Jos Rodrignea 112
The Red Sox downed the Ath- 4_Maln Road j. Brmvo 128
Most AB: Roberto Little field
Wynn, Brlssie
Most Base Hits: Roberto (Elks*
Garcia (811
and Hegsn. HRWerta, Easter.
National League

Chicago........ S 1
Cincinnati...... 2 2
Boston......... 2 S
Pittsburgh.. .. .. % S
St. Louis...... 2 3
New York-...... 1 S
Philadelphia .... 1 s
letics twice at Fenway Park 11-2 ^p,,,,,.,, 0. Bravo 105
and 6-1 in the first doublehead- g_Keyhven B. Pulido 111
er of the season. Seven runs in ,_<;,; Malone B. Agulrre 109
the fourth inning, highlighted by i_Rithlta Light L. Bravo 110
a bases loaded homer by Don 9_Romamaster C. Iglesias 10
, Lenhardt, iced the first game. ^
; Harry Taylor went the route, al-
Player & Team Won Lost ret.
on the throw to the
Evans (Elks) .... 7
Hilzinger (FI).. .. 23
Muller (PL)......14
Cheney (Elks) .... 12
With only seven more games
'irj 1 lowing only six hits. Dick Fowler qth R ,.r. imDOrted 7 Fgs. left to be played, top hitters are
" was the loser. Purse: $500.00 Pool Closes 5:15 playing harder than ever with an
J The Red Sox scored four runs ** One-Two eye on the batting trophy to be
* ln'the first "nlg before Horri'e 1_aiSmo "'" WA
4O0 !5"n ^"l^i/^ ^L^^-Riding East)
Bosfen at Philadelphia
New York at Brooklyn.
St. Louis at Chicago.
Cincinnati at Pittsburgh
sew up the second contest. Mick-:_J"nia.
jS'ey McDermott went the distance. fSnaket
so* for the BOSOX. s_Hiilnisrula
The White Sox finally broke 'ZiJoSlto.
into the win column by trounc-.f Mftntm(irt.re 1
ing the Browns-who dropped ^Mm"tpmame
their first game8-3 at St. Louis. I-,, rheer
Chico Carrasquel's two-rtin sin-9
Mena 110
C. Iglesias 112
J. Bravo 120
L. Pea 109x
F. Rose 115
C. Ruiz 114
V. Ordonez 111
L. Bravo 112
A. Vasquez 117x
awarded at the end of the sea-
son. iCatlett, 2b.
Lew Hilzinger, Firemen's In- Hilson, c ..
to Stock
The box score:
Firemen's Insur. AB
Sevel. rf........ 4
Angermuller, lb.. .. 4
Turner, cf........ 3
Hilzinger, p...... 3
Pescod, 3b........ 1
Stock, 3b...... .. 2
Scheidegg. If .. ^ .. 3
Dunn. c-2b....... 3
Perry, ss........ 3
1Polvorizo $3.40, $2.60.
2Choice Brand $2.60.
1Miss Cristina $4.20, $3.60, $2.20.
2Mariscaltto $4.40, $2.60.
3Danescourt $2.20.
1 Lacey $3.80, $2.20.
2Beduino $2.80.
Second Doubles: (Miss Cristl-
5 na-Lacey) $6.80.
2 1El Mago $7.80, $3.80, $3.60.
V 2Interlude $6.40, $5.
gle in the fifth inning, In which .^^ R .. <.H.> imDorted1 Mile
the Whitei Sox tallied tW times, Wh^RaceH _^rt^^ mg
n clinched the game. Eddie Robin- : T.Vadura A Mena 104
V son homered for the Chisox whUe i"^5fw.
.x|joe Dobson went the dlsUnce W 3_Mon toe
16 Win. a__uinrn
Bob Porterfield limited his for- Z^uloso
. mer teammates to six hits and| "J __
turn, Adams, Merson, Semln- hfin d th d of whlt _
_____ washing as the Senators copped "*n pu^. $275 00
004002003-9 12 4'* 2" verdlc'; for th,'l^econ,dJnl-Grito y Plata B.'Pulido 112
n^noTi am % 10 n a row over the world champions.,' Hllfi.rhn a Snchez 120
Cincinnati 250 010 0109 13
Fittsburgh 010 010 0103 8
Wehoieierand Seminlck; Queen,I^ 'JiT
Wolfe (2i. LaPalme (3). Main (6).!11
Eaugh (8> and Garaglola. HR-
C. Ruiz 114
R. Ycaza 105x
L. Pea 103x
O. Chanis 107
tor every use
1 2
1 1
0 0
0 1
3Tupac $6.
Quiniela: (El Mage-Interlude)
1Pamphlet $230, $2,
J 2-^-Paques $7.80, $6.40.
$2.80, $2.60.
29 5 8 3
Philadelphia 000 043 000 7 12 0
JpaMh, Jones <5>, Thiel (7),
SJurdette '9) and St. Claire: Rid-
fjk, Helntzelman 6>. Hansen
Jf), Konstknty (9) and Lopata.
HRJethroe 2, Matthews, Ham-
Porterfield struck out three and'2. *~h0
walked only two. Tom Morg.n^,fna0,
was the loser.
2. Pafko 2. Furillo. Campanella.
Snider, Mays, Westrum.
5Tap Girl
G. Snchez 120
K. Flores 115
E. Silvera 107
A. Mena 106
M. Arosemena 104
New York 010 002 030- 6 9 0 St. Louis 100 000 COO1 4 1
Brooklyn 01051040x11 9 0;Chic*go 300 030 20x8 10 0
Lanler, Bamberger il>. Wil- Munger. Schmidt <5> and D.
helm 181 and Westrum: Branca Rice; Lwn and Atwell. HR
gnd Campanella. HRLockman Sauer 2, Baumholts.
Juan Franco Tips

BREDA ..........-,.................1
ORANJESTAD ........^............M*y 12
HESTIA ..........................May 12
CLIO..............................April 25
CLIO ..........,.~...............ArU 29
CUP..............................May 3
BAAKN ........... ......April 23
HOSKOOP (not calling Chilean ports May t
DELFT............................May 2$
KNSM CRISTOBAL. 3-12103-12183-1219
BLOB AGENCIES, BALBOA, 2-3719 (Freight On I*.
BOY!) BROS. PANAMA CITY 2-2MH (Patenten. Only)
5Carmela II
6Wild Wire
8Main Road
9Begonia (e)
11Grito y PUta
Annie N.
Avenue Road
Black Bull
In Tim*
Cyclone Malone
Mon Etoile
Ten Tan (e)
Pan Liquido
Glaeser, 2b....... 2
Jones, L., cf...... 3
Stanley, ss.......
Tarflinger, rf. .. ., 3
Muller. p........ 3
Lee, If.......... 3
Husted, 3b.. ..-.; .. 3
Lane, c......... 3
Jacks, lb........ i
3Piragua $6.40.
One-Two: (Pamphlet-Paques)
1Novelera $3.80, $2.60.
2Espartano $3.40. .
1Gran trta $5.5o, $3.80, $2.20
2Blitz Boy $4.60, $2.20.
3Bendigo ga.20.
RP Fencing Classes
Open To Civilians,
Serviceemen In CZ
Members of the Armed Forces
and civilian residents of the Ca-
nal Zone interested ln the study
Something Had To Be Done,
So Nats Sign Newsom At 44
ROANOKE, Va. (NEA) Something should be done about
the Washington ball club.
It might be a good idea to put the Nationals ln the South-;
ern Association.
They certainly don't belong in the American League.
Clark Grlffjfth doesn't need a good club to make a living
in the capital, so doesn't bother to get one. The paying guests
there are fans of the visiting clubs.
The Nats have no pitching and no power.
If anybody gets hurt, Bucky Harris may have to play.
So desperate IS the pitching situation that Owner Orlffifth
signed Bobo Nesom, who will be 44 ln August. It is th* cham-
pion globetrotter's fifth trip to Griffifth Stadium.
Pete Runnels Is the one bright spot in the gloomy Washing-
ton picture. The young short-stop came up from Chattanooga
"last Summer and batted .278. Teamed with Cass Michaels he
gives the Senators a stout first line of defense. Mickey Vernon
and Eddie Yost are first-rate Reserves are Tommy Upton.
Floyd Baker and Fred Taylor, a large first baseman who batted
.291 for Chattanooga.
Sam Mele is the only right-hand hitting outfielder. Irving
Noren is quite a center fielder, but is on the brittle side. Gil
Coan is a sustaining fly chaser. The only reserves are 8herry
Robertson, Griffith's nephew, and Francisco Campos, a Cuban-
ola who batted .368 for Charlotte.
Bob Porterfield, who had his biggest season with all of nine
victories last trip, is the pitching ace. It's about time Porter-
field got a break. In his first year with the Yankees, 1949, the
Virginian twice tore a muscle in his throwing arm. A line
drive off the bat of Hal Peck, then of the Indians, broke his
finger. Just when he was squared away with the Nats, a book
of matches blew up in his face.
Behind Porterfield, In addition to the great Newsom, are Hud-
son, Don Johnson, Mickey Harris and Fireman Ferrlck. Raul
Sanchez, a skinny 21-year-old, is the newest pearl from the An-
tilles. He had six shutouts and an earned-run average of 2.21
with Havana of the Florida International. His Compatriots
Conrado Marrero and Sandalio Consuegra, showed a lot of early
foot last season and then couldn't get anybody out. Sid Hudson's
shoulder Injury, which had the tall veteran pitching under-
handed las$ year, has healed.
The National League gave up on Clyde Kluttz, so Washing-
ton got him. Mickey Grasso and Bob Oldls, who batted .285 for
Charlotte, are the other cathcers.
Casey Stengel, shooting for his fourth consecutive world
championship with the Yankees, didn't always have it so good.
With the Dodgers and Braves. O'Case had to sell the cus-
tomers something besides baseball, lost everything but his sens*
of humor.
Hank Leiber of the Giants hit home runs the first two
times up against the Brooks. The third time up the big center
fielder doubled down the right field foul line.
The Dodgers claimed the ball was foul, stirred up a .raucous
Everybody was In the act save Stengel until he suddenly
leaped out of the dugout and ran out on the field.
"Gt back to your positions men," shouted Casey Stengel
"After what he's done to us today, we'll settle for two bases "
Denver Becoming
Country's Ice
Skating Capital
DENVER. April 19 (NEA).
iThe Mile-High City is moving
up rapidly as America's Ice skat-
ing capital inside variety.
Three huge skating rinks have
oeen built ln Denver since 1946.
giving the city more than an
acre of Indoor ice surface.
The three arenas are located
nt the Denver Coliseum. Denver
Country Club and University of
The field house that holds the
latter was originally built at
Idaho's Farragut Naval Training
8tation. disassembled and recon-
structed here.
The University of Denver
-'-n' c?n riso be converted Into
a basketball floor.
played if and when necessarv.
Monday, April 28: Elks vs. CAA.
Kansas Cagers Use
Brush it or Spray it el'
on Metal. Wood or Plaster lOUCll tySteiT,
For your car, refrigerator,
Brilliant Gloss
Plastic Smooth Finish
Startling New Colors
Ones In Minutes
For Sat* in Panam
ail P.C. Commissaries
LAWRENCE, Kan., April 19
Dr. Forrest C. (Phog) Al-
kitchen or bath, walls, cab- len's fundamental theory for
kid'a tova ate tr winning basketball is that the
toys, (tc., I tc. hand u qulcker than the eye
"I have all my boys read the
life story of Helen Keller, the
famous blind woman." said the
coach of Kansas' National Col-
legiate Athletic Association
"They learn there the Import-
ance of tactile sensationtouch.
It's everything in basketball.
"My boys learn that the feel of
the ball ln the hands means as
much to them as it does to a
pitcher in baseball. It's those
sensitive fingers that give you
"Then you play the ball as in
billiards. The fingers are the cue
and the backboard is the cushion.
Master that touch and control.
Totals..........25 6 6 2
Score By Innings
Firemen's Insurance 010 Oil 25
Pan Liquido 013 020 x6
Schedule for Remaining Games
Monday: CAA. vs. Firemen's
Tuesday: Pan Liquido vs. Phil-and practice of fencing are invit
ippine Rattan. ed to Join the National Academy
Wednesday: Firemen's Insur-\ot fencing 0f Panam, Captain
anee vs. Elks. jLuis M. Tovar J.. president of
_ _. _,_, 'the Academy, announced recent-
Thursday: Philippine Rattan iv
vs. CAA.
Friday. Elks vs Pan Liquido. | ^^ wU1 ^ cteMeg fQt fcegln_
NotePostponed game of April (ners and opportunities for ad-
7 between Philippine .Rattan and:y a n c e d students to practice.
Firemen s Insurance wil be situated ln the same building as
the Olympic Swimming Pool,
number 8, East 32nd 8treet. the i
Academy will be open from 5:00
pj. to 8:00 p.m. every weekday.
An initiation fee of $10 and
monthly dues of $2 entitle mem-
bers to use all the facilities of
the institution. For further in-
formation, all those interested
are invited to call at the Acad-
emy or to phone Panam 30286
at the hours indicated.
Goose Gun Is Out
Of This World
LITTLE ROCK, Ark., April
CNEA).Frank Hambree, teller:
of tall Ozark tales, says be has
a goose gun, an eight gauge
with 44-inch barrels, that oan
shoot higher than man can
see with high pcwred tele-
"One afternoon," he relates,
"a Hock of wild greese came
o\tr very high. I fired both bar-
rels. Then I did my chores, went
to bed. and had a good night's
sleep. Next morning I went out
Announce* that the following change
in schedule will be put into effect on
May 1st.
Daily Departure from Tocumen......... 8:90 a.m.
Departure from David:
Every day except Tuesdays & Fridays. .10:00 a.m.
On Tuesdays and Fridays............ 12:45
Compaa Panamea de Aviacin, i A.
#25 P*r Avnu Tt!. 3-0097
25 or 60 Cycles
Mtmawr f SMotfertf
f fio /-fry
hctml nlmt*4 *rhtdto rf
tly HW ItlHr, clMR.r f*i. ay
SvMffc MrffWMM mJuHMin #-
fvlMtor ih I vilir -1 iMriUi .1 ir k.k>lN
tkrwif cimm tllffiM,. twil.
hh) r mitili.f.
SMrtliM; tt!r,la iti.l tat, Mina
ntfty wiijw.
* * t Hl| MX! tlM,
ft, >, Wtt).
fon'H always lei ,
ketfftt c MONITOR" -J
10.00 Monthly
Onlv 10.00 Down

and Army Post Exchanges, and your opponents eyes can't ;ust as two fat geese came
stay with you."
crashing down into my garden."


