The Panama American


Material Information

The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
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 )
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 applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:

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Panama America

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Full Text
*'Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
artial Law Clamped On Blazing Cairo
(NEA Tejephoto)
GOOD SPOT FOR SEA-DAN' Motorists attempt to ford Chicago.'* Lake Shore Drive alter
strong winds forced Lake Michigan's waters ov er the breakwater, In some places, the Drive
was flooded as much as four.'feet.
UN Warned Reds Want
Indochina, Burma Next

PARIS, Jan. 26 (UP)Nation-
alist China told the United Na-
tions today, that the Asian Com-
munists have selected Indochina
and Burma as their next targets
for military conquest.
Nationalist Chinese delegate,
T. F. Hslng, speaking before the
United Nations main Political
Committee, urged the United Na-
tions to halt this "mad Commu-
nist adventure" on the Chinese
He said that the. Communists
have picked Indochina and Bur-
ma for the "centers of a military
struggle for the Immediate fu-
ture," and that "Malay and In-
donesia were named the centers
for economic struggle."
Hsing made the first official
Chinese Nationalist, condemna-
tion of the Yalta agreement in a
20-page speech.
great and
'lthout the Yalta agreement,
said: "The agreement was a
disastrous mistake.
Congressmen Plan Upset
Of Gravestone Orders
NO PLACE TO PARK Lynn Miller, supervisor of a parking
lot in downtown Minneapolis, Minn., puts up a sign to suit
the weather as a crew of men start to shovel out. The
northwest was hard hit by severe snowstorms, which are
moving east.
Sen. C. O'Mahoney said
today the Army broke "traditions
and customs" by uprooting the
white crosses which marked the
graves of 13.000 American war
dead in Honolulu's national me-
morial cemetery.
The Wvomlng Democrat said
his Senate Interior and Insular
Affairs Committee will act "at
the very earliest opportunity" on
bills to force the Army to res-
tore the crosses
But Rep. fdlth Npurse Rosera y
(R-Masa.) predicted the
'ecesou {o place Ote crosses
wltfirtat grife markers will be
reversed by public opinion be-
fore legislation can be enacted.
She said the response has been
Bills to restore the crosses were
introduced by Mrs. Rogers In the
House and by Sens. Herbert O'-
Conor (D-Md.) and Francia Case
Prompt attention to the Sen-
ate bills was promised by O'Ma-
honey, who said he can "see no
reason why the crosses should
not be restored Army regula-
tions notwithstanding."
The Army has said the crosses
were placed on the graves as a
temporary measure and were re-
placed by flat markers last fall
as an economy move.
Mrs. Rogers contends the cros-
ses were "a mark of Christianity."
She said 'he controversy involves
the whole question of attention
to religion in the armed services.
She said she has received hun-
dreds of letters, telegrams and
telephone calls supporting her
stand. One writer sent pictures
of the cemetery to show it now
looks "like a cow pasture."
A Marine said: "To remove
NEXT INCIDENT A wounded Chinese Communist truck
driver, Pyong Chun, is visited by Red newsmen in Munsan,
Korea. He was wounded, the Reds say, when UN planes
strafed a Red delegation truck convoy between Kaesong
and Pyongyang. Tnls photo was made by a Communist
those crosses is to take away a
tradition honored from the be-
ginning of military history."
One mother told Mrs. Rogers
her son who was killed in Korea
"gave up his music, his school-
ing and his marriage without one
complaint but now that he cant
fight back he isn't worth a white
cross at his grave."
Mrs. Rogers said President
Truman -night veto her bill be-
would have been different and
He added that the Korean war
was too heavy a burden for the
Chinese people to bear, and "even
without the Korean war expen-
diture the Chinese people would
have suffered famine and star-
"With this war the horrible
misery of the common people of
China has,been Indefinitely in-
tensified and deepened."
Meanwhile the Russian delega-
tion to the United Nations imme-
diately moved that the' whole
case be thrown out of the UN on
the grounds that the Nationalist
China delegate represented
non-existent government com-
plaining about a treaty which the
"real government" of China has
El Panama Guest
Is Still Missing
The hunt by Panama and Ca-
nal Zone police for a Swedish
guest of El Panama Hotel who
went for a walk' Friday morning
was still on up to late last night.
Police reported still no trace of
Gosta Vldesserd, a 60-year-old
Grain Missing
From Federal
Sen. George D. Aiken (R., Vt.)
said today he has received "quite
ttie whole history of China and lot of reports" of additional
.orea in the post-war Penod shortages of government-owned
cause he has backed the Army on building engineer who resides In
"?, !We but he predicted it* Peru, after checking with all pos-
would J5e enacted anyway. sible sources.
Hufifa $&res Small Win
In UN Membership Move
Theft Bared
A thief stripped Lili St. Cyr's
dressing room of a $180 record-
ing machine early today while
she was stripping in front of a
nifht club audience.
PARIS, Jan. 24 (UP).Russia
scored a technical victory over
the United States yesterday when
a United Nations committee ap-
proved su American-opposed So-
viet "Jmckage deal" for the ad-
mission of 14 new members.
Thigaupport of the catch-all
AraifcAslan bloc" carried the
Russian resolution through the
Assembly political com-
mittee by a vote of 21 to 12, with
25 nations abstaining.
However, the victory was pu-
rely nominal. The Soviet plan
still /aces two tough hurdles be-
fore it becomes effective, and
American spokesmen predicted
that it will never win.
TAe Soviet resolution called for
"reconsideration" of the mem-
bership applications of five Com-
munist states, two Atlantic Pact
members and seven "neutrals."
Russian spokesmen made it
clear in debate that they wanted
all 14 applications approved.
U. 8. delegate Ernest A. Gross
said many of the delegates who
voted for the measure didn't
know what they were domg. He
predicted that the resolution will
fall short of a majority when It
is voted on by-the full assembly.
The membership question also
would have to win the approval
of the Security Council.
Seven council members voted call for favorable action on all
against the Soviet resolution in the applicants on his list."
the committee yesterday, assur-
ing Its defeat van without the
use of the yeto if it reaches the
council floor.
The Russian proposal was the
second voted,on by the political
Committee today.
Earlier, a Peruvian resolution
proposing reexamlnatlon of aU
pending membership requests was
approved 38 to with 12 absten-
The Peruvian plan proposed
the admission of any nation that
can fulfill the membership re-
quirements listed by the U. N.
Charter proof that it Is peace-
loving and willing to comply with
the charter provisions.
The Russian resolution proposed
specifically that the security
council reexamine the member-
ship applications of Albania, Bul-
garia, Romania, Hungary and
Outer Mongolia, all Soviet satel-
lites; Italy and Portugal, mem-
bers of the Atlantic Pact; and
Ireland, Jordan, Finland, Austria,
Nepal. Ceylon and Libya.
As far. as wording went, the
Soviet proposal didn't sound
much different from the Peru-
vian plan.
Gross said, however that "the
Soviet representative has made
clear that this resolution would
commodities since 4,000,000 bush-
els of grain were found missing
from warehouses.
He said the new reports In-
volved other commodities m
addition to grain.
The Terminal Elevator Grain
Merchants Association offered
to cooperate with the committee
in its investigation. William F.
Brooks, executive secretary, said
the group is sure that no "bona
fide grain warehouseman will be
The Senate voted unanimously
for the inquiry Thursday after
Comptroller General Lindsay C.
Warren reported shortages of at
least $3,800,000 worth of govern-
ment-owned grain In some pri-
vate warehouses in the South-
Secretary of Agriculture Charles
F. Brannan said other "un-
explained shortages" of Govern-
ment-stored commodities might
boost the figure to $5,000,000 to
$7.000.000. but that he expected
the government to recover all
but about $1,000,000 worth.
Aiken said none of the new
reports alleged that any employe
of the Commodity Credit Corp.,
profited from the sale of grain
by warehousemen.
Bnt he said they inferred some
laxity" In the CCC's operations.
Atom FrJm Stowing
^Lifted In CumirJu
The Curundu Zone Disaster
Control Center will sponsor the
showing of two films on atomic
attacks at the Curundu fire
station on Jan 28, 29 and 30.
There will be two showings
nightly with the first showing
starting at seven and the sec-
ond one beginning at eight.
The first film will show the
atom bombing of Japan dur-
ing World War H and the sec-
ond one is an educational film
on "Self-Preservation in Ato-
mic Attack."
7 Britons Missing
In Day-Long Riots
CAIRO, Jan. 26 (UP)This city is presently under
martial law.
Rioting mobs have looted and burned at least 35 im-
portant buildings, chiefly British-owned, in violent city-
wide demonstrations clamoring for a declaration of war
against Britain.
Seven Britons are missing. Three others were seri-
ously injured in the attack which culminated in the burn-
ing of the Turf Club.
The Egyptian cabinet imposed martial law after the
army was called out to help the police quell the disorders.
At least 100 Egyptians are believed killed or injured
in clashes between the police and rioters.
The riots were sparked by Fri-
day's battle In Ismallla betwym
1,500 tank-supported British
troops and 800 Egyptian auxi-
liary police who rejected an ulti-
matum to give up their arms.
Tunisian Saboteurs
Attack Reservoir;
Bloodshed Slackens
TUNIS, Jan. 26 (UP)Terror-
ist saboteurs attacked precious
water supplies In one region of
riot-torn Tunisia today as tank-
supported French troops start-
ed cleanup operations in the Na-
tionalist stronghold on Cape
Moving FtttWdetection,
Arab agents damaged machinery
and opened sluices at Zaghouan
reservoir, SO miles south of here
in the important olive-growing
died in
About 80 auxiliaries
the five-hour fight.
As night fell in Cairo today
many fires were still burning.
Ambulances were scou ring
streets picking up the Injur-
ed. Shots could still he heard
sporadically over the city. The
rattle of machinegun fire could
be heard.
Among those who have dis-
appeared is the Canadian Com-
merce Commissioner J. S. Boyer.
Those injured and perhaps
dead include J. L. Cralg. former
financial adviser to the Egyptian
government; Noel Thomas, sec-
retary of the Turf Club, and an
Insurance agent by the name of
King Faroult received a visit
tonight from U. S. Ambassador
Jelfereon Caff ery.
: diate the-vSsIBe brakgoff of
diplomatic relations beeen
Egypt and Greet Britain.
AD stores were closed today and
the majority of the city's in-
Public service officials imme-ih**}tants had locke< themselves
Bed And Board
KNOXV1LLE, Tenn., Jan. 28
(UP) A telephone employe
was granted a divorce today
from a woman who once com-
P1 ai n o d that he slept on a
board which crowded her side
of the bed.
Carroll Henderson Cate was
granted the divorce in Chan-
cery Court on grounds that
his wife. Mrs. Martha Eleanor
Cate, deserted him more than
two years ago.
Mrs. Cate herself sued for
divorce several years ago, com-
plaining that her husband
slept on a board because of a
back ailment and the board
extended over to her side of
the bed.
But her decree later was set
aside by the state court of ap-
peals which held that incompa-
tibility is insufficient ground
for divorce.
dlately started repairs.
it was the only major incident
reported after an uneasy night's
calm, the first since the distur-
bances broke out ten days ago
over the New Independence Par-
ty's demand for Tunisian's inde-
Officials said today that wire-
In their homes.
cutting attacks on telephone and
telegraph communications were
spreading. About 25,000 French
Panama Population
Is 805,385; Men
Outnumber Women
The population of Panama City
alone was established at 171.874
today according to official fig-
troops had already arrived to re- u.r" releed by the Census Bu-
lnforce the garrison of 20,000 "*" ... ...
soldiers, mllltla and state police. Th,e population of the entire
Heavily reinforced French pvinPe, was "?* at 248835 nd
troops and police patrolled the tne total population of the Re-
streets of Tunisia breaking up public, 805,285 inhabitants,
crowds and arresting suspects There are more women than
following 11 days of Nationalist I men in the city of Panama
uprisings in which 69 persons 65,693 to 62.181. but In the en-
had been killed and more than tire Republic there are 13,8*1
200 injured. I more men than women.
Bradley vs. Montgomery Fight Flares Once More
As A Soldier's Story' Is Published In Britain
B, DAVID MURRAY it has teen the prune object of Former war correspondent Vic- would have been .-hot.
LONDONJan. #-4Wt- Hrrtta ^he^yWaph'^WTWlSSSf .2d Bradta**"" "'^^ **
derlng dispute over who waslsaid: "Montgomery is the main
right In the 19441 Battle of the target of General Bradley's bile,
BulgeGeneral Omar Bradley,
or Field Marshal Lord Montgora-
two gib:
By girlth
cutor's offic
Ottman (le
replace d
and was gi
-BUT ONLY ONE DOG One sad ^ Jon? hp-
s the result of a decision by the > Jit paose-
after both claimed Laddie, a crl ;e. Carol 8ue
[). 7, and Diane Skidmore, 14, warned Laddie to
they had lost. The dog obejed Diane In tests
to her. Carol Sue, a rheumatic fever victim
British objected to the
present chairman of the United
States Joint Chiefs of Staff's cri-
ticism of Montgomery's tactics in
Holland, the Falalse Gap and the
Bulge, when Bradley'a memoirs.
"A Soldier's Story,'* were first
published in the United States.
With today's publication of the
British edition, the controversy
flared anew.
Sir James Grigk, Secretary for
War In Winston Churehllla war-
lime cabinet. caMed Bradley's
blast at Montgomery "not a lit-
tle disservice to that coalition
since birth, poesn't em to think too highly of decK J ag^sTSoviet psn^Thicfe resent U taeS*
and it adds up to a grotesque ca-
ricature of a very great British
"Most of it carries Its own ref-
utation, but it would be well to
say two or three things.
General Bradley Is presum
ably chairman designate of the
Joint Chiefs of Staff Commutes
should its revival become neces-
sary in the near future; General
Eisenhower Is the Supreme Com-
mander of NATO forces, and
Montgomery is his personally se-
lected deputy.
"It is vital that these three
men should work together in
confidence and harmony. It is
vital that the nations they rep-
influential Manchester
prestige, not victory, was being Guardian, devoting a large edit-
waged while British and U. S. lorlal space to the British pub-
troops were dying in the Bulge
He said: "That to be la a
disgusting revelation of General
Omar N. Bradley, an American
Seneral whom I admired much at
le time."
Quoting Bradley's account of
the remark he made to Eisen-
hower, that if Montgomery was
appointed over/, him. he would
have "lost the confidence of his
command," Thompson said:
"If one of those soldiers I saw
in frozen misery in the Arden-
nes had said: 'If that man Is
made temporary sergeant over
licatlon of A Soldier's Stqry, said:
"General Bradley, in summing
up Montgomery, criticizes his
'apparent reluctance to squeeze
the utmost advantage out of
every gain or success* and says:
'We Americans preferred to push
ahead in an effort to prevent
the front from hardening into a
set battle.'
"This Is less than fair to Field
Marshal Montgomery. It was
Bradley's mlsjudgment which let
the enemy form a crush of re-
sistance in Sept. 1944. and cost
ene I'll go ho*.' he would have j the Allied armies their best op-
been a criminal and if he .portwilty of speeding Germany's
tried to make good his threat, he 'collapse.''.......
Ancon, Canal Zone,
January 25. 1952.
hid 11 Box Editor:
For twenty-five years, to my knowledge, the Panama Cham
ber of Commerce has been at war with the Canal Zone com
mUsartes. It has accused The Panama Canal of unfair com-
petition. It has deplored the fact that the commissaries sold
tax free commodities at prices that were unfair to a community
that relied upon taxes for a large portion of its economic well-
Over the years, such protests produced little, and despite
contraband inspectors from Panama and cooperation with them
by the Canal authorities, the smuggling Into the republic of the
necessities and the luxuries of Ufe continued on a large scale.
No one ever could estimate how many thousands of dollars in
revenue was lost every year by the Panama merchants because
of the illicit traffic. It seemed hopeless. As long as people were
people and friends were friends, and a dollar was a dollar, com-
missary goods would find their way across the border.
If anyone, on either side of the line, had suggested a de-
cade ago that the Canal Zone commissaries would some day re-
solve the problem by Increasing its prices so sharply that smug-
gling was no longer desirable, he would have been called a sim-
pleton. Yet that is what la hi the process of happening.
Only yesterday vour newspaper reported that the price at
the popular brands of cigarettes sold In the commissaries would
be increased shortly to 15 cents a package. Fifteen cents Is no
an excessive price for the product when excise taxes are paid.
But the Panama Canal Company pays no taxes.
After the lncreaea la effective, the Canal Company's price
for a carton of cigarettes will be $1.50. The same carton is
sold in Panama for $1.60. I am informed on good authority.
Obviously the incentive to smuggle in commissary dgarettea
will practically disappear, since the bulk of the Illegal purchases
in the past have been intended for resale In the republic. By
catting the margin to ten cents a carton, the profit motive la
i'most wiped out.
I notice an advertisement in your paper tonight by the Be-
tuno grocery chain a hustling outfit proclaiming. "We Are
i'iuuii to Undersell the P.C. Commissaries." Well, tbey should be.
The Baturro people claim they undersell the commissaries on
r-uch staples as butter, lard. American potatoes, and "many
other Items." ... ,
I think the Panama Chamber of Commerce, which has said
so many mean things about the Panama Canal commissaries in
the past, should, at their next meeting, give The Panama Canal
Company and its board[of directors a vote of thanks.