i i i"
raenv Plummer Tonight At Olympic Stadiumi
?umb Dan Morgan Is Striking Illustration
it 78 That Old Word Warriors Never Die
m. mini M.rilllM
Not the least important Item to consider in eatmating the
pennant chances of a ball club these days, with Uncle ^kers
bn the prowl for young warriors, Is the depth of Its bench the
bumber and competence of Its resees. With this In mind I see
^t American League race as follows:___
1-New York J-Ch cago
2-Cleveland t-^WS U
tas? i^yaSm
n The Yankees have the best front office in baseball. George
|WelIShestanadTealoneaHe has a knowing, enterprtaln.and shrewd
Van* m the production of every pennant the Yankeei have won
felnce the early 30's. In Casey Stengel he has a wurwful, m-
Ened and co-operative manager who is unafraid of untnea
South An idearcombinatlon For the kind of operation which
Thf&nkesTav"Tst DiMagglo to the calendar,^ Cole-
an to the Marines. Because he could still play baUCoteman
will be missed more. DiMagglo was through As a"'"3?1"-
al force he had a certain value last year; as "$&**?<***
often a handicap. There were times when he should have been
firopped lower in the batting order or benched. Out of deference
[c JiMagglo's prestige and past brilliance Stengel declined to
rCt' Losing the DIMaggto of, say '41 would have been a hatter-
kne blow Not now. Jensen, the likely starter, wont look as
graceful In center, but hell get bulls WMagglo couldI noMongci
reach and he'll outhlt the DiMagglo of '5i. The Yankees will
have no outlield problem comparable to that of the Red Sox
Sue to the loes "of Williams, and Mantle, his leg well mended,
nav make his press notices authentic.
I Desato the inroads of time, the pitching Is solid enough I
hook for Raschl to have a remarkable "tear; Morganjhould1 be
better. There are Impressive youngsters In Miller and Schaei-
Ifer. Stengel didn't have Kuzava or Sain to start with a year
lago. Berra is the league's top catcher. And Weiss can always be
counted on to make a deal that will help in an emergency.
r Most of the scholarsare making the Indians the choice. But
Ito win they must get hitting to match their pitching. Their
situation is much like the Giants a year aea Thomson and Ir-
Ivin had to hit for them. They did and trie Giants pitching
t Last year the Indians were good pitch, no hit. Only the
Browns swung a more ieeble bat. The Yankees, for Instance,
scored some 10 runs more than they did and had 28 more hom-
lers. It takes an awful lot of pitching to offset such a d sparlty
Easter, Rosen and Doby are the Indians big bats. Last
lyear they fell behind their '50 figures, driving In Of fewer runs
Il8 -fewer hornera,'and Doby's batting average dropped from .320
Ito .295 Easter's trick knee kept him out ol 29 games of which
Ithe Indians lost 17..That's how Important his bat Is. And you
never can tell about a trick knee. u,i
One of the raps against the Yankees Is that their pitching
Is growing old. Well, Reynolds, 34; Lopat crowding it and Ras-
Ichi 32, the big three, no longer tote Hopalong Cassidy guns,
Kut it's been a long time since the Cleveland mainstays pinned
tails on donkeys at children's parties, top. Feller, Lemon and
IWynn are in their early 30's; only Garcia 28. is below the mark.
They didn't get any younger since last fall when the Indians
linlshed five games out
It looks like a two-horse /ace, Yankees and Indians. I can't
lapot a sleeper to bracket with the PHlllies in the NL. But I do
llook for the Tigers to Climb back in the first division now that
IHoutteman has returned from the Armed Forces. Trucks has
Seveloped mastery on the mound and Gray is not easy to
eat. The the Tigers still have a first-base problem and need
Imore compelling hitting. A resurgence by Evers can help. He's
Ithe Tigers' big bat but he plunged from .323 to .224 last year.
I It would seem the Red Sox still have enough able players
Ikeft to stay in the first division even with Williams gone. The
Ihbsence of his bat, his main contribution, shouldn't necessarily
Ifcondemn them to the nether regions. Doerr's retirement leaves
u hard-to-fill hole at second and imposes further burdens on
la spotty pitching staff. Nlarhos Improves the catching and Wood,
lb St Louis acquirement, hitting right, may do well in the home
8ark with Its short left field fence. One thing seems sure: the
ed Sox won't be nosed out on the. last day this year.
r Remembering how the White Sox faded after July last
lyear I'm Inclined to take that as a truer measure of their form
I than their early season rush which carried them to the top.
iThere isn't much else in the league. The Browns, under Horns-
|by will try to play good ball with bad ball players. I peg them
I seventh, though, if the AAA's peddle Fain, as I anticipate, they
lean move up.
Slaff Correspondent
Cuban Is Slight Favorite
Over Local Feather King
Cubon Featherweight Champ Ciro Moracn contin-
NIW York. April 19 (NEAT ued to be a slight favorite over Panam 126-pound Cham-
One of the most pleasant hews pion pederCo Plummer for their scheduled 12-round Cen-
ltems to come out of Sock Street r ,. .___, .
in recent days is that Dumb Dan tral American featherweight championship bout tonight
SSSSr Mre C^yeTs', th Panam Olympic Stadium. Carlas DeWallt is the
A large crowd is sure to be on hand for this inter-
national battle which will bring together the two most
highly rated Caribbean featherweights at present. Mora-
cn is now considered the fourth leading challenger for
Sandy Saddler's world crown.
Plummer was included among the top ten in the
126-pound division until late last year when he invaded
the United States and dropped a decision to tough Teddy
(Red Top) Davis. In a return bout here Plummer weak-
ened in the closing stanzas to drop a hairline decision.
"Ferdy" is a much improved fighter for this occasion
and will be shooting for a knockout from the opening
gong. There is plenty "Plummer dough" floating around.
Plummer's backers are going overboard on him this time.
The ten-round semifinal between Baby Green and
up-and-coming Black Bill is not expected to go the limit.
Both boys are sluggers from the "toe-to-toe" school and
they will be swinging away until one of them goes down
for the full count.
The Green-Bill fracas is also at the 126-pound limit.
The Babe i$ a slight choice to stop the much-improved
Coln fighter. .....
Two four-round 118-pound preliminaries will round
out the program. Cisco Kid and Beau Jack II will open
the program. This will be Jack's pro debut. Al Hostin and
Melvin Bourne will slug it out in the other preliminary
is being taken
ol the danger
list after a neat!
TKO fcy death.
The glorious
old man, who
fianaged more
han 150 ftght-
!'ers, among
them three
i men who eith-
er held or
claimed world
titles, is recov-
ering from a
serious hernia
It was a bout which had every-
body In the sports fraternity
pulling for him to beat the rap.
Dumb Dan, 78, a short, skinny
and pious-looking prophet, is as
direct, and forceful as a left Jab
to the mouth in his conversation.
He has been known to criticize
challengers and champions to
their faces and has outspoken
contempt lor most modern man-
But he mixes his criticism and
opinions with old-fashioned Irish
witticisms that at once win him
the attention of his audience and
the respect of the country's box-
ing writers who have been, as he
puts it, "using my stuff for 35
odd years."
Where did Dumb Dan plek up
his nickname? Sports writers l_..u
hung it on him more than 301m
years ago. They learned that
when contradicted or ribbed he
would talk for three or four
hours at a stretchwith much
resultant hot copy.
Morgan had, himself, only one
professional fight. He told the
story for the umpteenth time
propped up in his hospital bed
the other day.
"I go over to Brooklyn one
night to meet a guy named Phil
Kelly, and he had plenty of
weight on me and could hit,"
Morgan recalled. "I outbox him
for 14 rounds, then I make a
careless move and run smack in-
to a one-two punch. I'm sprawl-
ed out cold on the deck.
"For three days no one can un-
derstand what 1m saying. After
the fight, they bring in a China-
man from the neighborhood
laundry. He la something of a
language expert. I learn later. He
listens about five minutes and
then says:
"'This very funny. That lan-
guage has been dead for 2000
"That's right, too. A similar
thing happened to Francis Alber-
tantl, the fight promoter, years
ago. He took gas to have his
tooth out. After he came out of
It the nurse tells him that while
he Is under the gas he argued
with a bookmaker and while he
was arguing he gave her a tip on
a horse.
"80 help me." Dumb Dan said,
raising his hand, "if the next day
the horse don't win."
Thousands of wounded veter
Six Simple Steps Turn Fish Into Fillet
Without Mess And Leaving No Bone*
NEA Special Correspondent
There are more ways than one
to skin a cat, and the same holds
true for cleaning fish.
The object of most fishermen
is to get the job done quickly,
neatly and with a minimum loss
of fish, knuckles and patience.
There Is a series of pictures
with this article which shows
the major steps in preparing a
fish. Doubtless,. there will be
some who disagree. I may alter
the procedure myself, sometime,
depending on the size of the fish
or for some specific method of
cooking out of the ordinary.
For average -size fish being
Prepared for the frying pan,
owever, I submit these direc-
tions With the hope that they
will make the most distasteful
{part of fishing less of a chore.
This method does away with
scaling, leaves a boneless fillet,
and by-passes the messy Job of
pulling fins, cutting off the head
and disembowelingall of which
are needless phases of other op-
1.Use a sharp knife. Cut the
skin at the base of the skull and
continue through along one side
of the dorsal fin to the tall, Just
barely breaking the-skin. Repeat
this operation on the other side
\est Thing About Browns fc
They're Subject Tp Change
1 buRBANK;, Calif. (NBA)
lim Rivera may well turn out
0 be the most exciting ball
layer of the day, but the best
thing about the Browns is that
fhey are subect to change dal-
BU1 Veeck doesn't rest until
he fields a club that can win.
There'll be days when Rogers
lornsby will have to run down
the railroad station or out to
oe airport to determine the
.Jttle Brownies' batting order.
If things don't go well, Bports
Shirt Veeck will nave one team
&n the field', one cOming and
nother going. That from the
Standpoint of the bucks office,
Is the only substitute for base
Wts- and low-hit pitching.
1 Much depends on how many
tames Marty Marion plays at
Shortstop, and that's hardly en-
couraging when the 34-year-
ld Slats, because of his sacrol-
Eac and knee, did not get In a
Wngle Inning there in defense
bf his managerial Job with the
Cardinals. Stan Rojek, passed
long by the National League,
*nd Joe DeMaestri, good fleld-
no-hlt, are next behind, the erst-
while Mr. Shortstop.
, while Manager Horruu is
trying to transform left-handed
En the way George Schmees,
ower hitting outfielder dratt-
rd from Hollywood, into a first
baseman, Dick Kryhoskl prob-
ably will wind uu there. A right-
hand batterJH could alter-
nate withjslwier is tall Frank
Cellert. -ho tad the Texas
ague in doubles and hits.
Bobby Yomag Is a pretty good
econd baseman and third la
elng looked after by Leo Thorn-
s who manufactured 27 home
runs and drove In 106 runs bat-
ting .310 for the Portland Coast-
In the outfield, Hornsby will
surround the left-hand hlt-
and throwing Rivera, the
Juggler Stengel Contemplates
Switching His Clean Up Hitters
Just Shows What
A Little Control
Can Do For You
(NEA) Bud Parmalee might
have become one of baseball's
greatest pitchers If the strike
zone hadn't been such a mystery
to him.
Tarsan Parmalee was as wild
as moundsmen get.
After a hectic fling in the Na-
tional League and American As-
sociation, he was salvaged by
Connie Mack. Bud still couldn't
find the plate, and the erstwhile
Athletics manager sent him to
Mr. Mack received a letter
from the problem pitcher a week
later. A Louisville box score was
Parmalee had walked a dozen
batters, hit a couple more, fired
two wild pitches, but managed to
win, 10-9.
"Just goes to show you," wrote
Parmalee, "what a guy can do
when he acquires control."
NO HOLDS BARREDThere Is no easy way to elesn art,
these six steps show one method where the biggest prefctoatt f
are overcome. (NEA)
HURTSCasey Stengel's atar werry to a hone bretae on the.
Httil *t Berra's eaUhlng head. (NBA)
NEA Sports Editor
NEW YORK, April 19 (NEA)
Casey Stengel has more combin-
ations than a bingo game.
Manager Stengels newest con-
templated switch calculated
iobs for which they are best fit-
of the fin. From here on out,
work on one side until finished.
2.-StarMng back at the origin-
al insertion, cut the skin down-
ward behind the gill cover, then
turn approximately 45 degrees
toward the tail and continue the
cut downward to the midsection.
Continue the cut along the bot-
tom of the tall. All of these cute
are only skin deep.
3.Slip the knife under/ the
skin at the base of the skull, lift-
ing up enough to get a firm grip
on the skin between the thumb
and blade. Grasp the fish firmly
with the left hand, gripping the
gill covers, and pull the skin to-
ward the tail with the right
hand, making the pull steady
and close to the fish to prevent
4With the skin off retrace
the original cuts, opening the
flesh down to the back bone
along the back and down to the
ribs along the side. More specific-
ally, follow the gill cover down to
mini ! 1 '
the lateral line. Then follow tha ,
lateral line to the back of the aj
dominal cavity and cut down iJL
the midsection.
8This shows the process of
actually cutting the fillet away
from the bones. Lay the blade
flat against the back ribs and
slice along the back bone in suc-
cessive motions through to tne
SThis shows the fillet in rela-
tion to the 'fish no bones, a
minimum of lost flesh, and no
scaling. Repeat the operation on
the opposite side and you will
have used only three to five min-
utes in the entire operation afte*
a few practice sessions.
This method is not recom-
mended for trout or large fish,
which I prefer baked. But for nil
sizes of bass or pan fish up to
three pounds, I think It's t'se
way to clean a fish.
Now all you need Is something
.0 work on.
_ |iaj I ^wpotG'
rnousanas ui """?" ,"=":. t.emniatea swncn caicumicu w,
ahs In scores of ""spit"!8,ft,80jhave the most potent Yankee in
wUl be happy to hear that Mor-th rl nt place at the correcti
ean Is improving. For the past 10... ... for 0n McDougald and
Stengel's concern about the
-Jftlme"Ill's foan McDougaTd 'and;bone;, bruise on Yogi Berra's
ears hlS droll stories have m Bae'r'rft to share the clean-up) catchinghand is the.tip-off as
brightened their lives. Week in ^ftnthe batting order depend- *"?BlXe
and week out he has made the on tne pitching. Son_s!8 the new Blf m
rounds of hospitals. t_____un^ Lon~ goh Meusel hit before
Pacific Coast League All-Every-
thing, with hired hands select-
ed from among the left-hand
hitting Schmees, Delslng, Earl
Rapp and Tom Wright and the
I right-hand batting Bob Nleman
land Jkn Dyck,. a 30-year-old
; who showed the way In the Tex-
la* League with 24 total bases
and 127 runs-batted-ln.
So, you see. even without Roy
ISievers and Frank Saucier, The
Rajah has outfield quantity, If
not too much quality all the
I way around. Slevers the Amer-
llcan League's most valuable
recruit of 1949, la out with a
shoulder separation. Saucier,
who tore three minor leagues
apart with his hitting before
holding out last season, can't
throw a lick.
Hornsby has a take-charge
'guy behind the bat in bespec-
tacled, 25-year-old Clint Court-
ney, who is spelled by Les Moss.
I In pitching, Hornsby has a
'wide selection, if nothing much
else beyond Ned Oarver. Byrne
and Cain could help no end,
and It would be nice if Fannins
arm came round. Oene Bearden
is giving it another try and Lou
Sleater Is a young southpaw of
some promise.,Holdover right-
handers are-iflllette, Sucheckl,
Mahoney *nd the Ageless Paige.
Up from the higher minors
are the right-handed Hetkl,
|Harrlst, Duke Markell Pete
[Taylor and Tommy Fine and a
stocky left-hander. Bud Hud-
son, Who won 18 while losing
only 5 for Toronto with an
earned-run average of 3.08.
Johnny Hetkl's -19 victories
were high In the "International
League, and his ERA was 2.5.
Markell, a huge speed-baller,
I struck out 211 in 45 games for
Oklahoma City, had an ERA of
I Jim Rivera easily could be as
"It gets rugged once In a while fl ftr Ruth and the Bambino
too," Dumb Dan,said. "Like that aheRd and following Oeh-
tlie I had to use my head to m0dlff(,rent seasons, but sages
keep froln freezing. I m all alone ,t recall wnen a major league
going to keep a speaking engage-1, changed ita fourth-place
ment at an Army hosP^.mrton mte[ from day to da
Long Island. It's below zero and
two volunteer Red Cross women
pick me up in a ear and! sit in
"The car's unheated. I look at
the women in the front seat and
they're kitchen types with plenty
of spread to them. They're light-
"The wind Is blowing and I m
shivering and freezing. I say stop
the car. I get in between them
in the front seat. There aln t
much room but I squeeze In right
between them. I got one on each
side of me and I don't even get
a cold, let alone pneumonia.
"Most modern fiiht managers
would have died of the 1
considers the new Big Boy of the
With the departure of Joe Di-
Magglo, the leader, Berra takes
on added stature.
Not only does the Big Three
Raschl, Reynolds and Lopat
prefer to pitch to the Yogi Man,
'The wSXSL, opened but the contusion affects his bat-
the season not knowing for sure
what their batting order was to
Master Juggler Stengel didn't
use the same string in ny two
exhibition games. The New York
Americans' training season was a
blsser experiment station tnan
the Hanford Works Project
-A typical triple-talker Stengel
auote was: "Bob Cerv is my best
fielding centet fielder. I've got to
see Cerv at first base because I
can't use him there after next
ure that one out.
would nave aieu ui mc v.
the back seat. But not me. I use BARR0W HAD MONTREAL
the old head for something be- 5?5?^7t lipSiDE DOWN
sides a hat rack."
Old word warriors never die.
phenomenal as he was with
Seattle, but no one ever heard
of a one-man major league
club. Otherwise, the St. Louis
Americans are placing alto-
gether too much dependence on
minor leaguers, some of them
rather well established as such,
suddenly finding themselves as
big leaguers.
This Is however, a better
band of Browns than Rogers
Hornsby tried to make sense out
of In the mid-1930s
Anyway, The Rajah Is used
to them.
In matter of platoons, Stengel
makes football coaches look lute
blokes with one-track minds
Ol' Case's manipulation of tne
Yankees has oldtlmers recalling
strange stratagems of the past,
like the tjme the Montreal club
of the International League bat-
ted upside down.
"We weren't maklne any runs
in the summer of 19097' recollects
Paul Krichell, the famous scout.
"Ed Barrow, the manager, asked
for suggestions.
"Maybe we'd do better if the
pitcher hit first and we batted
backwardi; said I, In my best ef-
fort to laugh off a pretty sad sit-
ling grip.
Berra doesn't like to hit fourth,
which is why youngOU McDoug-
ald was installed there.
Berra has thoroughly demon-
strated that he can swat all types
of pitching for magnificent dis-
tance, but this is only the second
time around for McDougald.
The chances are, however, that
the side won't suffer with one
taking his cut after the other.
But Stengel would like to fur-
ther play checkers, left and right,
with Berra and McDougald in the
,? ai?' .. .tin trvin tn fia- J>lce where they can do the most
The boys are still trying to fig '
good on the attack.
If there is a modicum of per-
centage to be picked up. It won t
escape the gimlet eye of Stengel.
He has made some highly un-
orthodox moves quicker than you
can say Mickey Mantle, and ffi
the heat of tremendous competi-
And Casey Stengel, who defies
second guessers, hasnt been
wrong yet.
LaSalle Cagers
Rate Mighty Mite
Over Big Clyde
(NEA)Evidently the 40 points
All America Clyde Lovellette
scored against LaSalle in the
Olympic Trials Impressed every-
Unquestionably on the theory one but the National Invitation
that we couldn't do worse, Bar- Tournament champions them-
row wrote out his batting order! selves.
Sis way and we beat Dick Ru-; In naming their l51-'53 all-
dolph 2-1. opponent team, the Explorers
When I was managing Bridge- named Murray State's Benny
port of the Eastern League. I got Purcell over the huge Kansan as
Into my head we would confuse the best player they faced. Pur-
the opposing pitcher by alternat- cell scored 33 points against La-
lng left and right-hand hitters Salle In oe fame,
all the way down the Une. Ironically, Pureell stands only
"Swing shifts are the result of iive-eltht .weighs 140 pounds,
managers striving to have the Lovellette la she-nine, weighs
finest players at the day at the 240.

Stiff Fines
Threatened For
Friendly Players
BROOKLYN, April 19 (UP)
President Warren Giles of
the National League today
threatened stiff fines for play-
ers who fraternize on the
baseball field.
He said he met with every
club in the league during
spring training and "we told
the players that being friend-
ly with the opposition on the
field won't be tolerated."
Seven Indians and White
Sox players were fined by
American League President
Will Harridge Thursday for
acting too friendly with mem-
bers of the opposing team
during their three-game series
this week.
Giles said he had no ob-
jection to the players talk-
ing to fans in the stands pro-
vided they had the approval
of team managers and the
front office.
Orchid Chapter
Party Scheduled
"Let the people know the truth and the country u $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
Defense Secrefary Lovett
Tells Of Awesome Weapons
Defense Secretary Robert A.
Lovett said today the United
States is developing some new
weapons "so destructive" that
their use In war might destroy
civilization as "we know It."
Lovett told the American So-
ciety of Newspaper Editors that
these "bold, new developments'
should make it obvious that it
will not be enough for the United
States to win the next war"we
I must. If at all possible, stop
The Annual Card Party and
Dance of "h" gp&rNow,,World Warllfbefo'reit starts."
STEMatttneEHo\einTfvoailSat- -""
could be saved In the effort to
ivert war if the 24-month term
of duty for draftees were extend-
ed another 12 or 24 months and
If the nation adopted a "sensible
long-range manpower program."
strength has improved substan-
tially since World War II but
that many of Its weapons are In
the development stage.
He added, however, that "we
cannot afford to arm our troops
The latter was a reference to with promissory notes," and pro-
universal military training for
18-year-olds which now is stalled
In the House.
Lovett said U.S. military
ductlon must continue while new
weapons are on the drawing
The defense secretary gave the
urday. May 3. from 8:00 to 12:00
Pa' prize will be given for each
table of cards and the players
v/ti\ have their choice of games-
bridge, pinochle, rhum, or canas-
Music for dancing will be fur-
nished by the 71st Army BancL
Highlight of the evening will
be the awarding of the door
prizea beautiful. 6-plece. ster-
ling silver tea and coffee service^
The public is cordiallv invited
to attend and join In the fun.
Tickets are priced at $1 ami
mav be obtained from Mrs. Chas,
j. Sorrell. telephone 2-4387, or
purchased at the door. ____
'Fraternity Day'
Held By CZJC
Yesterday was "National Fra-
ternity Day" at the Canal Zone
Junior College and an all-day
picnic was held at the country
home of Dr. and Mrs. Lawrence
Johnson and Mr. and Mrs. Geo
Lee at El Valle.
Members of the local groups of
Delta Psl Omega, national drama
fraternity and of Phi Theta Kap-
pa, national scholastic fraterni-
ty, were guests for the day.
Subert Turbyflll of the college
faculty, Is official sponsor of
both of the national organiza-
tions here.
Those attending were: Ronald
Angermuller. Ellen Cllne. Barba-
ra Ely, All McKeown. Edward
Castao and Wendall Spreadbu-
ry from the Delta Psl Omega
cast. And Peggv McCubbin. So-
nia Mendieta, Edgar Plummer,
Carmen Recuero and Jimee Sue
Seate from the local Phi Theta
Kappa chapter.
Mrs. Subert Turbyflll Is an
honorary member of Delta Psl
Omega, while Dr. Lawrence
Johnson is an honorary member
of Phi Theta Kappa.
While he did not specify what
awesome weapons he meant, he;
referred broadly to the current
empHasls ty the armed services
on such programs as atomic war-
heads, jet planes, radar, rockets
and guided missiles.
The new weapons, he said, "are
so destructive as to raise serious
doubts as to what would remain
of civilization as we know It."
Lovett said millions of dollars
Mayor's Friends
Reportedly Hang
Tax Objectors
OAXACA, Mex.. April 19 (UP)
Peaceful Atoms Sent Out
To World From Oak Ridge
Skeleton keys of science made to
ordi: by America's atomic lock-
smiths are opening doors to new
knowledge In many parts of the
free world, the National Geogra-
phic Society reports.
These new keys are the so-
called Isotopes, eccentric cousins
of the ordinary elements of the
Some are radioactive, spitting
energy as powerful radiation.
Others are stable variants of
the natural elements, important
tools In nuclear research.
Isotopes constitute the first
rt^nT'oTCnearlbv',vrilaV'dernaJor Peatime payoff of the
CrdlcSle said Cay^tha? armed ^**"-M **>"* energy pr-
Sf-nnTMad^lt0MavoraaTHe?c- <** Natlonal La-
di hSSi ^haneedSeveral oer-,"oratory '" Tennessee, center of
sons'* who have threatened to US- "tope preparation and dls-
^?,ci kiI tnreatenea 10 trlbutlon iead.Jlned containers
oust nun. ,and cotton-padded bottles carry
The report was the latest In a these magic research tools to
series of incidents following last steaming jungles In Africa, to
month's bloody tax riots against1 roaring mills In Pittsburgh and
Heredla's government In which Detroit, and to quiet laboratories
eight persons were killed and In scores of universities here and
In Nigeria, British West Africa,
more tnan 50 injured.
Citizens and students commit-
tees have demanded Heredla's,test groups of mosquitoes tagged
resignation and said they would with a "hot" Isotope are releas-
contlnue demonstrating until he led and retrapped to study how
was removed. far they might fly with the virus
A committee from Ch,llchotle of yellow fever from a source of
accused armed men "friendly to infection.
the governor-' of hanging "sever- Canadian and American sclent-
al persons." assaulting citizens ists have used the same tech-
who oppose him and of cattle nique to chart the migration
rustling. i habits of files.
Officials of the attorney gener-| in an Australian forest, radio-
al's office said an Investigation isotopes track down the parasitic
of mistletoe which is slowly
strangling eucalyptus trees.
Plant scientists In Idaho study
potato growth from radioactive
would be conducted at Chllcho-
Rioting and demonstrations
began in mid-March following a
controversial luxury tax Imposed;tracers,
by Heredla. Steel Is tested with Isotopes.
It was later abolished and the paper pulp mixtures rolling into
rebellion quelled by armed farm-newsprint through giant presses
ers brought in by Heredla, In Ad- are gauged by atomic calipers.
dition to Federal troops.
oil v#ry pitct of
Sin/riatftT silvorworol
Start iw set with
Deep-seated diseases are treated
with radioactive "bombs" and
Scientists are putting isrtopes
to work in hundreds, if not
thousands, of additional ways in
medicine, biology, agriculture
and Industry. A booming peace-
time industry has been built on
the by-products of the atomic
A naturally occurring radlolso-
tope was first used as a "tracer"
only 40 yean ago, In an experi-
ment by a Danish scientist.
Then, in France In 1934, it was
discovered that radioactive subs-
tances could be produced artifi-
cially by bombarding stable ele-
menta with atomic particles. Cy-
clotrons soon were pro d u c 1 n g
hundreds of different Isotopes.
When the first atomic chain
reaction took place in a "pile" at
the University of Chicago in De-
cember, 1942, science had the
means of producing radioisotopes
on an unprecedented scale.
They could be forged In the
raging neutron fires of a nuclear
reactor, far more efficiently than
with the older atom smashing
The Oak Ridge atomic pile,
nicknamed "The Old Lady of X-
10," has mothered more radio-
Isotopes than any other reactor
in the world.
Some are separated from the
"ashes" of lte uranium fuel, as
fission products. Others are tailor
made, produoed by inserting
materials such as sulphur, iron
or cobalt into the atomic fur-
nace. ,
Much of Oak Ridge National
Laboratorythe towering stacks,
gleaming stainless steel build-
ings, and lead-shielded mechan-
ical hands is turned to this
work of peacetime science today.
Since August 2, 1946. when the
first radlofaotope package was
sent to an outside purchaser,
more than 22,000 shipments have
been made, plus nearly 2,000
shipments of stable Isotopes se-
parated in equipment that once
produced atomic explosives.
WvtJfWwt ^F^sa* <*(
Ml With spooaa yoo fat
tntiaf n-jlitl nrrio* ajL .
tat lowly tab*, liver. If*
with:***'' *" *"*"
m1! VAaerrr MCKAt to i
chotee* at eeveo erf
joy '_ aaytiwl
MCKAtt mm 7 J b *w
'J'HE SUEZ CANAL, "jugular vein of the British Empire," doesnt
* belong to Britain at all, but to a private British and French
firm, the Suez Canal Co But the Suez has been controlled by
Britain since the time of Victoria. The "big ditch"in Sect a
toll road between the Mediterranean and the Red Sea, gateway to
the Indieswas dug in 1889-69 by a great French engineer, Count
Ferdinand de Lesseps. De Lesseps viewed the 104-mile, tea-level
waterway u his contribution to "peace and progress." Recently,
the Suez has contributed heavily to world tension, as Egypt, acting
in the feverish new tradition of Moslem "nationalism," tore up the
1936 treaty under which Britain keeps troop* in the Canal Zone.
The British stood firm, and when ugly riots broke out, bringing'
threats of a "holy war," rushed heavy reinforcements to the area.
Frequent bloody clashes between British forces and Arabs have
occurred. Prime Minister Churchill's recent proposal that the
U. S., France and Turkey send troops to the Suez was greeted by
Egypt with cries of "aggression" and threats to invoke the Arab
League's seven-nation defense pact. Though the British Empire
has shrunk, the Suez Canal remains a vital "lifeline" for the
western world. The Canal allows rapid shift of troops and supplies
and. until recently, carried half of Europe's oil. Suez is the hub
of the Middle East area that afford* u* land and air bases in one
of the world's most strategic locations. Loss of the Suez Cana^l
would be a severe blow to the west, a great victory for Russia.
editors this picture of the new
weapons field: .
"Just to make things even
tougher, the weapons themselves
have become so complex as to
make it almost Inaccurate to de-
scribe say, the modem fighting
plane as an airplane because the
word brings to mind the World
War n fighter.
"The modern fighter is no
more like the World War II
fighter you are familiar with
than a modern automobile is like
a buggy.
"we are now flying too far, too
fast and too high for human fa-
culty. So we have to supplement
them by gadgets."
Libya Is Newest
Country To Have
Pair Of Capitals
Add to the limited list of coun-
tries having two capitals the
world's newest Independent state.
Libya, first to achieve inde-
pendence under United Nations
auspices (December, 1951), re-
ports that government of Its 1,-
250,000 people stems Jointly from
Tripoli and Bengasi, says the Na-
tional Geographic Society.
At Tripoli, whose shores are
immortalized for Americans In
the U. S. Marines' hymn, the Lib-
yan National Assembly makes the
desert nation's laws. Six hundred
winding miles eastward along the
Mediterranean's African coast at
Bengasi. Libya's king, Sayyid Mo-
hammed Idris el Senussi, con-
ducts affairs of his enlarged
realm from his modest palace in
much the same way he ruled as
Emir of Cyrenaica in past years.
His kingdom is composed of Cyr-
enaica, Trlpolltanla, and the Fez-
Rated as one of nature's "step-
children" In the matter of re-
sources, Libya shares its dual-
capital distinction with a wealthy
Arab neighbor to the east.
Oil-rich Saudi Arabia, occupy-
ing most of the big Arabian pen-
insula, Is governed from Mecca
and Riyadh. The two cities are.j
respectively, the capitals of He-
jaz and Nejd, components of Ibn
Saud's modern kingdom. Law-i
makers meet in Mecca. Holy City
of Islam. The king's palace is at;
Riyadh, walled oasts city 235:
miles from the Persian Gulf on
the pilgrimage road between
Mecca and Iran.
Far south on the Arabian pen-
insula lies Yemen. Skyscrapers
much older than Manhattan's!
rise from a 7,500-foot plain lnr
northern Yemen to form San'a,
the permanent capital of His Ma-
jesty Imam Ahmad bin Yahya
Hamid al-dln. The king prefers, |
however, to live in Ta'izz, which
has long been his home. Yemenis I
refer to Ta'izz as their country'
second capital 1
Queen Juliana of the Nether-;
lands, who visited the United
States recently, rules her country!
from The Hague, where the royal
family lives and the Netherlands
two-chamber parliament meets. |
Officially, however, The Hague is |
merely the former, capital. The
Queen makes state visite each
year to Amsterdam, the official!
and sentimental capital.
Bolivia has two capitalsone
legal, the other In fact: Sucre is
Bolivia's legal capital and the
seat of the Republic's supreme;
court. La Paz, by virtue of great-:
er accessibility, is the seat of the
orVncnes1 the' ^Sl PUMP THAT OIL-To bolsU,
Buih on a mountain-rimmed a critical oil ahortage in the,
plain 12,000 feet above sea level, I event all-out war comes, the
La Paz Is the highest capitel in Petroleum Administration for
the world, not excepting Lhasa, Defense is about to undertake a
Tibet, I vaat expansion program. Above
Neschart hows expansion
When the Union,of South Afri- goals set by the department for
ca was established In 1910, Pre-, the U. S. and friendly foreign
toria was made the administra- nations allied with this country.
tive capital while the legislature Tn program rould start July 1,
wHri, COME BACK HERE!A Japanese rigger, working on a 160-foot cargo-type parachute,
Bnds hliweUalof t unexpectedly as a high wind balloons the 'chute. Other workers and UN per-
sonnel nearby run to grab the dangling shroud Unes The unwilling passenger was brought back
to earth safely j