m ii ii
' i
Sunday American Previews A Fashion Show
Teacher and Mfer student re left to right, Freda Gfeller, Brvnny Lavergne, MIm Elolae
Monroe, Gloria Morton and Josle DI Bolla.
Homeward beond from the Hotel II Panama and amina are Rosario Moreno. Marilyn
Tolodan Gay Edwards, Sylvia Swift, Coila Goodin, and Edith Beauchamp. '

On Wednesday nitht the lawn
of the Balboa High School will
Srobably have 1,500 spectators as
to Canal Zone1 Fashion Show
of the Year Is presented. Orch-
estral music, planned lighting,
an elevated promenade and
stage plus a master of ceremonies
highlight the occasion.
Miss Klolse Monroe, sewing
teacher of the Balboa High and
Jr. High Schools, started these
student fashion shows 13 years
ago when she came to the Canal
Zone. At first they were held In
the patio of the Balboa Element-
ary school with lit tip fanfare.
Because It was something re-
volutionary In Its way, students
had to have their Interest arous-
ed. Then tudent enthusiasms
burgeoned by leaps and bounds
until now the High School Fash-
ion Show, Ches Eloise. Is a big
community event like the Spring
Concert and the Christmas
choral presentation.
In the meantime, hundreds
of Canal Zone and Panama
girls had received their first
lessons In sewing from this
Mis* Monroe whose fashion
shows bear her name, Chei
The girls who will appear Wed-
nesday modeling their own
handiwork, are the second and
third year students of the sew-
ing classes. Students don't have
to participate for it's entirely
voluntary, but most of the girls
have looked forward to this for
months In advance. Sometimes
girls who go to the States for
summer vacation, buy materials
there for a dress to be made for
the Fashion Show! All of them
are enthused at "looking their
best in their best," sewn by their
own hands.
Most of the second year stud-
ents work from patterns but the
third year girls sometimes de-
sign their own or make Improve-
ments and alterations on basic
It Is for remembering that this
Fashion Show does not star one
or two outstanding pupils and
their finest work. It's an across-
the-board, run-of-mine presen-
tation of all the sewing students
who wish to participate.
Because there isn't room to
show all the girls, the SUNDAY
AMERICAN pictured some of
them against the background of
the Hotel El Panama for this
preview of the coming attrac-
tion. Each girl Is wearing the
product of her own sewing abil-
They all rate orchids as the
spectators will probably agree
Wednesday as they walk regally
onto the stage and pirouette for
their audience. Incidentally the
modeling technique Isn't In the
school curriculum, but Miss Mon-
roe gives the (iris coaching on
the side.
We asked Miss Monroe if she
considered that each and every
sincere graduate of three years
of sewing gt Balboa High should
all Tier
be able to make
flndeed they should," re
plied Miss Monroe, "And many
of them do, especially in the
third year!"
in addition to the High School
classes, Miss Monroe teaches
sewing In Junior High and has
two adult classes a week in the
evening. Last week the 8th
graders put on their own fash-
ion show, less imposing than the
one scheduled for Wednesday but
doubtless as delightful to the
children participating and the
fond mothers attending.
The planning for these super
fashion shows which have mush-
roomed to an attendance of 1,500
Is entirely the work of Miss
Monroe. The lights and stage are
bandied by other teachers and
Victor Herr, music instructor, will
direct the High School orchestia
The captains under the pic-
tures will help to hint the varied
assortment of dresses which will
be demonstrated. We were told
that favorites among this years
models are nylon net bouffant
dresses and well-fitted suits.
Date dresses, school dresses and
sun dresses all are part of the
varied collection which will be
modeled by the Balboa High
Alphabetically, this year's
models are: Ana Adler, Cora
Adler, Marisita Arbaisi, Edith
Beauchamp, Margarita Cham-
bonnet. Miriam Cornejo, Josle
Di Bella, Bobble Dorrit, Qay
Edwards, Eugenia Espeau, Pat
Foster. Freda Gfeller. Colla
Goodin, gallic Gore and Pat
..Also. Freeia Hajtr, Marian
Harris, Meriene Jeppson, Betty
La Brae, Brunny Lavergne Ann
Magee. Sonia Mantovani, Rosa-
rlo Moreno, Mary Morley Oloria
Morton, Mary Norgan, Pat Peaeh-
er, Grace Plckenpaugh, Dora Po-
nevaa, and Elosa Quintero.
Evelyn Rlnaldo, idalia Samu-
dlo. Ligia Sanchez, Sharon Slg-
rld. Ofelia Buaxo, Sylvia Swift,
l*ril>u Toledano. Edna Wantuek
aad Vicky Yohros. .
Lots ef pretty clothes, more
han a score ef pretty girls tro*
,jcal stars overhead, soft music
as a background, and it's all for
free! What more could one ask)
Th Fashion Show is on the
Koundi Of the Balboa High
hool, Wednesday evening, at
:00. Everyone U welcome to at-
tend. ,
In red cotton taffeta are these sister dresses made by
Meriene Jeppson, left, who thought of her sister Susie!
Sylvia Swift models a aun dress of British ta ruinen
like rayon.
Mary Adelia Morley wears a white nylon net formal with
red faille taffeta ovtrdrape.
Caruso's Heart Sang
Like His Golden Voice
NEW YORK, Jan. 25 -r (NEA) People everywhere
know f Enrico Caruso as a great singer. Very little, however,
is known of Caruso, the man his great heart, his warm feel-
ing toward people, his habits, his worries, his pleasures, his
I was fortunate enough to have I remember his rage one morn-
lived with Caruso during the last Ing, after he had sung what he
seven or eight years of his life. | felt to be a very beautiful per-
Durlng this time (the best. I
think, of his career), I was near
him constantly.
formance of "Tosca" with Ge'ral.
dine Farrar.
One dally printed the follow-
ing: "Neither Farrar nor Caruso
Sere vocally at their beet." He
ok a blue pencil and wrote on
the article in huge letters, "Liar"
Caruso was a man with a tr-
facta about the man's Uie and mendoua heart,
character. f I recall that i
We had lunch and dinner to-
gether nearly every day; and In
our many Informal moments, I
absorbed numerous little-known
I am gratified to learn of the
current public Interest In Caru-
so's recorded works.
one of my first
lobs when he stopped in a city on
tour was to buy a variety of gifts
gifts that very often were
nearly useless.
I understand that there Is such At Niagara Falls, Caruso had
!, tremendous popular reception > me buy an entire china shop, be-
or them that Caruso is among1 cause: "If I come to this city and
ask the people to pay me 17000,
the top record sellers In all fields
These records are making it
possible for today's generation to
understand* what their fathers
and mothers knewthat Caruso
was the greatest of them all.
I am informed that there has
been unearthed (literally un-
earthed, for they have been seal-
ed up for the last SO years) a vast
store of Caruso's intimate ef-
fects: three large crates of cos-
tumes, personal correspondence
with the great artists of the day.
opera scores, his caricatures of
friends and notable figures (hej
loved to draw), photo albums,
and even the wig he wore when
he was stricken during his last
This store of Caruso memora-
bilia will help to make better
known the true Carusothe
wonderful human being I knew.
People wondered why Caruso
asked $7000 for each concert.
The reason is he did not like
concerts, and he thought he
would scare off concert directors
by asking a very high fee.
This fee was asked first of the
manager of a concert aeries in
When It was accepted, Caruso
exclaimed, "X passo" ("He Is
To make it more difficult, he
asked to sing a performance of
"I Pagliaccl" Instead of a regu-
lar concert. They agreed, and the
performance was a great success.
This story Is in complete con-
trast with what happened when
the time came to renew Caruso's
Metropolitan contract
"General rtrsmager OfallO fJat-
tl-casasaa advised me that the
Met would be glad to increase the
fee from $3800 to $4000.
Before Gattl-Casasza arrived
at the hotel. I told Caruso of the
Met s Intention.
He was silent. When Gattl-Ca.
sazza arrived, we were all amas-
ed wtien Caruso said he did not
think there was a singer in the
world who in one performance
could give more than $1500
worth of singing. The fee re-
mained the same.
When Caruso was asked for ad-
vice about singing, he would say
that one can make a career with
a beautiful voice, and that it was
not hard to reach the top with
such a voicebut to stay there
was hard indeed.
He said that to stay at the top
was more than hard. It was a
sort of slavery.
Although he often said that he
welcomed constructive criticism
from the newspapershe felt
that the critics' duty was to re-
port to the readers whether the
Eer forma nee was good or badI
e could not stand unjust critl-|
clsm. ,
I have to leave something to the
If he did not feel like shop-
ing. he would ask me to go to
- Chamber of Commerce or to
Mayor and leave a large
amount of money for charity.
Caruso never engaged anyone
to applaud him at performances.
.He recognised, however, that
the claque at the Metropolitan
was led by a group of poor devils
who made their living that way.
Each Christmas, he would fill his
pockets with gold coins and in-
vite the head claquer to put his
hand into the pocket and take as
many coins as he could grasp.
He felt the same way about
I remember the requests from
leading musical papers for his
His answer were as follows:
"How much do you charge for
one page? How much do you
charge for a year's subscrip-
And he would add: "Please ac-
cept the. price of 100 subscrip-
tions, which corresponds to the
amount of a one-page ad, and
send them to muslo schools
which cannot afford your maga.
It was too bad that Caruso had
to make records m such an awk-
ward way.
He had to sing into that dread-
ful horn and put his head for-
ward or backward according to
the intensity of his voice.
- It was really an ordeal. It took
at least two hours of repetition
to make a satisfactory record.
I have learned that in re-ree-
ording those works the quality
has been improved.
Mind you, I'm not saying they
improved on the voice of Caruso,
but rather that modern electro-
nics equipment has enabled them
Caruso's sense of humor was
During a performance In Hav-
ana, the first scene of the first
act called for a pistol shot which
usually was done from backstage.
That night they forgot to make
the noise. When he did not hear
it, Caruso yelled with bis big
mouth "boom!"
You can imagine how the audi-
ence laughed and the good hu-
mor It put them in.
On Feb. 23, Caruso would have
celebrated his 78th birthday. Re
died when he was only 40.
He was without a doubt one ef
the most conscientious of artists.
His voice came first, regardless
of anything else. In fact, he used
to say that singing was his life._
BRUNO ZIRATO, who wrote
this human glimpse of some
little-known moments in Caru-
so's life, was the great tenor's
closest companion and business
associate for the last eight
years of his life. Zlrato, now
So-manager of the New York
hilharmonic Symphony Soci-
ety, Is shown (below) In his of-
fice looking over Caruso's per-
sonal snaphot album. On the
wall In background Is a pleturo
of Caruso, who died II years
Colla Goodin holds her hat against the brese as she models
ber pink shadow print organdie afternoon dress. -