"collective COTTON CROP^-t -^^^
receiving depot in the Kazakh Repubht of Sov * w| produetion of the prevlou* year-
being baled and P~*~ 'SSHS& are from official Soviet soum.)
153 Millie* Barrels
Pfortiga 15 Mill* l* was assigned to Capetown. The
dual arrangement continues de-
spite the heavy annual expense
of moving the ministries 850
miles to Capetown for the dura-
tion of Parliament sessions
Bled, mountain lake resort in
northwestern Yugoslavia, has ln| =
recent years been Marshal Tito's
summer capital far from Bel-
grade's heat. Simla, 7.100 feet
high In the Himalayan foothills,
relieved Delhi as India's summer
capital for some years until 1944.
Baguio, in northern Luzon, en-
abled Philippine legislators to es-
cape Manila's summer sun. A
Manila rebuilds from war's hav-
oc, however, so does Quezon City
in the hills close bya new offi-
cial name among world capital*.
and run through 1951.
Too mony motorists think, the
l.ne down the center of the rwgh-
way was put there for their le
11 ret. to run on. / ..
I dreamed I got caught
in the rain in my
maiden/orm 6m\
Nice weather for dreg... ^^ ^
showe* of compluue.1, , my figure, Wmd "
tumble, my heir... raindrop, .piad, BT mmjm
... but every reflect.on .how. my carve in perfect
a-ape. No chasing rainbow, for me... \'n f0UDd th.
trea.urealready...B,yMaidenformbra! '
Shown: Midform OverW , white tin;
also available m nylon taffeta and broadcloth.
Genuine Maidenform braariere. are made only
wo the United States r*
of America.
lor every type of figure.

IT SEEMS liUMle contest* now rival movies, radio,
- television and professional sports as a major form
of entertainment. A recent survey made by a busi-
ness publication showed that 30% of men and 37%
of women interviewed had entered one or more con-
' A good many aald the money was not the only
consideration. They declared they got Into contests
for the fun of it, without expecting to win the top
prize but hopeful of getting something. In any case,
they felt, they'd learn something and sharpen their
wits. Shut-ins regarded contests as a good means
of capitalizing on their wide reading.
There a big book, Succsss/uJ Prize Conteata, by
Zenn Kaufman and Lester M. Cone, Jr. (Prentice-
Hall), that shows how important puzzle contests
have become in American life. It reveals that In
one contest alone, there were 27,000,000 entries! Mil-
lions are put into prizes each year by advertisers
and contest promoters.
"THE rebus above, comprising
* four letters and a drawing of a
familiar object, represents a sen-
tence of six words spelled with a
total of 23 letters. Note the posi-
tions of the letters and of the ob-
jects in relation to each other and
pronounce them accordingly, and
you will hear yourself repeating
the six words of the sentence.
noit ejt 'ptjJ J no :imv
wants to leave
behind TV, traf-
fic, and stomach
ulcers and live In
a tepee In his old
Its Sum Fun He Is
1. Number of great Americans /-< h I E F rjn
crrved In the Black Hills? {^ ..,. t|red
t. How much colder is the of o,e go-called
water in a 25-foot well on a zero refinements of
winter day. than on a one-hun- civilization. He
dred degree summer day 7
S. 3.5:5= :
5. Age of Billy Boy's wife:
She is to timea seven, twen-
ty-eight and eleven
She's a young thing and camp. He's lost
cannot leave her mother! *
I. Last chance to break all of
those New Tears resolutions.
>. Commodore M. C. Perry be-
gan his historic expedition to
Japan In the year -
II. Year Willkie
Roosevelt: 19.
IS. To make this number use
the letters In the middle of a
"riddle," the first letters In "hut,"
and the last letters In "wren."
15. A U. S. president Is picked
out on election day and picked on
the next years.
18. A "turkey' In bowling la
strikes in a row.
You must put on your think-
ing cap to discover the word this
rebus represents.
pjo am i| uijmj|ji :
Three Biblical characters are
represented by the rebuses above.
Can you determine what three
characters they are?
-uaoN "nfcaor ')! imut
Successful puzzllsts start as regular readers of
puzzle pages. This gives them experience in solv-
ing the most common and popular forms of puzzle
contents, which are rebuses, word building, number
paths, at present The rebus is one of the oldest of
all puzzles, and also one of the earliest means of
advertising. The picture reproduced here is from a
contest employed by an Italian bootmaker named
Guiot in the 15th Century, says the book Bnoceas/ul
Prise Oonteeta. Contestants were aaked to figure out
the meaning of the puzzle. The correct answer is as
"In the musical scale at the upper^eft corner, the
nous 'so' and "la' are indicated. Next to the musical
scale are the words 'fides' and 'ficit.' 8lnce 'fides'
comes before 'fioU,' the Latin translation of this
part of the puzzle would be "Fides proficit.' The en-
tire puzzle answer would read, 'Sola fide* proficit,'
or translated in English, 'only dependability brings
success.' The symbolic handclasp suggests good-
will. In the center Is Qulot's signet, and the two
figures at work represent the Sainta of Shoemaklng,
Crispin and Criapinianus. They were accused of
having stolen leather to make shoes for the poor
and were supposed to have been burned for it"
The principles embodied In the construction of
this rebus are followed in rebuses used In contests
At right above are three simpler forms of rebuses.
Test your wits on them and see how quickly you
catch on. Maybe you haven't realized how good a
contestant you'd be.
Symbolic Intelligence
BY a process of analysis and deduction which can
be discovered with patience, the mathematical
equivalents of each of the letters below can be found
and the problem in multiplication worked out. Then
the numerical equivalence will reveal a word of Im-
portance. How quickly can you find It?
no* Mil* Jp.io |o|juinu in. t.ianl qi SuiStitJ
"Mi'oet'ire ** em * peiidwnui mlw : "pOOD evening Michael,'1 said
VJ Prof. Orlpahs, "How's the
homicide department?"
"Things are Just murde r,"
punned the student. "I dropped
in to tell you about a curious In-
cident that happened to me yes-
terday. I put to good use your
Insistence on observance of de-
Prof. Orlpahs stopped concen-
trating* on the chess problem be-
fore him, and inquired, "What
occurred ?"
"Last night I dropped Into
Sam's Coffee Sboppe on Walnut
St.. for a ohat and a cup of Java.
There were Just three other pa-
trons there at the time. The door
opened, and a man In a police-
man's uniform stood In the door-
way. He glanced around, seemed
undecided about-something, then
inquired, 'Is everything O. K.
" 'Right, officer,' answered Sam,
the counterman.
"The man closed the door
quickly. 'New around here, isn't
he?" asked Sam. 'Can't recall
having seen him around.'
" "Not only new. but from what
I saw, he's no policeman.' I
stated. 'I'll take a rain check on
the mud, Sam. I think our friend
will bear some watching.'
"I dashed out after the young
man, and trailed him, unobserved.
He looked into a few stores, final-
ly entering a drug store that had
no customers. I was not surprised
to see him hold up the druggist,
for I had suspected that he would
be up to no good. I ran to a
police box, raised an alarm and
he was arrested without a
struggle, caught red-handed as
he was leaving the store."
"All right. I bite. How did you
know he was masquerading as a
"That's what I wanted to ask
you. Here's a picture of the chap
in bis uniform. Do you see why
I became suspicious the minute
I saw him?"
You be the detective: Study
i '% I 777 V7/ #
J 4 w b
W/ i %
* K> W//,
ii % 12 15 14
W/M * % le>
nlng while in the
city. Can you
help him get
He must start
. from one of the
opposed flve patfl8 at ^
bottom of this
map. He has to
make one water
trip by canal en-
route. His route
must not recross
Itself or double
back or the chief
will be in dis-
grace with his
What Is It di-
vides by uniting
and unites by di-
jotti: jo
J|*d v :jaMt>
What Is Wrong With the Picture?
the picture. What is wrong with
the uniform?
|:niu*pi jsquinu moq asi(
pino* inmi.ij|[u"'
- dt "
sill ho put 'N( I
JO l-llril
di.) am uo jaqiunu
eqx ljojion jo wino *,tttuiaai|Od
-' an taSptq aq.j. :non|os
'THE magician, either profes-
* stona) or amateur, often pro-
duces a maximum of surprise
and bepuzzlement by a simple
form of misdirection. He tells you
what he Is going to do, proceed
to appear to do it, and then slyly
achieve an unexpected result.
A good example of what we
mean is the following bit of
The conjurer produces a half
dollar or quarterthe larger the
coin the more "visual" and effec-
tive the trick. He announces that
his next, trick requires he have
something conjurers always are
supposed to have, tbat is. some-
thing up his sleeve. To be cer-
tain, he says, he is going to put
it there. Having aald this, be
raises his left arm and appears
to drop the coin Into hi sleeve.
His next move Is to take up a
1. Gambling is illegal In how
many of the states in the U. S. ?
I. These four digits are hidden
in: Ought none have won the
pentathlon ?
4. Number of Inches In a pinch.
5. Change only one letter in
each word: Mighty throe.
6. To accomplish anything In
a committee of three,-----should
be absent and ------ happen to be
S. 10:14 P. M. Army time.
9. n inepiring oetilu teas
I Darin* Oreen,
The son of a farmer, age
10. Age at which one becomes
an octogenarian.
18. Centigrade point at which
water freezes.
14. T h e Louisiana Purchase
was made in 18.
:0-H ;0-Ol !l-6 HB-I :II-i '88-8
I- :9I0O- 'r-I :oq 8-81 r-Sl
:00l-?l 'Or-II M8I-8 ITCI-i 18-9
:0U-8 '0-8 -*-i Q"T :1rg
wand with his right hand. When
he brings his left arm down and
gives it a shake, as if preparing
for his trick, the coin has disap-
peared. The conjurer professes
surprise at this result, and looks
into the open palm of his right
hand to make certain It isn't
there. He takes off his coat and
looks up the sleeve.
Finally, he shrugs and goes on
with another trick, having en-
Joyed the laugh he produces at
his own expense.
The secret Is to raise the arm
so that the end of the sleeve Is
slightly above the top of the
breast pocket of the coat. The
coin appears to drop Into the
sleeve, but actually falls Into the
breast pocket. If deposited In the
folds of a handkerchief, It Is kept
from dropping out when the coat
Is removed. It can be made a
part of a subsequent trick with
the handkerchief.
An Old Enigma
We are airy Httle creatures.
Each have different forma and feature;
One of us In a glass Is set.
Another you will find In Jet;
A third, leea bright. Is set In tin,
A fourth a shining box within;
And the fifth If yoo pursue.
It will never By from you.
A put n o 1 "a |aOA aqx :!
Grandmas Patchwork Poser
GRANDMA'8 quilt has three
color of patches without
any adjacent segments the same
color. Can you color It thusly?
By Eugene Sheflrr
1What olace with its towns did
David take from the Philis-
tines? '1 Chr. 18:1)
5 Befriend.
9Variety of violet
14A son of Merari (1 Chr. 24:27)
16 Bacchanalian cries.
17Tilled with a ho*.
18 Below *
20Room In a harem.
21Balaam's steed (Num. 22:21)
23Twenty-four hours.
24 Herb with stinging hairs.
28 Who dwelt in the land of
Gerar and was richly blessed
by the Lord? (Gen. 28:8)
28Extinct bird.
28High card.
34Grew old.
36College cheer.
37What did the devil tempt
Jesus 10 turn Into bread when
he was festina in the wilder-
ness? 'Mat. :S
38Adult male
38 Waxlike ointments.
41From what wilderness .did the
children of Israel go journey-
ing to the Promised Land?
(Num. 33:12)
42Places of sacrifice.
44Bend head down in reverence.
45This place.
47Sound of contempt
48Winnowing machine.
49 Allayed.
51A name given the place where
the Loro proved himself to
the Children of Israel (Deut
54Hebrew masculine name
meaning healer.
57Sesame. sj 1
59Cyprmotd fish.
60What officers of the army did
the captain call to him and
command them to send Paul
under escort to Felix? (Acts
63Adonirams father (1 Ki. 4:6)
64Singing voice.
66Plant of lily family.
68Ran away from.
88Canons. .
89Spreads for drying.
1To what plsce was Solomon
brought to be anointed king?
ll KI. 1:38)
5 Domicile.
8Sea eagles.
9Hanging ornaments
12Prefix; between.
19Narrow inlet
25Fox (Scot )
28 What did Phineass wife name
her posthumous child? (1 Sam
4:21) -
27Dove murmur.
29River in Switzerland.
82The mount in which Esau
dwelt (Gen. 36:8)
34Oriental nurse.
SThin*. In law.
39Human being.
47The sons of Eli worshipped
what god? (1 Sam. 2:12)
50 Title of address.
51Who was Jethro'i son-in-lsw"
(Ex. 3:1)
54What is the fifth book of the
New Testament?
56A prophetess (Luke 2:36)
58Ice crystals.
61-Small child.
62Palm leaf (var.)
NE OF the
wonders o f
the ancient world
was the great
pyramid of Pha-
raoh Cheops.
Now. four thou-
sand years later,
it still I an in-
spiring structure
to engineer, for
it was built with-
out any construc-
t i o n machinery
other than the
roller and lever.
In fact, thl
pyramid i noth-
ing more than a
huge ant hill of
hand-hewn stone,
heaped up by
thousands of
sweating slaves.
To our modem
way of thinking
it i also a source
o f astonishment
that a powerful
monarch should
direct all the ef-
fort and re-
source of hi na-
tion to the sole
purpose of build-
ing a tomb for
Thanks to the
dry air and hot
sands of Egypt,
that allow even
wooden objectato
last for thou-
sands of years, Egypt 1 a trea-
sure trove to archeologlsts and
more wonders than the pyramids
are preserved there. You, too.
can do a little digging about this
Egyptian scene and unearth the
deliberate anachronisms or errors
in the drawing. What are they?
puaq i|q JO Viod
Suiwtui i| qosjuqo aqx -soojaaatit
Aiq jo saoqs oat ami aidoad >up
-lit asaqi PIP iqilM "WXSa map
-ut oj uaouijun 'uoiia^AUi iivipui tfto
-u.miV an salt Xu|i|mug Sat lUBJtd
-un tq oo|uduioo Ii pat )J
Ml jo mo no 1000. t Suuta t\ jbujo
-uv j|naouiq futan t| sutitdxssj
id jo auo uoii-ioq air uo ituti eat
1 i ajaqx nuiiunt ll uiojj Sa|iun.i
I axouia pai|diuoD i| doi aqrtm
'PltuuXd aqi jo uiouoq tqi n uo Su|
ok | jo* uoiiarujtaoo !J*ov
Circus Mystery
tvrHEN Freek't Famous Cir-
W CU1 recently exhibited In
Podunk the cages containing the
animals were arranged as follow
during the performance: 1. Tiger.
2. Panther. 3. Mystery Cage. 4.
Wolf. 5. Lion.
All the creatures in the five
cages had a total of six heads,
18 legs and five tall. The four
animals named, that is, those tn
cages 1, 2, 4 and 5, have a total
of four heads, 16 legs and four
Thus there were missing two
heads, two leg and one tall,
which belong to the occupants of
the mystery cage. No. 3. What
can they be?
liti auo put
Sat oai 'iptau fuiat|ui o aqi joj
Iuhojj qDtq <|ll aufl put ptaq
auo) aifaut t put (Si ol pat pasq
too) jauijtqa-aiftui t ajt asao i.iai
-alu aqi jo Biutdnaao aqx :ja*tf
('.irltkt. IsU. Kias Fralurra raSltatt. tax.