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

Sunday, Jan. 17, IBM
8:00Sim On Musical Inter-
lude .
:15Newsreel U.S.A. (VOA)
8:30Hymns of all Churches
9:15Good Neighbors
9:30London Studio Melodies
10:00In the tempo ot Jam
10:30 YoUr American Music
11:15The Sacred Heart Pro-
11:30Meet the Band
12:00Invitation to Learning
12:30Salt Lake Tabernacle
1:00The Jo Btaord 8how
1: lbThe Chorallers
1:30Rev. Albert Steer
2:00Drama and Symphony
4:30What's Your Favorite
8:00London Forum (BBC)
8:30Muse o- Domud voornees
(VOA) i.
7:00Mnaical Notebook (VOA)
7:30Thru the Sports Glass
7:45Science & The Christian
Man (BBC)
8:00Sports Roundup, News
and Features (VOA)
8:15Show Time (VOA)
8:30U. N. Review (VOA)
9:00The Canterbury Tales
10:00BBC Concert Hall
11:00Sien Off
Monday, Jan. 28. 1852
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Moraine Salon
8:15NEWS (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties .
8:45Music Makers
9:15Come and Get It
0:20Aa I See It
10:05Off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Cont'd)
11:30Meet the Band ,
12:06Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:15Personality Parade
1:46American Favorites
2:00-American Journal (VOA)
2:15If Time To Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
8:30Music for Monday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15David Roae 8how
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Happy The HumbugCia.
Alfaro, S. A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Calling All Forces (BBC)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00ilews Commentary
8:15Halls of Ivy (VOA)
8:45Commentators Digest
9:00The Man In Black (BBC)
9:30Symphony Hall (VOA)
9:45Sports and News (VOA)
10:00-The World At Your Win-
dow 11:0G-The Owl's Nest
jajcnlghtSign Off.
Tuesday, Jan. 29, 1952
6:00-Sign On Alarm Clock
7:30Morning Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt
8:45Hawaiian Harmonies
9:15Sacred Heart Program
9:30As I See It
10:05Off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Contd )
11:30Meet the Band
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:15Personality Parade
1:46Rhythm and Reason
1:00A Call From Les Paul
B: 16Date for Dancing
2:30Spirit ot the Vikings
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
S: 16The Little Show
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:00Panamuaic* Story Time
4:15Promenade Concert
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Happy Trje HumbugCia.
6:15Evening Saion
7:00Ray's A. Laugh (BBC)
7:45Jam Session
1:00NeWs and Commentary
8:15Jo.Stafford (VOA)
8:30Time for Business (VOA)
8:45Commentators Digest
9:00Musical Americana (VOA)
9:30Pride and Prejudice
8:46Time for Business (VOA)
9:00-Syphony Hall
9:30Commentator's Digest
1:45Sparta World and News
Wednesday, Jan. 39,1952
6:00Sign On
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15NEWS (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:46Music Makers
9:00New '
9:15Come and Get It
9:30As I See It
10:05Off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News and Luncheon Mu-
12:30Popular Music
1:16Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:16It's Time to Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Notes on Jazz
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Words
4:16French in the Air (RDF)
4:30What's Your Favorite
5:36What's Your Favorite
6:00Happy The HumbugCia.
Alfaro, S. A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Paul Temple (BBC)
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary
8:15Jam Session (VOA)
8:30The American Book Shelf
8:45Commentators Digest
9:00The Human Body (BBC)
9:30The Haunting Hour
10:00BBC Playhouse
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00-Slgn Off
Thursday, Jan. 31. 1S52
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15NEWS (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt
8:45Jerry Sears Presents
9:30As I See It
19:06Off the Record
11:06Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:15Personality Parade
2:00Call For Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00American Debut
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Thursday
4:00Panamuslca Story Time
4:15Negro Spirituals
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Happy the HumbugCia.
Alfaro, 8.A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Make Believe Ballroom
7:45Jam Session
8:00World News and Features
8:46Commentators Digest
9:00The Country House
9:30Moonlight Mood
10:16Musical Interlude
10:30Take It From Here (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Neat
12:00-Slgn Off
Friday, February 1, 1952
6:00Sign On and Alarm Clock
7:30Request Salon
8:16News (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:46Music Makers
9:15Come and Get It
9:30As I See It
10:05Off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:05Luncheon Musle
12:30Popular Music
1:15Personality Parade
1:46American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15Songs of France (RDF)
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All 8tar Concert Hall
3:16The Little Show
3:30Music for Friday
4:00Music Without Words
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Happy the HumbugCia
Alfaro, 8. A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Barchester Towers (BBC)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Her Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News Commentary (VOA)
8:15Opera Concert (VOA)
By Galbraith
B -ul '(III
V ,:1 r7!V
Plenty Of Comfort Goes Into Autos
T. M. (U,. U. C Nt. 0*.
"0hf I ctn handle your ear easily, air-tor the last 9b
months I've bean flying a jat!" .
China Reds Put Check Posts
Along Indian Frontier State
8:45Commentators Digest ployed
9:00Short Story Theater -
9:30London Studio Concert
10:00Cavalcade of America
10:30Adventures of PC 49
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 Am. Sign Off .
Saturday, February 2, 1952
CALCUTTA, India, Jan. 26
i UP) Chinese Communist
troops In Tibet have been de-
' to set up check posts
along Bhutan's northern fron-
tier, the newspaper Statesman's
special correspondent in Kalim-
pong reporta. j
The report said the troops
'A Christmas Carol'
Lei Dickens Down
10:15 Musical Interlude
10:30Variety Bandbox (BBC)
12:00liftl Off
11:00The Owl'* Nest
Charles Dickens' immortal Yule-
tide story, "A Christmas Carol,"
was a financial flop when it
first appeared on book-shelves
in 1843.
The book sold less than 15,000
copies the first year and prov-
ed to be a bitter disappoint-
ment to Dickens, whose novels
often sold as many aa 70,000 co-
pies in the first month after
publication, according to Dr. Ada
B. Nlsbet of the University of
California at Los Angeles.
Dr. Nlsbet, an assistant pro-
lessor of English at UCLA and
an authority on Dickens and his
works, said another of the great
English author's C h r i|s|t mas
stories, "Dr. Marigold's Prescrip-
tions," sold 250,000 copies in its
first week.
Yet the later is virtually un-
known to modern readers.
"A Christmas Carol" was the
fust of a series of Yuletlde
stories and Dickens expected it
to earn at least 21.000, Dr. Nls-
bet said.
However, the author, faced
vith mounting bills and the im-
pending birth of his fifth child
wrote a dose friend:
"The first 6,000 copies now
show a orofit of 230."
Dickens expressed "intolerable
anxity and disappointment."
6:00Sign. OnThe Alarm
Clock Club
7:30Jazz Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Dead Ned (BBC)
8:45The Duke Steps Out
9:15Women's World
9:30As I See It
10:05Off the Record
11:05OffIhe Record (Cont4.)
11:30Me* The Band
12:05New Tune Time
12:30Popular Music
1:15Personality Parade
1:46Tour De France (RDF)
2:00Latin American Serenade
2:16Date For Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:46Battle of the Bands
3:00American Band Concert
3:15The Little Snow
3:30McLean's Program
3:45Musical Interlude
4:00Music for Saturday
4:30 What's Your Favorite
6:00Guest Star
6:16Master works from France
6:46American Tolk Songs
7:00Gay Paris Music Hall
7:30Sports Review
7:45- -Jam Session
8:00Newsreel US.A.
8:15Blng Crosby Show (VOA)
9:00HOG Hit Parade
9:30VOA Hit Parade
10:30Having A Wonderful
Crime (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 amSign Off
Explanation of Syml
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting
RDFRadlodiffuslon Francalse
Zero Weather Lessens
Danger Of Skidding
CHICAGO, Jan. 26 (UP). The
danger of skidding on ice and
snow goes up with the thermo-
meter, according to safety ex-
perts of the Kemper Insurance
group. They point out that the
skidding distance at 30 degrees
above zero Is more than twice
as great as at four below.
Tests show, the experts say,
that a car equipped with ordin-
ary tires can stop from 20 miles
per hour in about 10 feet on ice
at four below. The same car
needs at least 250 feet on ice at
30 above. They warn both mo-
torists and pedestrians that a
slippery film begins to appear
on snow and Ice as soon as the
temperature rises above the 14-
degree mark.__________
Students Organize
Own Little U.N.
About 35 students at the Univer-
sity of Alabama have organized a
Sintslze United Nations among
merleans and foreigners on the
Called the International Rela-
tions Club, the group emphasizes
political discussion and social
acvlties designed to achieve "a
fuller understanding of each oth-
Representatives of foreign
that Bhutan's foreign relations
should be controlled by the Brit-
ish Indian government.
The Bhutanese are a sturdy
mountain people with Tibetan
They share the religion and
culture of Tibet and look to the
Dalai Lama as their spiritual
were sent from Gyantse, third head Bhutan Is politically lnde-
largest Tibetan town, where
Chinese troops arrived recently.
Bhutan is an Independent
Himalayan state comprising 19,-
000 square miles and lies on In-
dia's extreme riortheastern fron-
tier border. It has a population
of some 300,000.
Bhutan Is an Indian pro-
pendent of Tibet. The ruler is
the hereditary Maharaja of
Bhutan. His Highness Sir Jlgme
The only security measures
observed by the Bhutanese gov-
rnment is the posting of Bhu-
anese "policemen" to guard all
tectorate and is guided in H&SffiS JSSEL w&t Wtd*
foreign relations by the Indian leading to and from Tibet.
government under a treaty of
friendship between the two
countries la 1949.
In ancient times, the records
show, China exchanged presents
with Bhutan but did not try to
take over.
The firat known and recorded
Instance of intercourse bej*een
Bhutan and India goes barf to
1774 when Warren Haetlngs,
then governor general of India,
sent a "John Company" (East
India Company) officer on a
good-will expedition to the court
of the regent of Tibet via Bhu-
tan. Cordial relations between
Bhutan and British India were
established at that time.
In 1866 the British made a
treaty of friendship with Bhu-
tan. In 1910 the treaty was
amended to Included a provision
RCA Board Chairman
Predicts Television
Will Circle Globe
CHICAGO. Jan.26 (UP). Da-
vid Sarnoff. board chairman of
Radio CorPration of America,
says that some day television
networks wU clrele the globe.
Sarnoff. writing In the maga-
zine Popular Mechanics, said sev-
eral specific methods of telecast-
ing around the world already are
"One means," he said, "is to
set up chains of microwave re-
lay towers that would march
across the countries of the globe
like rows of pins on a battle map,
each one picking up, boosting
and sending signals along to the
Sarnoff-said television In the
future "may well be a picture
window with an Instantaneous
view of the whole world."
"At the flick of a dial youll
be able to bring the sound and
sight of exciting events in distant
lands to your armchair side," he
Diesel Engines Said
Hazard To Health
CHICAGO. Jan. 26 (UP). The
increasing use of diesel loco-
motives has created a new in-
dustrial health hazard, accord-
teg to an article In the Amer-
ican Medical Association's Journ-
al. _
The article was written by Drs.
John R. Winston and Edmond N.
Walsh, who are associated with
the Scott and White clinic of the
Gulf. Colorado and Santa Fa
They said chromate salt com-
pounds used In diesel locomotive
radiator fluid can cause serious,
crippling skin hit"lamations.
There is a high rate of sensi-
tivity to such compounds, the
docton said. They recommend
that workers who are exposed to
the fluid wear rubber gloves and
boots, waterproof aprons and
Because Bhutan's defense, like
its external affairs, Is managed
by India, it is left to be seen
what military precautions, if
any, Indian military authorities
will adopt with the shadows of
Red China's armed might clear-
ly outlined on the country's
norteastern frontier.
, There are more than 200
countries are Invited to speak to counds of valuable metal in the
the students. leverage piano.
Tom Collins .............9.25
Rom .............925
John .............25
Ward "f...............25
Frecen Daiquiri .........9.39
" Mint Julep ......9.35
' "~ Orange Ade......4.20
" Lime Ade ........9.29
Martini Cocktails........9.25
Manhattan Cocktails ...0.25
Rum Coke............9.29
Atlas Special ...........9.59
WaB of China...........9.75
Skull and Bones.........9.75
Planters Punch .........9.75
Scotch and Soda.........6.49
"Fresh Set Food
at all times"
Broiled Lobster.........1-75
Shrimp* ........125
Shrimp Cocktails ........9.59
Lobster Cocktails........9.59
Oyster Cocktails ........9.49
Ceviche Cocktails........9.49
Grilled Tenderloin Steak 1.75
Sirioln Steaks.... 1.99
Rib Steak .......L25
* Park Chops.......1.35
Broiled Milk Fed Chicken 1.5
Arros eon Polio..........1.75
Patacn eon Puerco......125
Chile eon Carne..........4 35
Coriosidade* de Mono.. 1.25
Tea, Coffee or a Glass of
Beer with the above meals
Curb Service at all boars
around Dance Floor.
Good enchanting music
NEW YORK, Jan. 26 (UP)
Americans spend about $2,000,-
000,000 a year to give their cars
all the comforts of home, except
perhaps Indoor plumbing, says a
noted travel authority, Carol
Miss Lane covers 50,000 miles
each year as women's travel di-
rector of Shell Oil, testing de-
vices that add to the family's
driving enjoyment.
"Home sweet home is a mobile
motto today," she said. "Com-
plete car kitchens, from rerla-; OK.. ri^i^a.-ri ,/.. >t,a
erator to collapsible cutlery, can' n^8 .?2i^,^22li2H
be nestled In the trunk. Cribs *"c'e"LA^'f*; E^X**?
that inflate and 'bedrooms' that man wore leather foot wrapping*
rest on the car roof provide i
sleeping quarters
and baby.
for mom, pop
Newborn babies average H>
minutes of crying every 24 r*
according to Mayo Clinic
Miss Lane reported that the
average new car owner pays ments for his roaming hon* av-
about $230 on a combination of erage between $50 and $190 on
such standard motoring comforts gadgets varying from a poig-ln
aa radio, heater, seat-covers, baby bottle warmer or electrle
automatic window-washer and razor to a heated storing wheel
extra mirrors. Additional invest-Lor traveling TV set.

Now is the time to put new life and
grip in your worn smooth tires. Good-
year expert recapping makes old tires
like new. Gives new traction and
roadability saves money by adding
extra miles to your present tires.

Skilled Craftsmen
New Molds-Fast Service
Serve All Sizes ami Tira


Telephone 2-1221 PANAMA, R. P.
Telephone 2-1881 PANAMA, R. P.
tyon Ho can matt $0*
there ave tog **$*;&*t *&**g*i
Open a budget account tod;i>
!t takes only a few minutes I i
establish youi i redil here N
interest, no carrying charge!
CORK M B H .*< DAR IE M STR i tT T E L 2-2IB
use m colo* /rohi srmti m .auna o cotn buiibing -,/*i./i/#-J

fel -,

page rom
Cornish Pastries Are Delicious
< w
omen s
Garden Gumption
For Year-Round Hand Beauty
IRISH PASTIES Ailed wltb corned beef u4 cabbage make a
hefty saacheon dUh. _
Cornish pasties consist of a cup cliopped onion, 1 twelve-.
round pocket or triangle of flaky ounce can corned beef, chopped,
pastry with a flavorful meat and'l teaspoon salt, U teaspoon pep-
vegetable filling inside. per 2 tablespoons catsup.
Wives of Cornish miners who Cook diced potato in a small
came here to mine our copper in amount of water for 5 minutes.,
the ?0's arose early in the morn- Add cabbage and onion and con-;
ing and baked the pasties for tlnue cooking 5 minutes. Drain.!
their husbands to take with Combine all ingredients for the!
them'to the mines. The husband filling thoroughly,
stuffed the warm package Inside
his shirt as protection against Dough: Two cups sifted en-
the winter's cold. riched flour, 34 cup enriched
, ,,,. j corn meal. 2 teaspoons baking
vSaSS'^i Powder, 2 teaspoons salt. cup
but any good chopped meat fill- shortening. 1 cup milk.
Ing-such as barbecued beef on ___
cooked pork sausase meat may For the dough sift together
be used. .'lour, corn meal, baking powder
and sp.'t. Cut in shortening un-
,usestion for an Irish filling of crumbs. Add milk, mixing light-
coined beef and cabbage. The,lv only until mixture is dampen-
jrlsp. corn meal crust is an ed Roli out on lightly floured
American touch. Serve the indi- board t0 f0rm a rectangle 12 by
vidual meat pies on a large plat-, ,_-_.,
ter with a tart crab apple garn-
ish Pasties keep warm for sev-
e-al hours after they are baked.
Constance vriakatn i rJcattttj r\ouiint
l/l'loael l\eveah J^kod C^ut Jo L^k

Tropical latitudes are an area
of increased activity for women
there are outdoor sports, gar-
dening pursuits, vacation pro-
Je :ts, with resultant callouses,
stains, scratches, ingralning o:
dirt, and drying of the skin lrom
exposure to sun and water. Pre-
ventive measures are in order.
Untinted foundation cream
makes an excellent protective
coating when you're working in
your garden. A base film of this
cream will help prevent dirt
from Ingralning, and will make
surface soil much easier' to re-
move when clean-up time comes,
fnis product Is an aid in ward-
ing off callouses, too.
Dirt-removal at the end of
each gardening stint will be
more thorough if you make a
practice of using such scrubbing
aids as nail and palm brushes. I
It's a good idea to use a cold'
cream soap, for its softening I
and smoothing benefits.
Follow your wash-up routine
with a soothing application of!
hand lotion or lanolin-rich hand
cream, stroked on as If you were
donning a pair of tight kid
For nicks and scratches, apply
a special formula medicated lo-
tion to help reduce Irritation.
A coating untinted founds-
hon eream applied to her hand*
before gardening helps this
mas avoid lamia
of hard-to-clean dirt:
One cosmetic house of establish
ed reputation offers a delicately-
scented lotion for such surf act
skin irritations.
Cut into 6 squares; place on
baking sheet. Put about 2 table-
spoons of filling on each square
of dough. Fold over and seal1
edges. Bake In a moderately hot'.
Filling: One medium potato, oven MOO degrees F.) 15 to 20
New York model Constance Brlgham, whose secret for maintain-
ing a peak-of-perfection appearance at all times is based upon
short-cuts rather than elaborate routines, demonstrates her favorite
beauty tricks. Exercise is fun, not chore, as Constance practices
muscle-stretrhinr dance steps to phonograph music (left). Hair clips,
put In just after rising: and worn through bath and breakfast (upper
center), keep Constance's hair neat and softly waved, eliminate
necessity of sleeping in pin curls. By blending her own foundation
from two basic shades (lower renter), quantity of make-up es-
sentials is kept to a minimum. Short late-day frock (right) con-
verts Into full-length formal when snap-on cuff is attached to hem.
Cuff doubles as stole when dress is worn in abbreviated form.
Irish Pasties
(Adapted from Cornish)
(6 servings)
EDITOR'S NOTE: The top- appropriate to the particular I blend these in my palm to bath and beakfast, removing
flight model is one of the most step I'm in the mood for, and;create the exact shade a par-itrem Just before I set out tor
envied girls in this country, those that have a strong, pro-1 titular costume or situation calls my first booking of the day.
Many girls would like to follow uounced rhythm which will draw i for. This way, there's no frantic | This brief, uncomplicated "set-
diced, 1 cup chopped cabbage, la minutes.
by /"nounCAO fSrif
racipn, and mom Mac*
in her footsteps; almost every me out of myself and into the rush to the cosmetic counter
girl would like to have sleek, spirit of the dance. These may everytime the seasons change or
good looks. In this exclusive be classics. Spanish flamingo re- a photographer tries a new
storv Constance Brigham, New cords, modern jazz or whatever. I lighting.
York model and actress, re-i Of course, I've studied danc-
veals some tricks of the trade ing, but any woman can adapt
that every girl, ambitious to;this system to her own needs.
be a model or not, will find Just set the music going and
helpful. i make up your own movements
las you go along. Make sure you
By CONSTANCE BRIGHAM use your arms, legs, torsoail
the muscles of your body.
Hair upkeep can be a terrific
ting" is all that's required to
keep my tresses In order.
I've applied this same simpli-
fied technique to my wardrobe,
too. Instead of having a whole
bother if you're a slave to the closetfui of seldom-used clothes.
nightly plncurl system. To avoid
this, I've worked out my own
pet trick which should work for
almost any woman with a fair
amount of natural curl or per-
manent in her hair.
I've simplified my make-up. Rather than sleeping with
I try to have fewer, but mor
adaptable, costumes.
My favorite Idea of this sort
is a convertible gown for after-
five wear. I ha dan ice-blue sa-
tin dress made up in a mid-calf
length for late day wear.
To transform it into an instep-
promises the. old nursery rhyme. Thenas npwlulcy, red
strawberries were a favorite dish, but in those days they could
be eaten only in strawberry-growing season. Today, thanks to
our, knowledge of quick-freezing methods, you can serve dell- i-.-,.,,, j. our business, models
___n_j- c,. c.,^.w.Il <, timo mi wish What's more. i"~u y T. ... ______ i__j <-
Written for NEA Service

The question I'm asked most
ii-equemiy. by women who|too. Instead of dragging a whole|bobby pins or curlers on myjlength formal^I simply snap on
wonder how models manage to
; keep their appearance always at
.peak of perfection. Is "do you
| spend all your spare time on
beauty routines?"
The answer is no. Although
collection of bottles and jars head, I arise each morning and la deep cuff of matching satin
around in my hatbox. I've set-cort my hair carefully. Then I*around the hemline. This cuff
tied for twowSEMC' shades of; lock waves and curls Into place is useful as a stole, too, when
foundationg lint and a dark with metal clamps. I'm wearing the dress' in its
one. ------,,----------------------------------------------------------------------------
ciou* Birds Eye Strawberries any time you wish. What's more, j^'Jay 0ter womanlead far JJi C J&LAj./, __
too busy lives to devote hours