Trailtr coach hornet like this popular model range in price from $2,800 to $7,500 and include furnishing of average heme.
IF EVERYBODY living in
trailers moved into one
rea, they would make up
the sixth largest city in the
United States, ranking right
behind Detroit More than
1,700,000 Americans occupy
these "apartments on wheels"
and make the trailer indus-
try a billion dollar business.
Typical of many trailers on
the roads are those manufac-
tured by a Trotwood, O.,
firm. Basic design includes a
living room, kitchenette, bed-
room and bath facilities.
Average length of coaches is
from 27 to 35 feet and prices
range from $1,600 to the
two-story lodge models sell-
ing for $30,800. Mobile homes
include furnishings, refriger-
ator, range, water heater,
automatic heating equipment.
Trailer camps are springing
up around military bases and
in critical housing areas well-
populated by defense plant
workers. Use of trailers in
civil defense work as well as
in major disasters like the
recent Kansas floods show
that trailers are more than
just "bouses on wheels."
torpe r unit contain two bedreeau in
rompe, washer,
Kimg Ftmtun$ MyndxcmU .
WHITE ELEPHANT marks the grave of a former circus owner, William Duggar, in the Pleasant
Grove church yard outside Moultrie, Ga. Tourists from miles around stop to visit the scene.
WHEN in Tucson, Ari^, do as
natives do is idea of Supreme
Court Justice William O.
Douglas, wearing sombrero
before his lecture appearance.
RINSING OFF a cauliflower, Mrs. Winston Churchill, wife or
Bi tain's 'prime minister, inspects the kitchen of the ''Peo-
ple's House" at the Ideal Home show in London's Olympia.
OLIVER 1. DRAGON (second from right) talks over his chances of becoming president with
(from left) Maureen McNally, Burr Tillstrom. bis creator, ana Jeanne Bal in Chicago's Am-
hotel. Misses Bal and McNally are musical Mars while OOie is TV puppet headliner.

An SA-10 Amphibian Catalina (top) drops a life raft
(circle) toa "survivor" of a "ditched" plane during an
Operation Readiness Mission.
(Below) Always at home in tight places, the 1st Rescue
helicopter hovers over the life raft. Down goes a life saving
rope and a "survivor" swings to the safety of the cockpit.
t\ <>

THE ANNOUNCEMENT THAT a new general few
Zonians had ever heard of was nominated for the po-
sition of Governor of The Panam Canal took every-
one by surprise. Years of precedent were shattered with
the naming of a man that had no previous Canal
Through 11 Governnors it had always been an ac-
cepted procedure for the next in line to take over
when the governor left. Not so this time.
Brig Gen. John States Seybold, although he had
served in this area many years ago, was not known
to Canal personnel.
Speculation was rife as to what type of person
he was and what would be his attitude towards civilian
personnel here and their problems.
Acting upon this desire for a further acquaintance
with the newly nominated Seybold, labor leaders on
the Zone cabled Washington and their headquarters
to send more details.
The nomination will take several weeks until it is
On the civilian defense front a new not* in pre-
paredness was struck this week with the appointment
of wardens for all communities. Several meetings held
through this week pointed out the fact that civilians
were not asleep, that the air raid alert of March 30
had its effect; something was being done
Not only did civilians get an inkling of what lies
ahead for them with regard to preparedness but
military dependents also continued to put Into prac-
tice the theory they have been studying, in order to
maintain a degree of efficiency.
The big exercise to be held throughout the Isth-
mus comes off May 8 under the name of "Operation
This more or less sets a civilian deadline for when
the majority of people living in the Zone should be
completely informed on the whats and wherefores of
survival against attack/
While three Sparrow Gang members were in Jail
waiting trial on robbery charge, a Panam City mu-
sician who happens to have the same name as one
of the gang made a public announcement. He want-
ed to get it straight that he was Clarence W. Martin
and not Clarence E. Martin, so that his friends and
pranksters would stop greeting him with "Hi. Spar-
Except for a probable suicide there were no serious
accidents this week. The man who apparently took
his own life, was chief radio technician Nathaniel C.
Carter, 34, attached to the U.S. Navy's Communica-
tion Station at Balboa.
It took place at Panama's Hotel Central and the
victim died the next day at Port Clayton Hospital.
Easter came and went in the Republic of Panam
with only on fatal accident despite the heavy traffic
tc the Interior during Holy Week.
An estimated 35,000 residents of Panam City and
Colon motored to the Interior during the week that
ended last Sunday. Some went only as far as Arrai-
gan and Chorrera, but the majority went on Into the
Central Provinces and up to Chiriqui.
The only casualties, apart from Roque Peralta
25, who fell off a moving vehicle and fractured
his skull, were a few scraped fenders, stalled cars
and blowouts.
Claiming that rumors led him to make the request,
Harmodio "Momo" Arosemena Forte, formerly of the
Renovador Party, asked both Police Chief Bolvar Val-
larme- and ex-Police Chief and presidential candidate .
Col. Jos A. Remn a question.
The question to.Vallarino and Remn amounted
to: What stand will be taken if Remn is defeat-
ed at the polls in the elections scheduled for next
Atosemena said he knew that Vallarino was a friend
of Remn's and that no one expected him to be
acainst his friend and former chief, but he wanted
the police chief to come out and say whether or. not
the police will be used to "suppress the will of the
people" if Robert F. Chlari. opposition presidential "
candidate defeats Remn at the polls.
Arosemena also asked Remn to publicly state whe>.
ther he would accept defeat at the pojls "with supreme
Tie request was published on Tuesday, but the
week ended without any known answer from either
Remon or Vallarino.
Eight days after they drafted the letter, 16 opposi-
tion Assemblymen delivered a request to Capt. Oscar
Wev, master of the U.S. transmitter ship Courier,"
requesting the use of the vessel's facilities to send &
message to the people of the Panam.
They claimed that \ freedom of speech was being
suppressed here and that the "De Roux Curtain." of
Minister and Government and Justice Ral de Roux,
should be penetrated in much the same manner as
the vessel intended to broadcast the message of truth
behind the Iron Curtain.
Two days after he received the letter, Wev denied
the request, as all but a few expected be would.
Wev told the Assemblymen his orders when he left
Washington did not Include making broadcasts to
penetrate "curtains."
The Courier's assignment to European waters, to use
its powerful transmitter to combat Communist pro-
cram behind the Iron Curtain, Is not expected until
after the shakedown cruise is completed.
Chiriqui Land Co. released a report which showed
that the company spent almost $12,000.000 in the Re-
public of Panam during last year.
ui *M,E TWl)
THE ONLY AMBIDEXTROUS pitcher in the Big
Leagues has called it quits...
But' President Truman who pitches with either
hand made his last game a gala one. The president
opened the 1952 Major League season in Washington
by throwing out two baseballs. One was a 57-year-old
ball believed to be the oldest one In existence
and it will go to the Hall of Fame at Cooperstown,
New York.
Then the President tossed out a new baseball
caught by catcher Sammy White of the Boston Red
Sox to start the new season.
The Chief Executive turned southpaw on both tosses,
a custom of recent years. Earlier in his career, Mr.
Truman has been strictly a right-hander.
The President got a warm welcome from the fans
a change from the booing which greeted him last
soon after he fired General MacArthur. The Chief
Executive sat with Mrs. Truman and Admiral Wil-
. Ham Leahy at the game, staying until the final out.
The President had predicted a six-to-five Washing-
ton victory. But another lefty, Mel Parnell of the Red
Sox, ruined his guess by shutting out the Senators
three to nothing.
Mr. Truman called it a "wonderful game." Then he
added In the sad voice of thousands of fans all over
the country "but my team did not win."
The dream of every rookie is to have his first Major
League hit be a home run maybe one that wins a
ball game.
Rookie Jim Frldley of the Cleveland Indians has
experienced that thrill.
He poked one out of the park at Chicago Wednesday
for his first hit and beat the White Sox, 1-nothlng.
"It was the best feeling in the world," says the six
foot one inch left fielder. "I knew It was going over
the fence before I'd even finished my swing, but I took
off .for first pretty fast anyhow."
Frldley went hit less in three times at bat in the
Opening Day game and Wednesday's homer came on
his first at bat against Joe Dobson.
"I was Just aiming for a plan old single," says Frld-
ley, "andT never expected anything like that. It was
a fast ball, about letter high and just a little outside."
That homer climaxed a long pull for the former
West Virginia University football player. Frldley sign-
ed with the Indians in 1948. He worked his way up
to Dallas in the Texas League last year, where he bat-
ted .299 and hit eight homers.
Cleveland Manager Al Lpez thinks that eight-homer
mark at Dallas is misleading. Says Lpez "He fi-
gures to hit more than that wherever he plays."
And if you judge by Wednesday's performance, the
Cleveland pilot may be right.
Middleweight Champion Ray Robinson came off the
deck Wednesday night to retain his 160-pound title
with a third round knockout over Rocky Graziano at
Sugar Ray caught the former middleweight king
with a short right to the head at one minute and 53
seconds of the third frame and Graziano dropped to
the canvas. The challenger tried gamely to get on his
feet before referee Tommy Gllmore counted him out.
The end came just a minute or so after Graziano
dropped Robinson with a looping right that caught
the champ on the side of the head. Robinson was on
his feet, before the referee could start a count and
started circling the challenger cautiously looking for
an opening.
When the chance came Robinson moved in with a
two-fisted attack that drove the challenger back. Gra-
ziano kept his jaw protected but dropped the' guard
when he was forced into the ropes. That was all Ro-
binson needed and he caught the New Yorker with a
long left and followed with a short eight.
Robinson opened the fight by working Graziano
over with a two-fisted attack to the head and body.
The challenger had announced he would try to bore
in and work on Robinson's mid-section, but the cham-
pion took advantage of his tor>r reach to keep Rocky
at bay.
In the second round. Roobie ianded several good
rights to the head, but failed to follow them up.
The Max R. Stempel St Son bowling team defeated
the H. I. Homa Co. team Tuesday night at the Diablo
Heights bowling lanes by a total pinfall score of 2935
to 2798, to win the playoff for the 1951-'52 Major
League Bowling Championship.
The match was played before the largest crowd of
spectators of the season, and provided thrills in local
bowling as have not been seen for many years.
By mutual arrangement, the match was conducted
on a three-game, total pinfall basis. Alley? were drawn
for and play was conducted on alleys 7-8.
The two teams had wound up In a tie for the Major
League Championship after seven months of weekly
play, with both teams having won 74 games of a
possible 112. The final three weeks of play found the
Homa team losing 10 of 12 points, while the Stempel
team won 10 of 12, resulting in the tie.
Young,Dave Douglas of Newark, Del., won the $10,-
000 Greater Greensboro Open Golf Tournament Sun-
day when a two-stroke penalty on the 17th hole stop-
ped Slamming Sammy Snead short of his fifth GGO
tittle when victory appeared in his grasp.
Douglas finished the 72-hole grind with a 277, one
stroke better than Bobby Locke, the suave South A-
frican who finished fast and two strokes better than
Snead, Jim Ferrier of San Francisco and Ed Porky
Oliver of Le Mont, 111
Snead, the Masters Tournament champion, landed
In a water hazard on the par-three 17th hole and his
drop landed nearer the green than the shot did when
it fell In the hazard. Tournament Director Frank Cay-
wood said PQA Tules prescribed the two-stroke penalty.
Snead was leading by two strokes at the halfway
mark in the final round, grabbing the lead from Sun-
day's leader, Art Wall. Jr.. of Honesdale. Pa.
Douglas who had been tied with Locke at the 54-
hole runnerup spot Sunday had tied Snead at the
17th hole when the penalty was ordered.
Douglas fired p ?w-r"'e- "- Sunday while
THE BEST EQUIPPED nation In the world, proud of
its efficiency and power in mastering the elements,
last week was well-nigh flattened by one of the oldest,
least efficient, worst equipped rivers Mother Nature
has to offer the Mighty Mo.
The great river welled up at her source, and sent the
latter-day inhabitants of her ancient banks scuttling
for safely, or panting anxiously filling sandbags.
Naturally, also, this history-laden stream, which has
been flooding or not, as she chooses, for some thou-
sands of years, set election-year politicians to blaming
each other for this election-year flooding.
At the week's end it was not yet certain, from this
distance, exactly which congressman was personally
to blame for the Missouri flooding, but clearly It
wouldn't be long before the guilt had been pinned on
Most dramatic aspect of the floods of these vast Mid-
west waterways Is the implacability of it all.
East Omaha and Council Bluffs knew two days be-
forehand that it was touch and go whether their
levees would save them from the little-sought right to
be a species of latter-day Noaks.
But there was nothing they could do to avert the
honor except dig a little harder, fill a few more sand-
This was scarcely the atomic-age at Its most ad-
1MB. when the 26lh century Americans had finished
their labors on the end of their shovels a prehistoria
sort of weapon by Oak Ridge standards the Mis-
touri didn't bother trying to break through the levees,
but outflanked them through a 20th century sewer.
Through this pressure-burst sewer the Missouri wat*
ers flowed into Omaha, and the masters of 30th cen-
tury progress dropped their shovels, took to their
These vast floods, whose damage has not yet beer
assessed, prompted swift demands for some sort of con.
trol over the upper reaches of the river.
But, in certain circles, a repetition of this week's
floods would seem to be less spiritually devastating
than any Missouri Valley imitation of the Tennessee
Valley Authority scheme.
The fact that the Tennessee Valley has not suffered
flooding is quite apart. It Is to be deduced, from the
vast political points of something or other at issue.
This is generally a foggy season in any political year.
It was not therefore surprising that the political
situation as regards the United States Presidential race
remained somewhat clouded last week.
In the Republican field Elsenhower took New Jersey
in a contest with Taft, but as Taft liad declined to
campaign, his estimated eight candidates out of about
40 was not a bad performance.
But neither did Ike campaign anyway, so not much
was proved.
In the Democratic field the New York stale organiza-
tion, called to a $100 a plate dinner for the purpose of
propagating enthusiasm for Averell Harriman as a can
dldate, lavished their greatest affection of Illinois' Gov.
Adlai Stevenson, who has painstakingly declared he is
not a candidate.
Neither side seemed to be paying more than nodding
attention to the Democratic Senator from Tennessee.
Estes Kefauver. who was going from primary to pri.
mary winning delegates, which the professional politi-
cians guaranteed would do him no good whatsoever at
the party's national convention.
Europe was thinking quietly about the matter of
a successor for Gen. Dwlght Eisenhower.
Leading the field were Gen. Matthew Rldgway, one.
time commander-in-chlef, Caribbean Command, bas
ed on Panam, and Ike's present chief of staff, Gen,
Tactfully, the United States appeared to have given
the European nations whose men's lives the new
commander will have at his disposal the opportunity
to name their preference of these two nominations.
Maybe it is some indication of the relative values
of money vs. human life that there was no question
but that the commanding general in Europe should
come Irom the country contributing most money to
the NATO setup not the most men.
On the other hand, a c ommander from another
league was a prudent enough compromise in the pre
ludlce-rtdden complexities of European domestic po-
It looked at week's end as though Gruenther was
most likely to be the preference of the European coun.
tries, not because they disliked Ridgway. but because
Gruenther knows the business in Europe.
By the same token, Ridgway would be the choice for
any similar position in the Far East, where he already
knows the score.
Onhr from the Pentagon came rumors that there was
something wrong in leaving the NATO Job to the man,
who already knew haw to do it.
The Pentagon was rumored to think Gruenther's lack
of field command experience would hamper him In
his task of preparing Europe's defenses.
Whatever sort of a back-of-my-hand-to-you this was
to NATO deputy-commander Field Marshal' Bernard
Montgomery's advice the Pentagon did not explain.
There was a feeling of discomfort here and there
in the heartland of the free enterprise system that the
latest manifestation of this highly-spoken of philoso-
phy was safari of Western businessmen to Moscow,
where they claim to have sewn up orders or a billion
or so dollars worth of free-enterprise business, despite
the chilly eye of the Government-run US State Depart.
ment, among others.___________________
Snead went one over on the 6,630-yard Slarnaount
Forest Country Chib course. Locke shot a one-under
70, missing a tie for the top spot by one stroke.
The lanky Douglas had fired three consecutive sub-
par rounds, starting with his course-record 64 on
Saturday. He added a 70 Sunday and pocketed $2.000
first prlee money.