t >
these come already cleaned, hulled, sliced and sugaredso
theae's no work for you. And they taste extra-good because they
grew-on the bush until fully ripe, whereas fruit destined to be
eaten fresh must be picked while It is still green. As soon as
you-open a Birds Eye package and smell the sweet fragrance
of the berries, vou'll see what we mean. Serve them Imme-
diately after thawing, which takes about 2V2 hours at room
temperature or 6 hours in the food compartment of your re-
frigerator. And do plan to enjoy them oftenwith cream, on
shortcake or in this luscious recipe for Strawberry Fluff:
1 package Strawberry Jell-0
Dash o/ salt
1 cup hot water
1 cup cold water
I package (3 ounces) cream cheese
J>2 cups Bakers Coconut
1 fooi (J2 ounces) Birds Eye Sliced
Strawberries, thawed and drained
Dissolve Jell-O and salt in hot water. Add cold water. Add
1 tablespoon Jell-O mixture to cream cheese, blending well. Set
asida. Chill remaining Jell-O until slightly thickened. Place in
bowl of Ice and water and whip with rotary egg beater until
fluffy and thick like whipped cream. Then fold in cream cheese
ana. 3* cup of the coconut. Pile lightly in serving bowl. Chill
unfli firm. Top with strawberries and sprinkle with remaining
cocflnut. Makes 6 servings.
I.ITI.F THINGS MAKE A DIP- just before you're ready to cut;
FERENCE: Like the final, irre- the cake. Each slice will look!
slstfple touch of coconut in the so perfect your friends will want
recipe above. Its tender crunch- i to meet at your house all the
inesft is perfect here combined time!
with" the smooth Jell-O base,
and do 4f sure to use a fine brand is also a must when guests are
like- Baker's Southern 8tyle present. For a new treat, fill
Cocdhut, so that you will enjoy:your candy dishes with Post's
the important advantages of Sugar Crisp. These puffed wheat
fresbatastlng flavor, pure white-, kernels, so popular as a ready-
ness, and natural moisture, to-eat breakfast cereal, also
Nonel these are lost, for this make wonderful eating for can-
each day to elaborate good-looks
My own approach to the
beauty maintenance problem Is
to simplify things as much as
possible. I've worked out a num-
ber of tricks to cut down groom-
ing time, and to shift the whole
procedure from a category of I
work to one of fun.
I'm no devotee of the do-lt-
t re-hard-way school. In exercls-
Iiir, for instance, I've found I
accomplish no more by strenu-
ous grunt-and-Rroan techniques
than I do by my own relaxed
My exercise is dancingto
-'cod records on the phonograph.
By good. I mean discs that are
mDeduned J"or
lit S^opkidicati
-_>i#'i oLti
Unkempt Lady
cocoBut comes packed in a tln.'dy-lovers. You see, they're su-
it's ,*s tasty as if you had just gar-coated with honey flavoring
shredded it yourself, yet you're before being toasted crisp and
spaijd all the inconvenience crunchy. And they come to you
andvtimc of that messy chore, really fresh because the box is
You can always keep Baker's protected by a new foil cover-
SouOiem Styl. Coconut on Ing under the outer wrapping
hand. Sprinkle some on cakes, of wax paper. Everyone will
piesfand puddingsIt certainly keep eatinn once they taste
maws a difference! Sugar Crisp, so be prepared-
have an extra box on hand.
BOOKS for something special A NEW WAY TO WASH NY-
to sirve when it's your turn to'LONS is one you'll want to know
entejhain? Since cake is sure,about. This works wonders for
to lease 'most everyone In hosiery, lingerie, blouses and
fact" nothing else can really all your other dainties. And it's
take its place why not bake good for rayons, too. Just make
youi" favorite kind? Frost it a suds of 3 or 4 tablespoons of
ously. and you can serve La France, the bead-form blu-
th pride and satisfaction, ing. in a washbowl of warm wa-
lally if you use Swans,ter. No other soap or detergent
Cake Flour in your bak- is needed. Squeeze the suds
Ing.% Ordinary flour just isn't thoroughly through your gar-
macB to give you the same re- ments. then rinse them well in
sultf as this line cake flour your usual manner. You'll be
ae this is made from soft amazed at the sparkling, clean
wheat. And when you look of your white things and
ber- that the wheat is tne bright-as-new freshness of
red by a special milling coloured, clothes. Of course, you
..< th. .#.____j Probably use La France on
and that afterwards it waihdav. for iVs the easlest
ed through silk, you'll be- bluing you can usedoes the
understand why Swans JD during the washing stage
utas out such.light ten- and saves vou tne bother of an
.W,. ,,..*_ ., extra bluing rinse. But now you
When yQ*r. dipimu,t try ,t for wuhing deUte
pe in-very bof>*atr duds. It's the best ever!
Sign language is not, as most
women suppose, a form of com-
munication confined to a limit-
ed few. Your movements, your
appearance, your gestures all
speak silently of what your at-
titudes are.
At no time do they speak more
eloquently of hidden feelings
than in the case of an unkempt
woman. The signs articulated by
a neglected appearance are al-
most invarjably considered un-
mistakable evidence of an un-
healthy outlook toward life.
Interpretation of this parti-
cular iorm of silen tlanguage Is
a bit more difficult, however.
The woman who letr herself go
completely may be the victim of
a subtle form of conceit, mhlch
refuses to recognize any Im-
provement is necessary.
Or, on the other hand, her
lack of grooming may indicate
utter abandonment to her con-
ception of her own uselessness.
There are few women that
Nature favored so graciously
that no beauty assists are neces-1
sary. There are also exceptional-
ly few that are so unattractive
that prettylng-up won't help.
More women, it seems, veer
toward the "It doesn't matter
how I look, life is ropeless any-
way" attitude than towards the
"I'm sufficiently good-looking as
I am" approach.
If you find yourself sllpplnf in
with that groupeither because
your life is monotonous or no
one seems to need vouit's time
to alert yourself to the danger
of this outlook. Your mind could
use a bit of fixing-up as well as:
vour body.
After all. the easiest way to
convince the world you're on at-
tractive woman Is to have your
appearance proclaim it for you. |
A man writes that if women
would concentrate harder on be-
ing good mothers and trying to
make serene and happy homes
than on trying to hold a man's
love through their physical at-
traction alone, more men would
take their tamlly obligations
seriously and have far more
lasting respect for their wives.
He has a point there. The
mature woman whose main in-
terest in Ufe Is trying to hold
on her husband through trying
to look as young as possible, as
attractive as possible, and by
wearing as expensive clothes as
she can manage, is playing a
losing game, because time will
inevitably work against her.
But the woman who as she
matures In years also matures
in mind doesn't make that mis-
take. To be sure, how she looks
is important^but not the most
important thing In life.
Above that she should place
her Interest In her children, her
need to make her house a real
home where the whole family
can feel free to relax and find
happiness, and her adult respon-
sibility for being a real person
In her own right.
To manage the last, she must
keep growing mentally, keep on'
assuming new responsibilities,
keep on developing her talent |
abilities and talents, and as lm-1
portant as any of those, keep
finding Ufe good and eternally
serthte.nCe *nd aUW hta-t#
It Is easier to sit back and lab
your children make you proud o!
tnem, than to get busy and
make your children proud o
It is much easier to feel sorry
for yourself because your chU-
dren have made busy and ab-
sorbing lives of their own, which
allow little time for you. than to
be glad they are busy and hap-
py and Independent. P
And, of course, It is much
easier to offer unasked-tor ad-
vice, when you feel your grown-
up child is making a mistake,
than to old your tongue ami
make yourself believe that yon
can't always make his decisions,
realizing that after all, it is ><
good thing, since he Is probably
far better qualified to know
what Is best for him than yoti
The woman who does all that
is worthy of a man's friendship
and respect as weU as his love
and she is also worthy of his
protection because she is far
more than Just an attractive
woman. She is a good mother,
a good homemaker, and a neces-
sary part of h#r husband's life.
That Is because she has work-
ed to enrich the Ufe of her fa-
mUy, to develop herself as a per-
son, Instead of concentrating on
one thingto be physically at-
NEW YORK-(NEA). Plaids,
as seen In the cottons coming
through for cruise wear, are
fashion news. It's not just be-
cause they're plaids since plaids
are always with us in some
form. It's because they've taken
on a new sophistication.
These plaids for resort wear
are bold and handsome. They
present new and striking color
combinations, as when beige,'skirt that hides roomy side
black and white are used to-,pockets. The white touch ap-
gether. This is plaid thats fresh pears again In the Jacket cuffs.
and sparkling, free from hack-
nefed ideas about what plaid
should be.
Dark plaids look new, too, par-
ticularly when they're overlaid,
with touches of clean white hi
lapels or cuffs. Deep purple is a
ready foU for white and so are
the browns and dark blues.
A bold plaid (right) is done in
the new black, beige and white
combination. This is a simple
shirtwaist dress with full skirt,'
shirred sleeves and bow tied
neckline. The design makes the
i most of the plaid, which is in a
Dan River cotton. It will, its
makers claim, shed wrinkles and [
remain permanently porous.
A second plaid with these
same qualities left) is cut into,
a sleeveless dress with matching |
1 bolero Both are In a deep pur-!
pie. The dress has wide lapels of-i
white pique and a full, graceful
' i
Scientists apparently have de-
feated the Klamath weed, a nox-
ious plant pest, on California
range lands, bv importing a bee.
tie from Australia and letting it
eat the weed.
All the primary kaolin, a cer-
amic used in fine china, pro-
duced in the United States comes
from North Carolina.
Too often when women think
of being a "good mother" they
think of the term as applying
only when their chUdren are
But it Is perhaps even harder
to be a "good mother" when
your children are near the
grown-up stage and after they
arc grown and gone from home.
It is harder because in this
phase of motherhood the most
important ability is the ability
to see the child as an adult, who
must make his own decisions
and follow his own Inclinations.
It is a process of "letting go,"
and this Is always a hard thing
tor a woman to force herself to
It is far easier to tell a grown
chUd you miss having him at
home all of the time than to
convince him that you are get-
ting along fine on your own.
It is far easier to try to talk
a grown child into seeing things
vour own way than to try to see
things his way.
It is far easier to let yourself
become dependent on a grown
child than to seek your own ln-
Daris Dilemma !
Oan'a pockets had no silver
For tome money he was pining!
Then a r. A Want Ad he
Got a Job now be's delighted'
NEW YORK. (UP).pleg Caa-
stal, tlreoTof the way everyone 1
out to alter the Whinine^rati
and figure, says beauty won'*
change and hasn't through tha
"Standards are the same now
as they were In the days when
a dancer named Salome per-
formed for King Herod," said tha
designer, who is married to on*
of the current beauties, Gen
Tierney, actress.
Cassinl's so "het up" about
beauty being unalterable he
spent some time way from his
sketching board, browsing
through public libraries and mu-
seums. Out of his research came
his list of 10 great beauties of
history and their current
Salone Is the girl who demand-
ed the head of John the Baptist
as a reward tor dancing for
Herod. Her likeness today is A va
Gardner, Cassml thinks.
"Ava has the same wild,
savage(l>eaaty," Caaaini decid-
ed. "Hollywood should let her
do the .Salone role."
Casslni^thought Cleopatra, tha
Queen of the Nile, had much the
same beauty as his own wife.
"Both' ibene and the queer!
have broad shoulders, long neck,
high cheek1 bones and exotle
coloring.'' Cassini said. "I would
have fallen in love with Cleopa-
tra, too."
Margaret Truman he compar-
ed to Marie Antolnete "for their
same poised and gracious man-
Cassini. whose exclusive de-
signs gave him a nodding ac-
quaintance with many stage and
Sreen celebrities, said Tallulah
ankhead add Catherine the
Great had the same appeal.
"A wonderful combination of
feminine appeal and tomboyish-
nes: they're liked by bob. mea
and women." Cassini saidt
He likened Lana Turnemo the
Roman empress, Messalina, a re-
lative by marriage to Nero, and
a lady with quite ah appeal for
the men.
"Lana has the same Meieurlan
temperament." Cassini explain-
ed. "Always changing her mind."
Queen Isabella of Castllle, who
underwrote Christopher Colum-
bus' famous voyage, has a mi
dern counterpart In the heireH,
Barbara Hutton.
"Same regal beauty." sighed
the designer. "Same beautiful
blue eyes."
Miss Hutton's cousfa3vsociaUy-
nrominent Mrs. Stanley Rum-
bough, is In Cassmi's tetlngs a
modern replica o Beatrice, the
noble beauty to whom Dante
wrote sonnets.
Others on the thenJand-now
beauty list are Madame Pompa-
dour, from whom the actress
Mary Sinclair is a copy, the witt-
ier George Sand, who locked Ilka
Marlene Dietrich, and /Het. re-
presented today by Elisabeth
Juliet was onlv 14 when sha
met Romeo, but Cassini said 19-
year-old Liz Taylor "has tha
same languid, dreamy expression
you'd expect of Juliet... tha
same ripeness at an early