Birds Are Creatures Of Habit;
Respond To Clocklike Controls
Premier Sunday Cross-Word Puzzle \
WASHINGTON, D.C., April 19
In a rut? Bo are the birds.
If It weren't for such things as
weather and accidents, says the
National Geographic Society,
most birds would be as predic-
table as the cliff swallows bf San
Juan Caplstrano. which seem to
come and go by the calendar and
the clock.
Or as the puffins of Labrador,
which give up. a carefree life at
sea at a definite time each spring
to take up nesting duties ashore.
In general, a bird's behavior
migrating, singing, mating,
building a nest. Incubating the
eggs, feeding the young is con.
trolled by two major lores
which apparently leave little
room for the use of intelligence.
Tiese forces are described by
Arthur A. Allen, professor of or-
nithology at Cornell University in
his new book. "Stalking Birds
riod required for forming and de. i
veloplng the first egg. The ins-d
tlnct to build seems to come wlthJ
the formation of the first yellow;
Dr. Allen warns against the ex-.
pre8slon, "appetite Tike a bird's."
During their period of maximum
growth, young birds consume
more than their own weight in,
food each day. If a young boy ate
like that, he could put away two
or three lambs or a whole calf in t
a day.
Spring Ends Winter
Sports, Bui 0*ens
fionlreal Harbor
bv f'ie Society.
""here is first, the physiological
con'rol from wl'h'n the bod v.
popirentl" governed largely by
the actlvitv df the bird's pitui-
tary gland. Second Is the force
from wltho"t 'v trie foil" of Y-*"*,lrp HnQP
In Montreal start speculation on
another sort of contest the
annual race of deepwater ships
to onen Canada's largest port.
Montreal, is one of the ereat.
ports of the world, even thoueh'
It from December to
aiding at the bad of
'""",, p. ,b- r-l<' - vi-"--deeowater navlpptlon on the St.
, tZ LttlT *m h..t m.nv o-.'Lawrence river. It Is second onlv;
SWtfil"?^V'-n*EeJ JitoWrtr York in North American)
few arp drfl tn t* f"'"s of
port facilities.
The race of ocean-goln" skin-1
pprs for Montreal's gold-headod,
cane Is headline news In Cana-'
da's largest cltv. Ganadinn andi
foreign captains vie for the cine,
r warded annuallv by the city to1
the man who brings his ship In
first each April.
Eorly season shins plowing to
Montreal murt work through th-
le fields and bergs of the Gu'f
twh p-H unrfl. """. the nr"
from wtv>'n to m'""1'1 b'-e-rt.
and o m is rot necessarily obev-
ed unless surroundings look
sound, feel, or possibly e"en smell
"" v r>c r i mente"". o"*"m hns
b"n tvrn-d (ntn snrln" for con-
tlv .snnrrows rro'S. nh>>onts
anrt other iid socles. O'end
act'vltv i ctimnisted b" farinau
|v Jnfrep.s-xi doses n iteM in ai0f Pt Lawrence, end then sp!1
nifii""T rorrpsnon^'p *o theirn the channel of the river it-
je--v,p(r.t ritvs of sorin self, e'eard bv government l*e-
~nd-reored cronse end oimil, j,reakrs. This Ion* dcowater
Tiiji >ei.-.iivnrod"co<*"'s'n w'n-imssage from the sea is unl""e
tr- bit birds tt-nnrwd In the wild Montreal is 705 miles from the
do not nroceed aulte so fpr. since i0pen waters of the Atlantic,
nest building and eeg laving are The position hns advantages.
co"trolleH by r^'"'s which nre|p#nntreal Is closer to Southsmn-
nn' -n r>niiv pnnnited. on and Le Havre than is. New
** bl<-ds tnot settle In th York, and It offers freight and
si'o>rhs or nrovid a mornin<'|r\pggenB"ers smooth river and gulf
svmnhnnv even m the cltv do soitransportation almost a tbl-d. ff"
because tnpv find the surround- tne way to Fm~e.
inns fit tnP exnerlences of their i
smiith -Others continue north to Mortr-al tn1s on Wands a*
Cpnndlan snruce forests or to the confluence of the Ottawa aro
treies berras of thp fp'nor'b St. Lawrence rivers. As the bt
rnpi, bc"-"^e it must f'nd the Lowrence pe"s a short dls'nne-
rlnt combination of releasers on rprtver it froths and chnrn-ln
W>-'"H Nature insists. Lachlne rrplds lowermost of p
"'?h son ulumare. and fancy (serles of navigation hazards th-
strnttin" the mle contrives 11-stand betw-en the ocean an'4
terallv to re *** rate of the Lake Ontario,
femo'e's noise. It is i-wHt t>e| Locks of thejLachlne and other
female's lob to bi.nd t"-> nest. In canals. Including the Welland
most soecles nest bnUdln- an- CanalI around Niagara Falls. II-
r-T to occ-nv the ?-< ne-|mlt the sbie of vessels that can
move from salt water to the
Great Lakes. Lnchlne Canal h?
y minimum denth of less than l'
feet. The locks are little mo-
'hn ?^n fet In"*.
Thus only a comparatively
small number of oceannolnr
ships, such as those particularly
built for the traffic bv the Neth-
erlands. Scandinavian and Ger-
New Drug Helps
In Childbirth
dru" extTctcl from a nonnowsiman lines, can continue throueh
lllv Is s-"|nT t)-. nd their iinnorn >-pbl"s at Oa-;"nd grain ports of DHuth and
j,.....^r ^osnit.pi bre |Fort Arthur more than 1.20C
"he dr"r vcr^trvi. Is an antl-mllss farther inland bv water,
dotp for nih ni"nd nressnre p"^ | Grrln. oil. and other bulk iroods
8n~ipted notcons ohieh some-1 ere shlmipd bv lake vessel to Buf-
? m~ "co'nn-nv prm-"ro pc-iislo. or. If the shins are small
cor""" to>"- *r~v a Fl"nertv enoueh to 'rp'erse the canals, to
Q^tiim^f nbv'ieten. iNkontreal Itself.
,rT"ltr"l e"n "l"irl >r""nl
10Long cut
of assent
up of
tTree of
house (
41Work and
* 81River in
52Of the
bird of
66Leaf of
water Illy
78 Veritable
84Type alse
91 Tailless
vessel of
the Levant
96Greek god
of love
100Rub off
101Less freeh
103Be pendent
106Wing of
a house
109Waa able
114On deep
120 Cowardly
129Plant of
lily family
130 -Unusual-
aacred to
137^-Vary black
6 -Retaliate
9Gum resin
12Herb of
16River In
17Refuse In
18Plan of
town sita
25 A bread
28 Hardened
3* -Overtop
42Seed coat
48A Siberian
52Of second-
ary Im-
58 Sense
66 -Walk
75 Flout
85 Diminish
played ,
96 Plainest
107Ro 109Part
119r-Not set
120Thin bird
121- River of
125Queen of
the god*
127Town rr.
128 Rave
131Godaess of
132 Born
Avrrxe-Mate alalia: I ailal.-i PUirtbulta y Klnf r*ufe Sradlcalt
.Answer It *. fonPd elsewhere t*. ihe Sonda American
vict'ms n' P,r,n blood measure
from going Into convulsions of
er:~.~,^c > .r.tlo~"*-">- '" "t
rH|Mt>*rt> JTnr>rt" said The
flit o-c ftrl r-omet'-nc tO t'"10
mntho- r-"l SttV >"' In'inl On'"
a en_sn r-Hpnpr to nrvlve

Army engineers are savins; tax-
r-c- of vrolirvi ~rf> -Hmi-u.,av- thousands of dollars while
(., i k i^ir. ,.--..-lor ini"t'omth','v lesrn their lob.
to f'leve t>e nnn-eonviiiait-ci The engineer have been using
svrnn'-m. of !>*<*> h'ooH n>aup,Pr'nce Wli'lam Park. VlrBlnla.as
__,Dinrnc of )" hpnHa fe->t >r-ict'ce promiri on whi"b thev
pn^ f*po oyeri hee*ehos. andi^-m bridge and roadbnii'iinp'
voi-,r.t ="< of na"*" p"d renoifina instead of their
Convulsive not'ents oct sm-l'-.ow" eronnds at Fort Belvolr Va.
rr closes dirrtiv into th veins, i Th park as a resu't has re-
Th bloori nrstaawae drop an" re-,cel"ed the benefit of new bridges
ault'ne- ra'ief of th avmn'om* is.^nd new, roads that otherwise
r-.'^'d Flrnertv sid. FOeW have been demollshd on
' q( t>te firt l14 natieits tre-*-ith erounds of the army post,
ed whh 'he dm* the re"-| This novel and contructive
were ecellen In 02 cases. oo-'i" rf arm mr-nno-T h-^"lven
In 1"- folr *" ""ee. end no in t0 the park "at least 8400.000
worth of free work from the en-
"'neers penordln'! to Conrad L.,
Wlrth c"-^tor ol the Nrfon-i
In .
on* h"; renorled.
Wh-M overdo*"* ar ndm|n'-
terc-' r*e or'v ill eff""t
PLEASURE JETFrench plane-makers have come up with the world's first jet-powered light
touring plane for civilian use. It's the "Sipa 200," pewriarj by turbo-jet engine, and weighing less
than a ton. Trie light jet ii said to travel 200 miles per hour, with a range of 300 to KM mile.-.
rt-td is nusea and Tom'""- P^rk Service.
. SUNDAY, I APRIL 120,- 1952
Suwt*y srVxw m*mmti