pam nrt
pacific Society

&. 17, &L. D.L &&~ 3S2I
Panama and Mrs. Joaqun
(with a dinner held at the
The Minister el El Salvad
{^tSbtrSSW'tTft^ "I Panama t. El Salva-
dor and Mrs. Tapia.
T:. --
sokni snirrel Engagement fently by Miss Maria Teresa Ga-
f,TinJund Tnd wh0 entertained at her
M^and Mrs. Mayer Sokol. olfome in honor of Mr. and Mrs.
Vista, announce the en
hierro who have been visiting:
garment and approaching maxier parents pr. and Mrs. Jaime
FlaSe of their, daughter. Rosalyfte la Ouardla.
Sokol. to Mr. Norman Spleg
son of Mr. and Mrs. Max 8pieg
of Forest Hills, Long Island. Ne
Miss, Sokol Is g
Balboa High School artd is of
employed m the Office of tr|
Provost Marshal at Fort Amadc
r. and Mrs. Vincent Honored
t Barbecue Supper
Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Vincent.
ormer residents of Panama who
rrived recently for a visit on
e Isthmus were entertained
lth a barbecue supper given on
p.m. at the Officaro' Club at the
Naval Station at Rodman.
Bingo Tonight At
Legion Club
Bingo will be played tonight
at the American Legion Club at
Fort Amador at 7:30 p.m. Mem-
bers and their guests are invited
to attend.
Cardenas River Garden Club
To Mark 5th Year In 2-Dav
Outdoor Show At Morgan's
Kveiling Guild To Meet Tuesday
The Evening Guild of the Ca-
thedral of St. Luke will meet on
Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. at the
Bishop's house with Mrs. R.
Heber Oooden serving as hostess
to the group.
Plav Reading Group To
Meet With Mrs. Lee
The Cardenas River Garden
Club founded by Mrs. Charles
p. Morgan in 1947 will mark
its fifth, anniversary on Feb.
18 and 17 at a big outdoor
showing of flowers, plants,
trees and related displays.
Landscape and camera en-
thusiasts, artists and the gen-
eral public have been invited
by the club to see the exhibits
planned for the mid-February
weekend when trees and flow-
ers are at their best.
A map of the garden will be on
Mr, SDiegel is a graduate of thfThursday evening in their honor
ritv rnlleee ol Hew York. 1W Mr. and Mrs. Charles L.
CThrP wedding will take plagteeeson at their home on Golf
on March 30 at the Jewish Wef HelghU.
fare Board Center In Balboa.
Chilean Consul Returns
To V. S. A.
Mr. Eugenio Ovalle, the. Con
sul of Chile In Miami. Florldf
returned by plane recently to tn
United States after a visit In Pa
nama with relatives.
Buffet Supper Honors
Colonel And Mrs. Chipman
Colonel and Mrs. Charles chlp-
, be carefully marked. Plants
at the home of Mrs. George O ,u b t ,aentifying tags,
Lee 794-A Tavemllla Street, p,aced thereby Mr5. yergilShaw
Balboa, land her committee.
_, ,____. I As added attractions the ex-
The program will be based on hlb,t wU, offer aeveral spec|ai
features. Among them there will;
be an orchid display by the
.the comedy. "Bell, Book, and
were honor guests with Mr. and
Mrs. Eckberg Vacationing
ItrsvH. F- Eckberg left FidjJa^s Clarendon at their home
day morning for Lima. Perl *"
A collection of miscellaneous
Hawaiian hybrals anthiriams will
be shown by Harry Dunn. An
exhibit of native fruits and arts
where she will vacation for M
days. Mrs. Eckberg is the wU
of Captain Eckberg,
Quarry Heights.
USN, i
Mrs. Grant Mason, of New York,!Hamadan Grotto Sponsor,
at a buffet supper given Thurs- c,nasta Tournament
day evening by Mr. and Mrs. | Hamadan Grotto will sponsor a ^^Vfihto. wWbe arrag"
Canasta Tournament at the new j der tne dlrectlon of Mrs.
Wins Memorial Building 806 b, Esplnosa de Heurtematte.
Balboa Road, beginning on Feb | group0rpglnUngg with accom-
4 and continuing forthe next, j P f,^ su*bJecta w, be
five consecutive Thursdays and^gp^y^ by the p^Hette Group
|who study under Mrs. F. R.
la Bella Vista.
Mrs. Dllfer Leaves
For California
Mrs. Flora J. Dllfer who spet
the Christmas holidays as te
guest of her son and daushte-
in-lak, Mr. and Mrs. Qeore
Dllfer, of Las Cumbres, left t-
cently bv plane to return to W"
home in Beverly Hills. Califorra.
Vacationers Return
From El Valle
Recently returned from a vaa-
tlon of two weeks spent in El a-
lle are the Copsul of the Uned
Mr. and Mrs. Anderson
Return To Virginia
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence M.
Anderson left Friday morning by
plane for their home in Swoope.
Virginia. The Andersons who are
former residents of Panama and
Colon were visitors on the Isth-
mus over the Christmas Holidays
of their sons-lh-law and daugh-
ters. Mr. and Mrs. Philip Hale,
Jr.. of Diablo Heights and Mr.
and Mrs. Ray Evans, ,of Pedro
ending on March 20.
palms are among the trees and
plants that may be inspected
at Morgan's Hill on Feb. 18 and
Mr. and Mrs. Kerr Leave
For Ecuador
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Kerr
fchelr son and daughter,
States in Panama
Charles M. Gerrity
daughter Louise.
Regular Buffet To Be
At Hotel El Panama
The regular Sunday ignt
buffet will be held this evolng
at 6:30 o.m. in the-Datio o the
Hotel El Panama. Reeulai pa- j
trons of* the buffet
and Irs. Thursday morning by plane for
with teir Quito, Ecuador, after a short vi-
sit to the Isthmus during which
time tim were guests at the Ho-
tel El Panama.
I. A. W. C. To Sponsor
Card Party
A card party, sponsored by the
i Inter-American Women's Club to
will rclvt! benefit the Bella Vista Children's
complimentary admission ttkets'lHome will be held on February
Admission to the public Is 4.00. 8 at the Army-Navy Club at Fort
The third vote count Iff the Amador.
Carnival Queen to reoreseit the! Mrs. Francis K. Newcomer, the
Hotel El Panama will be held wife of the Governor of the Pa-
later in the evening with festl-j nama Canal, is Honorary Chalr-
vitles beginnlne at 8:00 of the Committee in charge
Musical entertainment will bfof the Card Party with Mrs. A.
provided by Angelo Jaspe and,C. Medinner and Mrs. Benjamin
his orchestra. Chen serving as Active Co-Chalr-
_j------ men. chairman for the sale of
Former Isthmian Resident tickets is Mrs. J. Wendell
Visiting la Gambo Greene. ..*..
Mrs. Ida B. Cole, former re\ Card players are requested to
sident of the Isthmus arrived bring their own cards, score-
recently from Caracas for a vlslloads, pencils and poker chips for
with her son and daughter-ln-Bridge. Canasta or Poker, plav
law Mr. and Mrs. James E. Col to begin at 2:00 p.m. Tea will
An entry fee of 50c will be | *>*>nCardenM Rlver Garden
cfargflS1U.8.S ? mcngJ Club has made the entire Isth-. 17 at the annuar show bf the
plalAi u S n S 'ns tree-and-flower conscious. Crdenas River Garden Club.
0IWial^ii,;^^Mn5tolIt membership Is drawn almost;
will be sold and those wishing to from Panamai the Canal; The General Committee for the
bring their own cards may do so. ^^ ^fl ^ Amed Forces Garden Exhibit includes: .Mrs.
The public is lnvitea. The present ciub officers are: Charles P. Morgan.. Chairman
Mrs. Chas. P. Morgan Honorary and Mrs. R. K. Morris, oo-chalr-
Altar Guild To Meet Monday President. Mrs. H. F. Eckberg man with the assistance of Mrs
The Altar Guild of the Ca- President. Mrs. J. P. Smith.> Hortensia Alfaro de Alemn, Mrs.
ledral of St Luke will meet Treasurer; Mrs. R. F. Ferris, j Elisa Espinosa de Heurtematte.
Monday at 7:30 p.m. in the Guild Secretary, and Mrs A. C. Med- Mrs. T. T. Oglesby. Mrs^ ft: F.
m^rtlantic J^ocieti
&. 195, grnlu* VJfL~u Qmlm* Tf^)>
Preceding the dance last evening at the Coco Solo offi-
cers Club, Lieutenant R. L. Schaefer, Jr., entertained with
cocktails at his quarters on the Station.
The host is leaving in the near future for Detroit. Mi-
chigan, where he will Join Mrs. Schaefer. He plans to re-
enter private medical practice in that city upon leaving the
U.S. Navy. The party was arranged as a farewell to his
St. 'Mary's Alumnae
To Elect Officers
St. Mary's Alumnae Assocla-
iloiiNwiri meet this afternoon at
4 o'clock at the Miraculous Med-
The guests were: Captain and
Mrs. L. L. Koepke. Commander
and Mrs. W. D. King, Command-
er and Mrs. Dave Henderson,
Commander and Mrs. B. W.
Clark, Lieutenant Commander al Halfsfor the purpose of elect"
and Mrs. T. L. Applequist. Lieut- lng officers. --"
enant Commander and Mrs. A. P. The annual Alumna* Banquet
Anderson. Lieutenant Com- will be held at_b mander and Mrs. L. P. Jennings,1 ington onVgdtines evening, at
Lieutenant Commander and Mrs. 7:30 par7
J. A. Pease, Lieutenant Com- ADrembers are urged td at-
mander and Mrs. H. E. Schmidt, tend today's meeting.
Lieutenant Commander E. E. -----1
Praino. Lieutenant Commander Visitors at El Valle
J. F. Todd. Lieutenant aiKTMrs. A group of Gatun families will
Fred Wroble Lieutenant K. P. return this, afternoon from a
Stafford. Lieutenant and Mrs. H. week end spent at the Automo-
E. Walther. Lieutenant and Mrs. bile Camp at El Valle.
E. G McKsy. Lieutenant and The members of the party were
Mrs. W L. Hall, Lieutenant and Mr. and Mr.-.. Carl Nix, Mr. and
Mrs. E. A. Cox, Mr. and Mrs.
Ralph Graham, and the Misses
Martha Graham, Jeanine Nix.
Parsons and Margaret
celebration of Holy Comm
' and special prayers for the
>nts in the Church's TheoJrj
I will be offered.
At the 11:00 a.m. the servt
mornlnir pia; er. litany and
mon will be couducted by-
pastor. Rtverend M. A
son. He will preach on
IJect "For A Future Mi
i Young men planning Us s
the sacred ministry' will
at the service.
\Book Jlritft

Nell Qwyn, "pretty weii,''-
ty Nell," has' been a figured
English history for nearly tM
centuries, better known thmg
many British kings and better
known than almost any of the
queens. \
She was born in a Drury Lane
bawdy house and lived to bear
King Charles II a son who found-
ed the still flourishing ducal
house of St. Aibans.
Room of the Cathedral.
Inger. Hospitality Chairman.
at their home m Gamboa. Mrs
Cole plans to return to New Oc
leans on February 16.
Farewell Parties Honor
Mr. gad Mrs. Fierro i
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Fier
who plan to leave In the ner
future for their home In Buers
Aires, after vacationing hce
be served at 4:00 p.m. and Is
included in the price of the ad-
mission ticket which Is $1.00.
Paintings On Exhibition
At Hotel Tivoli
A new general exhibition of oil
and water color paintings by a
eroup of artist members of the
National League of American Pen
over the Christmas holids,. Women is now on display in the
were the guests of honor in Little Gallery of the Hotel Ti-
Tuesday evening at a buffet so- voll.
per given by Mrs. Fierro's brah-
er and sister-in-law. Mr. nd
Mrs. Jaime de la Guardia, at
their home In Bella Vista.
Knowledge Of 15 Languages
Help Mailmen At Ford Plant
DETROIT( Jan. 26 (UP) Let-Victor Fellner, 8tanlslaw An-
tera from behind the Iron Cur- german and blonde Helene Gu-
tain as well as technical pub-:]vie? solve their own problems
lications from all over t h e i translating or handling near-
world, are all in a day's work
In the translation department
of the Ford Motor Co.
The three staff members
speak a total of 15 languages.
When a language comes along
that stumps all three of them,
they usually can find some-
body who speaks it among the
60.000 employes of the giant
River Rouge. plant.
That includes braille, which
is translated by a blind em-
ploye, but only on Mondays.
He is an assembler and during
the week he develops tiny cal-
luses on his fingers. During the
weekend his fingertips grow
tender enough to handle braille.
A former rabbi in the plant
translates Hebrew. Other em-
ployes are available when a
communication arrives In Hin-
du. Mohammedan, Chinese, Ja-
panese or Syrian.
Most of the time, however,
A buffet supper was glvei re-
Reserve Officers To Meet
The Reserve Officers' Associa-
tion, the Navy Pacific Chapter,
will meet on Thursday at 8:00
(Best cSelk
(Compiled by Publisher's
Herman Wouk.
John P. Marauand.
Nicholas Monsarrat.
Sholem Asch.
Mika Waltari
Irving Stone.
Non-Fiction _____
Rachel L. Carson.
Winston S. Churchill.
Ed- by Water MillLs and E.
8. Duffield. _____
Catherine Marshall.
ly 1.000 personal letters
technical publications that
rive here each month.
Most of the personal letters
ask either for help in locating
separated families or food and
clothing for war ravaged fa-
milies. Most are from Western
Germany, but many are ob-
viously smuggled from behind
the Iron Curtain.
The translators have turner!
up several trends. A war scare
will decrease the number of
letters. A visit to Europe by
any Ford executive will boost
the mall deliveries. Pastal in-
spection is most intensive in
Albania and Czechoslovakia
There is less Complaining about
conditions in Yugoslavia than
In the countries still dominat-
ed by Russia.
The department head. Fell-
ner. who's been a Ford trans-
lator for 27 years, has organhv
'ed his international sources so
well that 65 per cent of the
separated-famlly letters result
in reunions, at least by mall.
On the lighter side, certain
types of letters show up as re-
gularly as the seasons In the
past seven years, 40.000 let-
ters have come from Quebec
inquiring about the rumor that
Ford will give away a car free
upon presentation, of a 1943 U,
8. copper penny. The reply Is
a form postcard. In French, ex-1
plaining that the U. S. mint
did not make any copper pen-'
lies In 1943.
Someone regularly writes
from South America, explain-;
iig that he is Charlie Chaplin,
fhat he is stranded and that
'l e would appreciate a remit-
tance for plane fare.
The hardest nut to crack was
a letter that took all three;
translators an entire after-i
loon to decipher. It turned out.
to be a letter from a four-year-
old Ohio boy in English.
Eckberg, Mrs. W. D. Graham.
Mrs. Vergil F. ShaV.'Mrs. A. C.
Medinger. Mrs: L.H. Hewitt, Mrs.
Cecilia Esplnosa de' Arias. Miss
Ceci Heurtematte and Mrs. Frank
Mr. and Mrs. F. R. Johnson
are the Staging Committee. The
Grounds Committee is headed by
Henry Donovan.
On Saturday. Feb. 16. the first
day of the show, the gardens win
be open from 3 to 8 p.m. and
all day on Sunday.Feb. 17, from
10 a.m. to 6 p.m.

Professional or Service People!
Doctors' Bags Midwife Bags,
Flight Bags, Brief
Matching Wallet and Key Case
Show Room28 J. F. de la Ossa
Tel. 2-1069
Mrs. F. B Moore. Lieutenant A.
Davis. Lieutenant (Jg) and Mrs..
M. L. Leahy. Lieutenant and
Mrs. W. D. Ronayne. Lieutenant Joann
(Jgi and Mrs. J. J. Humes, En-Ridge. John Harold Wilson, a prof as-
sign and Mrs. H. H. Chandler. -------- sor of Ohio 8tate Unl-"-
ChBosn H. G. Pitts, CWO and, Dinner For Visitors versity. has written her blogra-
Mrs. D. E. Sabln and RELE and Mr. Bremer Jorstad was host phy in Nell Gwy: Roval Mistress
Mrs. R. F. Tucker. j for a dinner party at the Hotel, .Pellegrini and Cudahyi which
--------. Washington to honor Mr. and does its central figure full jus-
Keith Moumblow Master I Mrs. Clifford G. Broman, of Bre-; tice. Thoroughly steeped in 17th"
Councillor of DeMolays merton, Washington, who are the century English history, Wilson
In an open installation at Si-, houseguestt of his brother and tells Nells story in a way tha,t
bert Lodge in Gatun, last eve- sister-in-law. gives the full picture of the tort-.,.
; don and the England of the times
The other guests were: Mr. and in its social and political aspects.
Mrs. O. E. Jorstad, Miss Mary Nell was not only gay. witty;
Jeanne Wiesen and Jon Jorstad.. vulgar and a court jes'ter. 6tM
Mr.-Jorstad left by plane Frl- was loval. faithful and influem-
Mafiter Councillor, Carlton Croft, day for a visit to Aspen. Colora- tial. Charles died, at 54. In 18.
The other Installing officers'do, for the skiing. He will return Nell lived until the close of 1687f
were: Senior Councillor, Bill W11-! fia New York where he will have and extravagantly as she hail '
loughby. P.M.C.: Junior Council- % short stay. lived with never a thought of trS""
lor. Ralph Malcolm. P.M.C.: Se- -------- morrow, she died worth, abort*
nior Deacon. Philip Sanders. Mrs. Worth Concludes VisH 500.000or some millions of do.
P.M.C.: Chaplain. Victor Mizra- Mrs. William Worth and young lars as dollars go today... I
chl. P.M.C.; Marshal. A la n son, Paul William, left yesterday -------- J,
Townshend. P.M.C.; and pianist, by plane en route to their home Clara, by Lohnie Colemn
nlng. Keith Moumblow assumed
the duties of Master Councillor,
of the Atlantic 81de Chapter of
the Order of the DeMolays. He
was installed by the retiring;
Mr. Arthur A. Albright.
The officers who will serve
with Mr. Moumblow are: Senior
Councillor. Jack Wilkerson: Ju-
nior Councillor. John Fahne- Mrs. Smithson
stock; Senior Deacon, Vernon1 Visiting Family
Bryant; Junior Deacon, David' Mrs. James W. Smithson and
Rubelli; Senior Steward. Dane, voung daughter, Valerie Ann. ar-
Green: Junior Steward. Leslie rived Friday on the "Nicollne
in Dallas, Texas. Mrs. Worth has (Dutton). is the story of s> feud,
been the houseguest of her par- between two women thrown conv-
ents. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Furr of
stantly together in a small Al.-
bama town Lilian, a self-cer-
tered, race-consclsus. argumen-
tive white, and Clara, an Inde-
pendent, outspoken, but warm-
hearted Negro. -j.
Clara was the servant gndUa^.
Croft; Marshal, John Albright: i Maersk" from New York for a n the mistress'of the man lujan -
Chaplain. Dale Cockle: Standard! visit with her parents, Mr. and married but never-could M>
Bearer, Richard Reed; Sentinel, Mrs. J. G. Denson of New Cris-; when Clara gave birth to the gees"
John Hatgi: Orator. Thomas tobal. Lilian could not have, the feud
Hughes; 1st Preceptor. Carl Pin- Mrs. Smithson resides in Co- reached itsT'climax. .Bjt Lilian #
to; 2nd Preceptor. Robert Orvls;. lumbus. Ohio. She is the former found she could not do without J
Miss Rosemary Denson and is ciara and gradual acceptanos <>t S
well known on the Atlantic side
of the Isthmus.
3rd, Preceptor. Benjamin Favor-
ite; 4th Preceptor. William Rob-
erson. 5th Freceptor. Kenneth
Roscoe; 6th Preceptor, James
Wilson; 7th Preceptor, Leo Con-
Reverend Milton A. Cookson
Clara and gradual accepts^
' he situation ultimately led Sg a
strange friendship. Coletngs a
native of Bartow. Ga., makes thJs
a penetrating novel of the pre-
judices and foibles of the South.
Mrs. Jackson Returning
To California
Mrs. Rosayne Japkson. of Ap-
was the guest speaker. He chose p]e valley, California, who has | Master Spy, by Ian Colvin (I _
the topic, "A Young Man Has 0een visiting her daughter and Graw-Hilli argues that the
His Chance" son-in-law. Mr. ana Mrs. Roy f West's most valuable single airJJ'
Mrs. Caleb Clement was the graith of Coco Slito. Is leaving, In World War H was Admiral '
guest soloist. i bv the Maersk Line Saturday for Wilhelm Canaris. Adolf Hitlertf*
The traditional Flower talk her home cnlef of intelligence:
Was given by Mr. Philip Sanders. > MrJ jackson and Mrs. Smith Colvin. a former British news-'""
As a part of this beautiful cere-[ re the EuesLs of Mrs. George paper correspondent who speagV
mony each boy presents a pink Margn 0f Fort Gulick Friday.I nearly three years tracing Cansu'
flower to his mother, and white. n .. lb following friends called' a* pre-war and war-time move- v
flowers are selected and worn by'. 4 h. nodbve- Mrs Owen' ments through Europe, conten*'"
the boys who have lost their mo- 'ToihartMrES^ck Mrs .> the war might have bean
-saw* .nHfHiSr *"'
the banquet hall following the Mrs- virgll^Lucky.
meeting. An evening of dancing "......-. nf lnt.rRl
was enioved bv the voune oeo- Announcements oi interest
was enjoyen ay me yuung peo M th< J0;45 g m mornlnp wor.
p _____ ship service tomorrow at the
Evening Circle Crtetobal Union Church.' Mrs
To Hear Mrs. Gregory Victor Hourigan will be the guest sl(le warned Britain lndirectlv of
The Evening Circle of the Violinist. She will play as a solo the v-weapons months before
Cristobal Union Church will meet "Andante bv Lalo tney were used, let much other
Monday at the home of Mrs. Ju- The pastor will speak on valuable information fall ints
lius Lusky, House 22, Vi Street. "Keeping the Church Bell Ring- A|ned hands, and constantly en-
shortened had the Allies trusted
Canaris and taken full' advan-
tage of his machinations against'
But even as it was, Cqlvin saya,
Canaris helped keep Spain front
entering the war on the Axfs
New Cristobal. ing."
Mrs. R. R. Gregory, who Is
leaving the Isthmus in the near Theological Education Sunday
future, will be the guest speaker will be observed at the Episcopal
and will tell of her years spent Church of Our Saviour tomorrow
in the Bible House.. At 7:30 a.m. there will be the
rouraged members of the Ger-
man high command to work
against Hitler.
Hitler had Canaris hanged
April 9. 1945. just before the final
collapse of *he Na-zl regime.
morning double ring wedding ceremony at Our Lady of vic-
tory R. C. Church in Brooklyn, united Miss Carmen Meyers
and Juan ieales of Panama. >
The bade Is the daughter of Fltz A. Meyers of The Pa-
nama American staff and Mrs. Alice Meyers of Brooklyn.
Now w employe of-a New York auto and supply com-
pany, the bride was among the Class of '42 graduates In
commerce from the Instituto Pan-Americano of Panama.
Her brldetroom, a former musician, is the son of Sra. Jua-
nita Martnez vda. de Reales, and brother bf Emilio Reaies
and Julio peales, the latter manager of the West Indian Bo-
dega in Panama.
c/x Hew you
Enjoy a versatile hair-do
created expressly for you
by our expert stylists.
Special 7 50
(formerly Aacon Beauty'Shop)

BRANCH STORE 8 Tivoli Ave.
62 Justo Arosemena Ave.
SHOES Dressy Sandals
dyed in any color, Including
AAA Widths Also Sports
Washable COTTONS
Sport and Dressy Styles
from 8.95 up
Beginning This Week-end

^Jne L^avatcaae of l^nristianitu
EVERY NICHT ..........................7:00 P.M.
(Except Saturdays) (7:30 on Sundays)
Chorus Choir............Special Soloists
Bible Films............Cospel Preaching;
^rirt (JSaptisl vanaren
Sunday, 10:45 a.m."What Would Jesus Do If He Came to Balboa Heights?"
Sunday, 7:30 p.m."The Most Important Question Facing the People of the
Canal Zone."
Monday, 7:00 p.m."Wliere Are the Dead?"

Evangelist E.J.DMIELS
jsajSjSjSjseJS^ct*.. ******* ot *****.* **.***....*** a***aa***"* e***ji*a**wr**