IN !*
S7. M Strht P. O. Box 184. Panama. *. or P.
TiKPMONt Panama No. 2-0740 CL*"'il *DDS PANAMBW1CAN. PANAMA
' -..... l-*"l.l ADDH15- PANAHIWICAN. PANAMA
--- ... .._,.,_ , c:l wvonw/i o. ru*LIT5,
PM MONTH. IN ttv.mi ,l"7L0
FOR SIX MONTHS; IN ADVANCE __________- g mn
ro* ONE YEAR. IN ADVANCE____________,_______ IB 90
(From The Poetry chap-Rook)
My father was a metropolitan
Who bartered with the knowing
city folk;
While deeply in my grandsire's
veins there ran
The plowman's urge before the
hawthorne woke.
Our women, down a long ances-
ohJ'Iai!iUi1Si v,i ^ .i i Put It in your mouth:
Chose blue delphinium and flow-irjon-t y0H fceI a freshness
And^rtus hooded m >***'-m the south?
growth of pine,- Flnd , bud
Butw'Vlr,tanK'ed fieaweed on 8 Honey-thick and'white:
Night that descends.
Take her now in your keep,
Be you her friends
Now that she lies asleep,
And my world ends.
Archibald Ratledge
(From Kaleidograph)
Find a new grass stem,
Don't you see young lovers
One turned to stubborn prairie
To Strswe,ld with laurel ***-
Wha^'m^they tended ln!^^ff "^
the sun,
T tl^rhe OCe&nS WerC f n God's own beauty, thi*.
.jt 1 ... .-,arw , 'One that never falters.
And I, alone, run toward the
BAMBOO CURTAINThis impressive "wall of death," formedTby pointed spears of bamboo U
guards a French army oost near Hao-Binh. Indo-China. mct ii,i W.-w w 'Z'ZlJlL.zr00?' I
onmow wninin-.N ir.ipicssive wan oi aeain, rormecl by pointed spears of bamboo'J
fif, a' lnC "Th?^earrJ?,0.;B,n.h' Ind0-Chin. '"<* night attack by Communist 1
rillas. A specialty of the Red V.et Minh forces is to strike at night on army posts and villages and 1
disappear into the hills or jungles before.dawn, '
breaking foam
Kneel with me to pray
As IfmTmVhTr sternly -called At thesc * S&
me home!
Sarah M. Howard
(From Kaleidograph)
Joseph Cherwinskl
Pearson's Merry Go-Round
(From Spirit)
Edna Mead
As my small beast creeps close,
adoring me,
Now wipe the dish and sweep the'*confident of my indulgent
flnnr nana.
Stir th? cake, close the oven door ,So ^",e creftture' COme to
And mark your duties on a pad. ha^A ,. ,, und.r_
You will not know the peace you I1*01 J*** ior the w,t * under
had j But satisfied to love and wait the
When *>mbers roar above your ^ my UajteT clalmj m
And brick and mortar tumbling! for His own. ^
Spl^e bright colors of the ^^the trust my tiny friend
My own response to helplessness
things you
and need.
Has taught me to sustain Thy
And all the dainty
Now break the egg, and fiH the' *r*gplty ^ a broken
T)f>lit r^iVi
Co gainst a nation's cry-JBut JJJd who claims Thy
The-! simple things you thought
v --re sure.
Voi ""fouaht would last, cannot
Wh* roen move out In black de-
s n.
The kitchen to the battle line.
Raymond Kresensky
Eleanor Glenn Wallis
(From The Christian Science
(From The Georgia Review)
Tender the flowers are
Over a face asleep;
Silent white moon and star
Their lonely watches keep;
Softlv the winds from far
Blow from the ancient deep.
Brlrht year, what would
Whit Is vour will?
Wild birds that mate and sing
Where, on this hill,
Perlshlns-. perishing.
Beauty lies still?
Wto of the ancient deep.
Always she went in lilac;
As though her springtime heart
Could never leave that color
behind: I saw her start
(With basket and with bonnet:
When first-spring reached he
To draw the purple branches
Down to her small gloved hand.
The old blue jar from Canton,
Beside her fan-light door.
Staggered beneath the fragrance
And freshness that she bore
you From bushes that knew blossom
Since her first kinsmen strode
Sweeping the scent of lilac
Through each New Engl and
Forever she goes In lilac
Her homespun woolen gown
Caught In a gust of April
Above her vanished town.
Drew Pearson says: Qaeen Juliana flabbergast-
ed President Truman; Gen'. Bradley plans
big Army shake-up; Vice President Barkley's
women disagree.
WASHINGTON. Queen Juliana of Holland
made a hit everywhere she went, but with no
one more than Harry Truman himself.
She flabbergasted, but pleased HST by telling
him at a farewell dinner party that historians
would record him and Dean Acheson as doing
more than any two men In this era to stop Com-
munism Irt Western Europe.
1 wish." mused the man who has taken more
of a beating than any other recent President,
"that I could be around to read the history
Big Army Sfcake-tTpGeneral Eisenhower and
I Gen. Omar Bradley, though greatly respecting
'each other, nonetheless are a wee bit miffed at
i each other.
One irritant was Omar's penetrating book, pro-
bably the frankest book of the war, which Ike
Ididnt especially eare for.
More recently Ike has been Irked over Brad-
ley's thumbs-down on Gen. Al Gruenther to step
Into Ike's shoes.
Bradley says Gruenther hasn't had field duty
and no man should take over the vital West
European command without it.
Instead he wants to put Gruenther in com-
mand of Army ground forces replacing Gen. Mark
Clark, send Clark to replace Ridgway in Korea,
send Ridgway to replace Ike in Paris.
Later, Bradley thinks, Gruenther would make
ja good chief of staff.
Meanwhile Secretary Lovett was greatly im-
pressed with Gruenther's testimony before the
Senate, while Dutch foreign minister Dirk Stikker
has put in a strong plug for Gruenther, called
him a brilliant diplomat and soldier.
Stikker even told Lovett that be had the word
of temperamental Field Marshal Monteomery
that Monty would serve under Gruenther in
Europe without griping.
The Veen's WomenVice President Barklev's
womenfolks dont agree about his running for
Mrs. Barkley is for it. So is Mrs. Max Truttt.
the daughter who formerly served as Ms official
hostess, and whose husband made a small for-
tune handling legal business for three of the
world's top dictators. However, Mrs. Douglas Mac-
Arthur, another daughter, is opposed, feels the
strain would wear out her 74-year-old father.
Mrs. MacArthur Is married to a State Deoart-
ment official, the nephew and namesake of the
Ed. Snlrivan Comes FirstMarian Anderson,
famed Negro soprano, got her biggest tribute
when the late Harold Ickes invited her to sing
on the steps of the Lincoln Memorial on Easter
Sunday, 1938.
She had been barred from Constitution Hall,
by the DAR, so Ickes gave her the sacred plat-
form in front of the statue of the man who freed
her race.
This Easter Sunday Miss Anderson was asked
to sing before the Lincoln. Memorial again at
a sawnilnl service for the man who champion-
ed her right to stag. She declined. A previous
commitment to appear on Ed Sullivan's TV show
was the excuse.
Secretary of the Interior Oscar Chapman beg-
ged, caioled, offered to fly her in a special plane
from Washington at 3 p.m. to New York in time
lor the TV show at 8 pjn.
She declined. Rehearsals were the excuse. Ed
Sullivan, It w*s explained, wouldn't release her.
A possible factor could have been a %LpO0 fee.
Finally Secretary Chapman switchedlhe data
to the Sunday after Easter, and Marian Ander-
son has ndw consented to sing In memory of
Harold Ickes one week late.
Kefaaver's GallopTruman's strategy for stop-
ping Kefauver is breaking down.
The strategy was to put favorite sons In each
state primary, then throw their votes to a can-
didate chosen by the President and the party
bosses at the convention.
However, they underestimated Kefauver's vigor,
sex appeal and general popularity. He has now
bagged so many delegates that he will be hard
to stop.
Biggest point about Kefauver which Democra-
tic chieftains seem to miss is that the people want
a genuine cleanup of corruption, and they know
Kefauver started pitching two years before any-
one else.
The Merry-Go-Round post-card poll now shows
him running over o per cent among Democratic
hopefuls. Eisenhower ran 49 per cent.
You can vote in the Merry-Go-Round poll by
sending a post card to Box 1952, Washington.
Write the name of your Democratic candidate on
the back.
Morris's Father-In-LawTwo men who didn't
get to be Supreme Court Justices were directly
and indirectly involved in the McOrath-Ncwbold
Morris controversy.
One was Howard McGrath himself, who, when
made attorney general two years ago. confident-
ly expected to get the next Supreme Court
The other was Judge Learned Hand, recently
retired from the US. Court of Appeals and one
of the great judges of recent decades. Not In-
volved In the dispute. Hand Is Morris's father-
in-law, gave advice and moral backing.
Hand Is a Republican, so couldnt make the
court under Democratic Presidents.
McGrath dldnt make the court either, first
because Justice Stanley Reed, expected to retire
for health, recovered; second, because McGrath
did so much marking time waiting for the court
job that his Justice Department fell to pieces.
On the credit side of McGrath s career Is a
fine record in antitrust suits and civil liberties.
He never flinched at big business cases, nor
hesitated to throw Justice Department weight
behind religious and racial minorities. ,
Dirty Linen Far RoyaltyThe Queen of Hol-
land really got a choice eyeful of American dirty
First, the President had a row with one of his
cabinet officers while awaiting her at the air-
Later at the state dinner given in her honor,
the same cabinet officer told guests how he was
being persecuted.
Fortunately, McGrath didn't talk to many
people at the dinner, but to a few he vehement-
ly protested: "The White House clique is ganging
up on me. They're trying to dump all the cor-
ruption from other departments into the Justice
Department. Charlie Murphy even had the gall
to want me to resign."
Howard has been under such a strain that
friends were fearful he might suffer a nervous
collapse. His edgy nerves were considered the
reason for his indiscreet remarks before the
House Judiciary Committee.

Labor News
And Comment
- By Victor Riese!
Early last Thursday the hectic telephone strike headquarters
In Washington received a long distance call from the Eisenhower-
For-Presldent headquarters In New York and heard the strang-
est request In its short picket-line history.
The Elsenhower strategists wanted a two-day strike morato-
rium In New Jersey during the 48 hours preceding the significant
primary election of presidential convention delegates there.
Apparently the General's -campaigners had planned on a two-
day telephone drive to get out the voters In the controversial
tussle with Sen. Taft In that pivotal Republican state.'
CIO leaders, directing the picketing of 300,000 girls across the
land, said "no," but went into a huddle to decide* whether this
would be interpreted as political discrimination.
Incidentally, strike chief Joe Belrne, national president of the
Communication Workers of America, is a Democratic leader and
lormer councilman in his county of Falrview.
U.S. narcotics chief Harry Ansllnger has sent along to the
UN people a terrifying report of Red Chinese dope smuggling Into
Japan. His memorandum will be made public soon and he tells
me It will reveal "terrific Impact creating new trends and new
dope traffic In that country "
From other Federal International security sources It Is also
learned that the Sovletized Chinese agents inside Japan, working
with Nipponese fellow traveling labor leaders, now have an un-
derground, a heavily armed "Self-Defense Corps'* ready to pro-
voke widespread violence through the unions they control. They
have cells In all the electric power companies.
Watch for a move by several Influential unions to convince
the White House to use different seizure methods in strike crises.
The unions want the President to seize profits as well as the
companies. Quietly, Senator Jim Murray, a friend of many union
chiefs, has Introduced a bill which would throw all company pro-
lit? into the U.S. Treasury after paying "lust compensation.
It would begin with the railroads which the U.S. Army has
run for over two years to prevent a strike. In this one case alone
the government would get some $1,660,000,000.
In steel it would come t* some three quarters of a billion, a
year for the Industry.
One phase of the steel controversy has been the amount of
money earned per hour by the mill Hands.
According to CIO vice-president Joe Belrne here's what's
being earned In various other Industries today, either on strike,
about to be struck or scheduled for a crisis:
Highest are the building construction workers with an aver-
age of $2.28 an hour.
>Jext are John Lewis' miners with $2.24 cents an hour.
Then Walter Reuther's auto people with $1.05 an hour; steel
with $1.84 an hour: electric and power workers, $1.77 an hour,
and the striking telephone workers, $1.53 an hour.
These figures are averaged, remember.
Meeting secretly In Chicago and New York, labor leaders,
equally as tough as the men the mobsters can throw at them In
a clean fight, decided to go after the crime syndicate people.
in New York a new AFL maritime committee was launched
and now Is waiting for Tony Anastasio to Organize his own union
hiring hall on the notorious New York waterfront. There'll be a
In Chicago, teamsters from all over the East sat In a hotel
room and discussed tactics for driving the crowd out of the truck-
ing and taxi field or at least trying to tame the field by self-
While there they heard that the mob is trying to drive the
Chicago CIO Council chief from office because he's supporting
the "Big 19," the city's new antlcrlme committee now seeking
$500.000 for its crusade.
- It was also learned that when the steel crisis Is over, Phil
Murray will be told of some Inroads in his union. The lead will be
taken by some Catholic clergymen.
Midwest labor leaders hear that a friend of President Tru-
man's has purchased a building in St. Louis, part of which will
go for office suites In which the President will set himself up as
However, Mr. Truman was told this week by CIO Political
Action chief Jack Kroll that he ought to run again since he's
probably the only one who can make a showing for the party.
The bitter fight over the union shop during the steel wage
dispute will have political repercussions. Mr. Truman backed the
union shop for Phil Murray which means presidential support
for a contract placing virtually all steelworkers In the CIO's Unit-
ed Steel Workers of America.
This would mean the weakening of AFL unions in many steel
plants where craft AFL units still exist. So watch for an attack
both on Mr. Truman and Mr. Murray, and the union shop for
CIO in steel as well. This crisis has just begun.
Labor leaders themselves must get government approval from
the Salary Stabilization Board for pay increases and this panel
has been tougher than the Wage Stabilization unit.
Big Joe Curran, the CIO Sailors' union leader, for example,
Eut In for an Increase from $7,800 a year to $15,000, all approved
y the National Maritime Union. But the Salary Board allowed
him only $13,000.
The rubber union leader, Leland Stanford Buckmaster, also
a CIO veepee, asked for a hike from $6,760 to $10,000, but got per-
mission for only $9,000.
Hod Carriers' Union leader, Joe MoreschL is asking for $30,-
000 a year and can't get approval from the government.
What happens If the labor leaders strike does the govern-
ment seize the union? Or Isn't that a crisis?
In Schenectady, New York,,this week, another "atomic" strike
broke out the 53rd such stoppage to plague these vital defense
projects since we first began to mass-produce the weapons of the
(Copyright 196$. Fest-HaH Syndicate. Inc.)
Broadway and Elsewhere
By Jack Laif
Baseball Is my first love. I have played it, re-
ported it, llveo It, followed not only the home
teams but the whole map, minor as well as
major, for many years.
I was a catcher. Every finger on my right
hand is battered.
The first uniform I wore was for L2wis
Institute, In Chicago, since absorbed Into the Il-
linois Institute of Technology. I still have the
heavy-ribbed woolen goose-neck sweater with
the big blue L I won. And my grand-children
ask what that funny-looking thing is.
After that I was with several semi-pro teams,
but gave up playing because I got a newspaper
Job and couldn't get afternoons off.
My ambition, of course, was to write base-
ball. But I didn't make it for some time, and
when I did 1 never finished out a full season,
because some big story always broke and I was
pulled away to cover it.
The pastime has a hold on America and some
other countries which Is beyond that of any
other sport anywhere. I know that will be dis-
puted. But I stand on It
No other contest-game could play out 154 a
year with as many teams engaged, In any other
land on earth. American horse-racing may ap-
proach it, but it does not match the same con-
testants in the same parks recurrently, on fixed
; schedules. Moreover, racing uses virtually no de-
fense, and therefore, while It is competitive it
i Is not a game.
Analyzing baseball I conclude that Its basic
hold on the multitude lies in Its myriad Instant
[ potentialities and Its unique construction, where-
by, no matter how much team play is Involved,
1 every act Is always that of one man at any one
The nearest It ever comes to "interference" is
the blocking of. a double play or a base-runner
tantalizing a pitcher to distract him.
No matter how swift any other act is, It must
be executed by one man at a time, unsupported
at that time.
Furthermore, these athletes must use every
facultyspeed, cunning courage condition vis-
ion, strength, Instant thinking and accuracy,
which can come only with Intensive training
and repetitive practice.
The lightning Judgement, of course, is not us-
ually formed at the last second.
! Your players, after each situation arises, weigh
what they must do in every contingency that
may arise on the next pitch. They place them-
selves according to the best potential action,
mentally prepared for a hit, a grounder, a fly,
a buntor a steal, a hit-and-run, a base on
balls, any form of an outall that with refer-
ence to the score, to the situation on the bases
and the qualities of the "enemy."
In time those decisions, fixed before the pitch
become automatic. But there la still the human
equation, the differences between men, to make
every move subject to mental and physical ex-
ecution according to the varied faculties of In-
dividual players.
All this makes for sustained suspense.
Another element that lifts baseball is the fact
that it has no time limit except by rain or dark-
ness, and of late the artificial lights have elim-
inated the latter in almost every important
The game is played out until one side has won,
and not until the watch shows a set number
of minutes consumed. I have seen a 21-inning
game and played in an 18-inning one. That
cannot happen In football, for Instance; photo-
finish races are not re-run or run out to a con-
clusion; boxlnc-matches do not go overtime af-
ter a draw decision. When the bell rings or the
whistle blows, that's all.
Few Americans think of It, but they all feel
that baseball Is something native. Even If there
Is a remote progenitor in something that was
started in a primitive way in England, or fur-
ther back among savages who hit and caught
objects, this is strictly a United States product
and development.
Its nearest rival In popular support Is racing.
But that, it has been repeatedly proven, cannot
exist without betting, which is an Infinitesimal
factor in baseball. The Sporting News, to which
I am a lifetime subscriber, which covers the
whole field to Its most minute details every-
where, scarcely ever finds an inch of space for
mention of wagering or odds.
The millions of fans have tremendous faith In
the Integrity of the organized sport, which has
been more free of untidy incidents than anv
other I could think of, though It engages the
activities of more men than does any other, and
these are men selected for their skill, not pri-
marily for their characters, as are those In othe-
fields where financial honesty Is paramount. Yet
far more bank-tellers steal than baseball-play-
ers sell out.
I am proud to be the friend of many who
play the game and who manage and police and
supervise It. They are. as a elass, fine citizenf.
with genuine love of their profession and deep.
sentiment for Its henor.
It Is an Institution which has found Its way
Into my blood. I am proud to be a baseball fare.
Peter Edson In Washington
NEA Staff Cwrewdem
ftryUytiea WASHINGTON, April 19 (NEA) Economy
bloc In Congress Is riding high. The word Is that
any congressman can Introduce an amendment
to cut almost any appropriation, and get it pass-
ed. But the total record to date indicates a sav-
ing of only nine to ten per cent on budget estlm-
Five money bills have now passed the House.
Budget estimates totaled $13.114 billion. House
appropriations committee cut to 12.006 billion,
for a saving$ of $1,111 billion. On the floor there
were further cuts of only $32 million, for a total
| saving of $1.143 billion.
Savings were $76 million on Treasurv-Post Of-
fice bill, $724 million on Independent offices. $?00
million on Labor Department-Federal Security
Administration. $139 million on Interior Depart-
ment and nearly $3 million on District of Colum-
House Appropriations Committee has complet-
ed action on four other money bills, recommend-
In? cut* of $439 million more.
Full House will soon becin voting on those
measures. But the total Indicated savings of $1 5
billion on pll nine money bills Is onlv 10 per cent
of the $15 billion budget estimates reouested by
President. Truman.
If similar cuts were apDlied across the board
on the *5 billion budcet. It would he reduced to
$7" 5 billion for paving of $8.5 billion.
This is still *5 billion above estimated tax re-
ceipts of *71 billion for next vear. House Appro-
priations Committee had recommended that the
whooplne ble 51 billion mUltorv budget be cut
bv onlv $4 billion, or onlv elfht per cent. But
these cuts aren't final Senate has not yet acted
on any appropriation bill.
Now that Lincoln Dav and Jefferson-Jackson
Day dinners are out of the wav. Congress mav
get down to business after the usual Easter
vacation, of Course. But the tempo to date is
still all for investigating and politicking.
In first three months of this session, onlv 32
bills have been passed. The last batch siened by
President Truman is characteristic of the im-
portant thlnes Coneress is acting upon:
1) To authorize the exchange of certain pro-
perties in Death Valley National Monument.
2)To repeal the authority for growing peanuts
In excess of marketing quotas.
3) To permit educational, religious or charit-
able Institutions to Import free of dutv any textile
____ machinery for use in Instruction, of students-.
f}j wtiDAW*rmifaM iff. | ta*,*mm >S*mdiU.
Security-conscious officials of the Mutual Se-
curity Agency have hit on a new code for cable
messages. And if alt the Bibles In Russia have
been burned or banned, they'll have to import
one now If they want to break this cryptogram
The whole thing began when FSA's mission to
Formosa was putting en the pressure to get an
American team of experts sent over to survey
the Chinese National sugar industry.
Reorganization and modernization of the in-
dustry were being considered. The sugar harvest
season was on fall swing and no experts were in
So the MSA mission cabled Waslngton head-
quarters: "Subject: Sugar Survey team. Pefer
eosnel according to St. Matthew Nine, verses 37-
3f "
looking it up. the M8A boys in Washington
read: "Then saith He unto his discloles. The
harvest season truly Is plenteous, but the labor-
ers are few: Pray ye therefore the Lord of the
harvest, that he will send forth laborers into Ms
Not to be outdone, the Food and Agriculture
Division of MSA headquarters in Washington
cabled back: "Subject: Sugar Survey team. Refer
Psalm 27 Verse 14."
If the Formosa mission looked that one uo for
decoding, they read: "Wait on the Lord. Be of
rood courage and He shall strengthen thine heart.
Walt, I say. on the Lord.'*
Trying to get Italy and Yugoslavia to agree
on settlement of the long-standing Trieste dis-
pute Is one of the toughest mediation jobs which
American. British and French diplomats have
ever tackled.
Reason Is that the issue is all bound up bv In-
tense patriotic emotionalism. Public sentiment,
with traditional hatreds and prejudices, won't
allow anyone in either Italy or Yugoslavia to take
a rational view of the situation.
As one Italian official explained It to an Am-
erican diplomat who was vying to work out a
solution, "You ask me to take a more reasonable
attitude toward Yugoslavia's opposition on Trca-
te-, but that's hard for me to do. I always re-
member that as a boy in Rome, one of our fa-
vorite games was to throw rocks at the Austrian
embassy as a demonstration for the return of
Trieste to Italy."

page five

Story Of A Lepers Babies-And C.Z. Women
PROUD GRANDMA takes her charges out for some air.
i Mrs. Critchlow is the mother of Mrs. Maitiand who has been
I confined to Palo Seco Leper Colony since she was 18.
SHARE AND SHARE ALIKE ... the Maitiand twins let
little sister have some of the toys that the Balboa Women's
Club brought on their latest visit.
(Photos and Text)
A young mother of four sets of
twins and two other children has
never seen them, since birth.
She is a leper of the Palo Seco
colony who must give up her
clJldren the minute they are
Of course she sees photos of
them occasionally when her mo-
ther or friends bring regards, but
she has never had the Joy of
holding her youngsters in an af-
fectionate hug, or kissing away
the hurt of a scratched knee.
She has never heara ilwm call
her "Mommy," and will forever
be deprived of watching them
grow up through the years.
But Iris Maitiand's mind Is at
She knows that the Balboa
(Women's Club have "adopted"
iarjorie May and Albert Ray
he onl. surviving set of twins
who are five years old this
These benevolent ladles of Bal-
boa whose charitable work has
gone unsung too long, first be-
came aware of the needy twins'
case back in 1946.
It seems that Mrs. Maitiand
gave birth to her children iu
Gorgas' Isolation Ward. The hos-
pital carried the burden ol all
expenses Involved. But there was
no place to send the youngsters
and they were kept on In a vrard
for sick children.
(According to medical au-
thorities leprosy is not heredit-
ary and the only way that the
children born of leper parents
could contract the disease
would be If the mother had
leprosy in her womb.)
One day when the Balboa
Women's Club Hospital Commit-
tee, headed by a nurse, Mrs.
up the little patients in the TB
ward, a Gorgas medic remarked:
"I have twe well babies here
that need a lot of cheering."
and he introduced the Maitiand
With no one to care for them,
they were promptly taken under
the protective wing of the club
and have been supported by them
ever since.
The Balboa Women helped
move the twins' grandmother,
and several of their brothers and
sisters out of a congested tene-
ment room Into an airy private
house in a settlement called Lake
VWw near Sabanita on the road
to Coln
Loaded down with toys, food
and other goodies the Balboa
Women frequently Visit their lit-
tle charges who shout their wel-
come from a distance. Every
month's rent and milk bill is also
footed by the club for the lucky
This is only one of many
worthwhile charitable projects to
which American women here in
the Canal Zone lend helping
Dan s Dilemma f
Dan's pockets bad am stlvei
fret wn mono tie was srtninc
rnen a t A Wast Ad fte
Got a ion he'* itrliehted
NICE DOLLY. Marjorie Muy pits her new "baby's" bead
while Albert Ray arranges furniture. .
HERE'S A BALL FOR YOU, says Mrs. A. H. Plummrr
distributing her basket of good cheer to the Maitiand chil-
dren while Mrs. Grace Culp and Mrs. Patsy Ryan's mother
look on.
LET'S SET IT RIGHT HERE, suggests Mrs. Ruppel.
EXCELLENT GARDENER. Julian, who retired last u..e
after working 29 years with the Municipal Division In Cris-
tobal, tends the little piece of ground in front of their
house faithfully. Here he Vhows some of the women his
favorite plants.
Jl ST TAKE ONE MORE BITEThe last grandchild born
after the Maitiand twins, of leper parents. Is being fed by
Mr. and Mrs. Jul'an A. Critchlow, the grandparents who
care for the brood.


1st Rescue Squadron--
Operation Readiness
------- O --------
By the end of the week only
four words mobility, versatili-
ty, efficiency and effectiveness
could beat describe the Carib-
bean area's 1st Rescue Squadron
as they wound up Operation
Readiness, a Held maneuver de-
signed to test the squadron's
quickness of movement, alert-
ness, and professional ability un-
der simulated combat condicin1!.
Even a touch of real Ufe drama
occurred to clinch Operation
Readiness for 1st Rescue.
On a Monday night the alert
for Operation Readiness was ra-
dio-flashed by Headquarters 1st
Rescue. Albrook Air Force Base.
Canal Zone, to all its elements-
Flight "B" at Albrook, Flight "C"
at Ramey Air Force Base, Puer-
to Rico and Flight "D" at Kind-
ley Air Force Base. Bermuda. The
mobility portion of the operation
called for rendezvous at France
Air Force Base, on the Atlantic
side of the Isthmus of Panama
and unused since 1949.
Tuesday morning's trapica!
dawn watched Albreok's SB-
17's- depart Just as though all
out combat conditions had de-
manded support to bomber-
strike units thousands of miles
away. AH aircraft engaged in
Operation Readiness carried
fly-away kits packed with tools
and parts necessary for exten-
ded operations away from the
home base.
An isolated hangar on unused
Fiance Field served as the Op*
eratkm Readiness nerve center.
There operating sections, order-
ly room, "bunk" areas, field kit-
chens, all Impediments for full
field operation, rapidly took
form. By noon the mobility phase
wf~ completed.
ration Readiness was rea-
flight "B"'* operations offlcei.
Captain John F. Miller, had been
designated mission commander.
With him rested the responsibili-
ty of tackling the search and
rescue problems originated by a
team of umpire-observers com-
posed Of Lt. Col. James T. Cous-
' In. squadron commander. Major
James R. Wesley, Commanding
Officer Flight "". soon to be ac-
tivated at Albrook; Major Rus-
sell R. Bush. Commanding Of-
ficer Flight "B" and Major Rich-
ard B. Olhey, Commanding Of-
ficer Flight "C".
Barly Tuesday afternoon word
was received that Bermuda's
Flight "D" would be unable to
participate In Operation Readi-
ness because of home area com-
mitments. But Puerto Rico's
Flight "C" was on the way. with
SA-10 Catalinas and SA-16 Al-
batros. The first mission called
for Ihe Interception and escort
of two Flight "C" planes in "dis-
tress" out over the Caribbean
Sea. SB-17's from Flight "B" re-
sponded. Both planes, one 240
miles out and the other 280 miles
out, were met and safely escort-
ed to France Field, now horns
base for operation Readiness.
On Wednesday actual practice
gave way to the real thing. In
the afternoon Operation Readi-
ness planes and crews were go-
ing through their paces, one
mission searching for "survivors"
of a plane crash near an aban-
doned airstrip, the other out over
the Caribbean in quest of a
"ditched" aircraft. At 2:25 p.m.
word was received at Albrook
'.hat a fishing smack crew mem-
ber was seriously 111 150 miles off
the Pacific coast and in need of
immediate medical attention.
While certain phases of Opef-
atlon Readiness still carried on,
an SA-10 and an, SA-16 were di-
verted from their training. The
'A-16 proceeded to Albrook to
jick up a medical officer while
the SA-10 hastened to the fish-
ing boat's position to stand by
for emergency. Returning from
Albrook at 4:51 p.m., the huee
Albatross landed in the sea. The
ill man was transferred from
boat to plane by dinghy. An hour
later he was In a Panama hospi-
al. 1st Rescue Squadron stood
he test of a real-life rescue dra-
With an actual rescue mission,
executed with flawless coordina-
tion from ground-to-air-to-sea,
chalked up s another credit to
1st Rescue, Operation Readiness
planes. At week's end lt was con-
clusive that 1st Rescue Squad-
ron had proven two things vi-
gilant readiness for rapid deploy
ment of all elements to a strate-
gic point and* the ability to work
as a team with clock-work precl-
The versatile SB-17, back bone of search rescue operations, is Jockeyed Into take off posr-
tlon for the nest mission. Ground crews sup ply the power.
The 'copter wings its way home. Once on
litter borne to medical aid and comfort.
ground, willing hands
The way to a mans heart.. L'li-huh! Where have we heard that before. Anyway, these
Time to Relax. No one knows when we'll be called out Operation Readiness boys show It as they tackle the "Chow line."
for the next. Operation Readiness mission, go, a game of (Official USAF Photos)
cards after "chow." by Sgt. Howard Klemmetsen
For the Best in Fotos Features
...It's The Sunday American
' ^NttAY,,AttIL 2, 1952
|lA^*k^ /J^s^^gfa^^ Lj^TU^_^^F

Boquete Coffee Picker.
All Ages Join In The Harvesting

_________ Comic supplement
' l _______
Starring Popeye

Kmrs. martan is TERRIBLE^