raes sex
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Office
LEWIS tir.KVllt
iviosko ut lessefs
ruin a>
MOKKlxiN .*.
no. roana w tmu ae
eeon -044I
Phon Y>s -4'*Uh
1*. H M UK Street
12 words-
Minimum for
3c. each additional
Written for NEA Servico
m -u. ==e
" Automobile
FOR SALE:Kenmore woshmg ma-
chine, Adjutalor type, 60 cycle.
usad 8 months. Excellent condi-
tion. Call. Ft. 88-306.
FOR SALE:Baby buggy with pod.
bafhinette baby bosket with pad
and liner "tetler babe" sterliliz-
r. 200-D, Pedro Miguel. Tel. 4-
FOR SALELeaving for States. Fur-
niture and 3 month old 25 cycle
refrigerator, must be sold. Can be
seen Sunday, between 12 ond 4.
1488-D, Dohrman. Balboa.
FOR SALE:9 Ft. Westinghouse re- FOR SALE:1948 Chevrolet Con-
0e yeu hove
- imm cVa!"
Service Porsoieiol and
Civilian ovimnunt Employe!
/our now Of useo cor through
for Worth, rexos. FOR SALE:Radio transmitter 600
Serving. Government Employe and | wotts. Phone 1000 warn CW ell
Service Personnel In the Canal Zone; bands. VFO band (witching, com-
tot 14, yoon. With our financing
your insurance automatically adjusted
to U. S. coverage.
plete antennas 10 meter
mast. Phone Balboa 1234.
frlgeretor. Runs but needs repairs.
$25.00. 1427-A. Carr St., I
FOR SALEBaby carriage stroller,
two fiber mots, childs cor seet.
Telephone 3-3575. ofter 6 p. m.
vertible Coupe with seot covers,
excellent condition. Coll Smoot O
Hunmcutt, S. A. Colon. Tel. 800
16th. St. Central Avenue.
FOR SALENew 4x6 white Pe- ----------------------------------------------------
ruvian rug. House 1427-B,_Carr FOR SALE:1947 Ford 4-*or __se- AQUARIST: In stock colored tropical
FOR SALE: Surveyors level Rod
Tripod, Young & Sons. Walker-
Turner 16" bond saw, wood and
metal, 7 1-2 HP Leroi gas en-
gine. House 712 Cocoli, telephone
4-279, 4-339.
Foster's cottages completely furniih-
ed, one, two or three bedrooms,
linens, gas refrigerators, gel
ranges, dishes and kitchen ware.
Half a mile beyond Santo Clara
private rood to beach. For in-
formation visit or phone Dogmar
Tivoli Avenue No. 6, 2-0170.
Phillip. Oceanslde cotfegee, Santa
Clero. Bon 435. Balboa. Phone
Ponomo 3-1877, Cristbal 3-1673
Willioms Santo Clore Beoch Cottages.
Two bedrooms. Frigldaires, Rock-
gas ranges. Balboa 2-3050.
street, Bolboo.
Telephone 1412,
FOR SALE:1951 Indian single mo-
torcycle, like new, in storage
Phone 3-4336. _________
dan, easy payments, new seot cov-
ers, 5 new tires at Smoot & Hun-
nicutt S. A. 16th. St. Central Ave
Colon, Tel. 800
FOR SALE:BSA 500 cc, spring
frame, excellent condition. 2212-
C. Curundu.
STOLEN:Green Nylon Golf Bag
,< Burton Mfg. Co.) Spaulding
irons Wilson woods. $25 reward
return.. Telephone Albrook AFB.
Real Estate
FOR SALE:1948 Plymouth 4-door
sedon, with leather, seat covers,
radio, new tires, perfect condi-
tion Smoot & Hunmcutt S. A.,
16th St. Central Avenue. Colon
Tel. 800.
FOR SALE:1947 Oldsmobile 2-
door sedan, good condition, with
radio, seot covers, good tires.
Smoot & Hunnicutt S. A. 16th. St.
Central Ave. Colon. Tel. 800.
FOR SALE:Brand new 1949 Buick
Super 4-door sedan with Dyno-
flow. rodio, sea covers, excellent
condition. Call Colon Tel. 800
Smoot & Hunnicutt S. A. 16th St.
Central Avenue.
fish, vitamin bricks, agua remedy,
ornaments. Acuario Tropical, op-
posite J. Franco Stables. Tel. 3-
FOR SALE:Model K;' 16 M. M.
Camero. House 1427-B^ Corr St.,
Bolboo. Telephone 1412. Bolboo.
FOR SALEGarage equipment con-
sisting of 10 ton floor, jack, two
portable guns, wheel oligning
equipment, machinist vise $40 for
the lot. 25 cycle motors 1-20.
1-4, 3 hp.; 60 cycle motors 1-4,
2, 7 1-2 hp. 1445-A, Owens St.
Balboa 2-3630.
Help Wanted
FOR SALE:Studeboker 4-door se-
dan 1941. good price, easy pay-
ments, new tires, very good con-
dition. Smoot & Hunnicutt S. A.
16th. St. Central Avenue, Colon
Tel. 800.
FOR SALE:House very cheap, 5.-
666 Mts. 10 minutes from San
Jose in Aguadulce. For informa- F0R SALE:1940 Buick 4-door se-
fcjon write box No. 236, San Jose
Costa Rica Mo. E. U.
dan, good condition, new tires.
Coll Colon Tel. 800 Smoot &
Huunicutt. S A.. St. Central Ave.
FOR SALE:10.400 square meters
of lond. Concrete house, drill well. MUST SELL e,,her my Nosh Ambos-
wbter pipe in house, fireploce.| soaor Sedan Super 1948 or my
Best ploce in Cerro Campano. Coll N Rambler Station Wagon.
W. E. Shuey. Balboa 4434. Makei l951- Bo,h Cirs in excellent con-
offer, dition, can finance. 2212-C, Cu-
property' in M;Cu>%s. TeriWANT TO BUY-or sertAjrr outomo-
f'1107, Panama. Mo? See Agendas Cosmos, au-
- | tomobile row 29, telephone 2-
721. Panami. Qpen all doy on
LEARN Fox-trot, Waltz. Jitterbug,
tumba, Samba. Tango, Mambo.
oracha, Tamborito. Bolboa
fICA,, Harnett-Dunn.
:: Boat & Motors
FOfc' SALE:25 foot Cris-Craft. Ex-
tellent condition, new 95 H. P.
Jtptor. Demonstration Sundoy from
aeon to 6 p. m. at Balboa Yacht
Cfcib pier. See No. 530 "Amber"
S call 446 Colon, daily.
Meritalre's Model Modem
Fumeu a>rp red fawa tap
predurinr: fcexer.
'Pet Hesplta. Via Porra* 42
l.l CeLj 1-1344 3-312
FOR SALE1949 Buick Roodmoster
Sedonette, clean, 5-brond new
Goodyear, white side woll tires,
radio, 2 spot lights, seat cover,
rubberized, excellent condition. Coll
Cistobal 2195 or cor can be seen
at house 628-C Fort DeLesseps,
only $1,650.00.
WANTED: Girls able to type ond
spell correctly at least 60 words
per minute. Must be able to di-
vide words properly. Write to
Menoger, Box 693, Ancon, Conal
Gromlkh'i Sonto Clara beoch-
cottage Electric Ice ooxes. gas
stoves, moderte rotes. Phone 6-
441 or 4-S7.
We have everythlnf
to keep your Lawn
and Harden beautiful
during the dry season
fools Wheelbarrows
Hose Insecticides
Fencing Fertilizers
Sprayers Weedklljers Fungicides
FOR RENT:Beautiful chalet, fur-
nished. 2 bedrooms, terrace, maid's
room, residential section, Paitilla,
Seventeenth St., 106 Coll Pan-
oma 3-0112.
FOR RENT:Furnished chalet. May
be seen from 2 to 6. 47th St. No.
FOR RENT: Spacius furnished
house suited for Embassy. No. 1,
51 Street Tel. 3-3343.
Wanted Position
WANTED:Excellent Americon Se-
cretory desires part or full-time
position on the Atlantic side. Re-
ply in detoil to P. O. 1326. Cris-
WANTED: Teocher for Rhythm
Band, house 1427-1!, Carr St, Bal-
boa? Telephone t412, Balboa.
FOR SALE:1950 Chevrolet 4-door
sedon, perfect condition. Smoot &
Hunnicutt S. A. 16tR. Centrol
Avenue, Colon, Tel. No. 800.
BARGAIN! 1949 Ford 2-door se-
1st Baptist Church
Presents "Cavalcade
Of Christianity
Dr. E. J. Daniels of Orlando,
Fla.. will preach dally except
Saturday for 15 days at the First
Baptist Church at Balboa Heights
beginning tomorrow.
Modern furnished unfurnished oport-
rnent. Meld service optional. Con-
tact office 8061. 10th Street. New
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
7 Central Ave. Tel. 3-014
Tet 3-1718
#22 E. 29th St.
? I7SI
? KB
AAJ72 e>8S
VAQ10B *jj|
? J10B4 fAQI
? None *J 1017 4
? AQ882
Neither side vul.
Wart North loot Seen*
1* Pass 1N.T. Poos
Be/ pate Pat* So>
Past Pats Double Pass
Pji Pat*
Opening lead? J
Famous Statue
1 Depicted
Answer te Previous Puna'
4 Greek letter
famous statue #*,ce*a
Bit Is an
example of
7 Polea
The HX
The Best values In town
our furniture Is
our Mattresses ar
all woodwork expertly
We Buy-Sell-Barter
MX (Hoiwhold Exchange)
41 Auto Rov Tel. 3-4*11
FOR RENT:Great opportunity for
a responsible European party we
offer lease ond management of
Restaurant in prominent Panama
hotel, write Manooer, Boh 3114.
Pane mi.
Georgia Legislature
Awaits Anti-Truman
Electoral Bill
With gospel"preaching, Bible
sound films, and visualized music
the Cavalcade of Christianity
will be presented dally at 7 p.m.
and Sundays at 10:45 In the
don, excellent shape, five new morning and 7:30 in the even-
tires. Smcot & Hunnicutt. S. A.,
16th. Centrol Avenue, Colon. Tel
OR SALE:Practicolly new 1950
Buick 4-door sedan, with seot
covers, radio, new tires. Smoot &
Hunnicutt. S. A. 16th Central
Ave. Colon Tel. 800.
FOR SALEBuick Convertible 1941
model or will trade for small car.
Phone 5-482. ,
FOR SALE; 1949 Buick 4-door
Super Sedon. excellent condition.
Call Cristobal 3-1350.
1949 50 '31 Peetiec* end
Chevrolet!. Good trade-in prices.
See Civa S. A., your rWiac oeel-
ler. Avenida J, Francisco de la
Osie No. 14. Tel.phon. 2-07S0.
Dr. Daniels was a pastor-evan-
gelist for 16 years. During his
last pastorate o four years, 1000
people united with the church.
Presently, he Is director of
"Christ lor the World," one of
the large religious broadcasts In
the United States. He is also
editor of a religious paper and
the author of several books.
Sound films, some In color will
be presented nightly to supple-
ment the evening message. These
will Included, "The Prodigal Son,
"The Good Samaritan?" "The
Healing of the Blind Beggar" and
many others.
The title of the opening mes-
sage at 10:45 Sunday morning is
'What Would Jesus do if He
Came to Balboa Heights?" Sun-
day evening at 7:30, Dr. Daniels
will preach on, "The Most Im-
portant Question Facing the Peo-
ple of the Canal Zone.
ATLANTA, Jan. 26 (UP)
The Georgia General Assembly
wound-up the first half of Its
1952 hold-over session today
with only a controversial elec-
tion bill and a toll road pro-
posal remaining on Gov. Her-
man Talmadge's must list.
The House knocked out a
measure that would clamp a
$100 tax on "old maids and
bachelors" over 35 years old.
The "old maid bill" was de-
finitely postponed in the House
by a resounding voice voter af-
ter Its author, Rep. Dan Walker
of Crawforllle, asked Speaker
Fred Hand of Pelham to "please
kill It." v
Administration leaders said
the election bill would come up
for final approval in the House
Tuesday and confidently pre-
dicted Its passage.
However, the proposal to re-
move the names of presidential
candidates from the general
election ballots, felt a new at-
tack today when Gerald Over-
holt, chairman of the National
Prohobition Committee, said
such tactics lead to "dictator-
ship, machine rule and gang-
"The legislation now propos-
ed by the Georgia legislature
is one of the most flagrant vio-
lations of the will of the people
ever attempted by any group."
said Overholt. *-..
The election bill, openly aim-
ed at keeping President Tru-
man from receiving Georgia's
electoral vote* sailed through
a Senate State of the Republic
Committee unanimously, took a
two-thirds Senate majority and
got through a House State of
the Republic committee with
only one dissenting vote.
Hotel El Panam
Cemento Panam it
National Distillers.
Tel. B-471B 1-1690
Johnny Crawford Is a hard
man to shut out of the bidding.
In the hand shown today Craw-
ford held the South cards. When
the opponents indicated their
readiness to play the hand at two
hearts, Johnny refused It sell out.
His bid of three clubs Is shown
as an example of enterprise, not
as a model to be followed.
West opened the Jack of dia-
monds, and East took the ace.
East returned the six of dia-
monds, and Crawford woh with
the king. He had already lost a
diamond trick and It looked as
though he would have to lose
a spade, a couple of hearts, and
one or two trump tricks.
At the third trick. Crawford
led a spade. West put up the ace
and led the ten of diamonds,
hoping that his partner could
ruff. As It happened, East had
the queen of diamonds, and It
was declarer who ruffed.
Crawford now led his remaln-
sculpture C"1 **
11 Modrete .!W*tw
lDnr.vstt S5S5,
IS Chan
II Mountain
lilt is now In
20 Fearful
31 Letting
31 Bmell drums
it Knock
IS Near
1 Speediest
21 Natrium
24 Paseage in
the brain
26 Therefore
27 War god
21 Correlative
of either
29 Siberian gulf
SQGoddee. of
the earth
11 Artificial
at Part of speech
34 Heraldic bend
37 Fish sauce
3 Employed
39 Pronoun
40 Accompanies
4 Sloth
47 Consume
4 Theater boxes
50 Insect
31 Trlter
53 Ointment*
55 Eat away
5 Attempted
1 Tidier
2 Smell demon
3 Opera (eb.)
Canal To Place large Order
For Seasoned Native Lumber
Lumber mills In the Republic
of Panama will have an oppor-
tunity to enter bids for furnlsh,-
lng 2,800.000 board feet of sea-
soned native lumber to the Pan-
ing spade and finessed dummy's Sg* ^SSiXW^^^'
ten. This strange finesse w r^52F5JalfS! fcFf IS"
neceuary to ma8ke sure of an ^S&f^J^&
eventual heart discard. When he
led the king of spades from the
dummy, Bast ruffed with the
nine of clubs. Declarer over-ruf-
fed with the queen of clubs and
led a hears towards dummy's
This will be the largest single
order of native lumber ever plac-
ed by the Canal and It is esti-
mated that the total cost will be
above a quarter-million dollars,
Previously, bids for local lum-
West took the ace of hearts her were usually requested in
and led another heart, dummy | lots of about 100,000 board feet
Slipcover Reupbelstery
visit oua SHow-eooM!
M .. Haberlo Berso i
J.r.aeiaOsta-17 (AateeaaOlla Raer)
feee BiflmatM Pickup A Deliver;
Tet S-4S2 d.-ae aja. te 7:*e on.
winning with the king. The
queen of spades was now led
from dummy, and East ruffed
with the ten of clubs. Crawford
calmly discarded his losing heart,
thus telescoping a losing heart
and a losing trump Into one
When East returned his last
According to the latest re-
ports fish of every Idnd and
size are moving into our wa-
ters. Be sure to CATCH THE
lures and other equipment.
We carry a complete line AT
PANAMA. Visit your
at #39 National Avenue
(Automobile Row)
Telephones: 2-0363 3-4564
or less. Bids for the large lot for
next year's work will be opened
at 10:30 a.m. Feb. 4, In the office
of the Superintendent of Store-
houses In Balboa.
Species Of wood desired Include
bamblto, sigua, cedro grenadine,
and cedro macho. Both bamblto
and sigua are general utility
woods and are used for sheath-
heart Crawford could ruff with l mg, while cedro grenadlno Is
42 Via Perras (8. Francisco Rd.)
Ike bridge on the righi
Dr. J V. r'rmand U., Veterinary
Hoars: S IS neon 3 p.m.
PImm 4-312 Paeana
P. O. 9)09 SIS
I I R.
The skunk cabbage, earliest of
spring flowers, emits a noxious
odor when molested.
53t Zfat
Bargain For Sale:
I.ivinr Oinlngroom. three
Bedrooms, Kitchen and Bath.
Poor Clooeta.
PRICE: $3,950.
Tal. 3-1BI3
the five of clubs, lead the six
of clubs to dummy's king, and
still have the ace-eight of clubs
left for a finesse over East's
lack-seven. By losing only one
trick in each suit. Crawford suc-
ceeded in making his risky three-
club contract.
Varied Play Aids
Victims Of Palsy
DURHAM, N.C., Jan. 36 (UP)
Children everywhere love to blow
bubbles. So do the youngsters at
the North Carolina Cerebral Pal-
sy Hospital here, but for them
it'8 not just funIt's also treat-
Blowing bubbles is part of the
used principally for fine mill
work, such as shelving, doors,
window frames, and other fin-
Most of the lumber being re-
quested in the bids crows and is
presently being milled In Chlrl-
qui Province. F. R. Johnson, As-
sistant Supply and Services Di-
rector, visited most of these mills
several months ago In company
of Panam Government officials
on an extended trip to the inte-
rior of the Republic. The trip
NEW YORK, Jan. 26 (UP)
The English critic Basil Taylor
has succeeded in writing a highly
a variety of handicaps affecting
arms, legs or speech.
The disease cannot be "cur-
ed" in the common sense of the
word. Its treatment consista of
training the child in the use ef
whatever muscular control be
has retained.
Common words have a differ-
| ent meaning here. A football hel-
met is the symbol of a rough and
"A Fine
to Learn
The Best"
Want to be
the most at-
couple on the
floor? Then
bring your favorite partner to
Harnett A Dunn NOW and
Improve your dancing togeth-
er. Modern rates use our
Budget plan-'fits payments
to paydays. So come hi today
and save. Why miss the fun!
Dalboa VMf A t-SSSS ee
Box I* Balboa Ifanwtt and Den.
BBS'bUSr*/ earning* ^^^}gS^^S^
snpaic fnr r-htirimn who nff*> r French Faulting (Thames
?rPoem^r0erbraUpda,Sy. The deUght! ^^^^^^^
of watching the irrtdescent b5b-; cnrta" ".(VteriuUy wwcut"
bles is a by-product to learning ed-?IS~L- .? in in
the fundamentals of breath con" l nJ.tiav.1 ove che'&t1?,i2
trol and the needed practice in P**" La ^SSLS^^SSSi
rounding the lips and getting the ^r^tH.^"?^ hS
idea of a continuous air stream.' ^.^A "5J5? St
The disease usually is caused w^Metail. He has rather^con-
Saffi aTecfetVios SSaSS.. ^uKSM.
Thus the child may be left with covered. ^gg^S^SS,
not a neck-breaking lght-seelng
tour. The pleasure is heightened
by the short stops in which the
author opens up broad vistas.
The advantage of such well-
organtied fast travel Is that the
observant reader gets the feeling*
that there Is something constant
behind the rapidly changing
scenes of French art. He will un-
derstand that "plus ca change,
s*j was? as BaSS
met protects his head from fur-
ther injury in frequent falls.
Learning to walk is not easy
when his muscles fight against
Going to school is different,
too, for these youngsters. They
have named the elevator which
takes them to the second-floor
school room their "school bus.''
Written lessons are done to the
clatter of typewriter keys. Almost
every child Is taught to type, and
for many it Is the only means of
legible written expression. Arith-
metic often is done on a large
wooden board fitted with num-
bered blocks. A child who cannot
hold a pencil can move these
blocks to add and subtract.
Because of the many frustra-
tions these children must face.
great stress is placed on creative
expression. Every child ha* a
chance to paint to his heart's
content. There is a music comer
with a tiny pink piano, records
and rhythm band instruments.
Dancing is fun, too. Even chU-
ade with the view to ta-
ng Canal Company pur-
of native products or all
verles of the lumber will be
accsted at the Storehouse head-
quafcrs in Balboa' or Mount
Hopiif the contract Is awarded
to okrators in Chirlqul Prov-
tacejhey will have the choice of
makfc deliveries by water or
pverftid transports/tlon facul-
ties. I
Bldtorms and full information
concefcing the big lumber con-
tract Jre now available at the
Office >f the Superintendent of
Storehouses in Balboa and will
M funisbed to prcjspectlve bid
on peronal or written requests.
Registration Opens
For San Vicente
College Today At 2
The Colegio San Vicente of
ftnam City will open reglstra-
tm today from 2 to 6 p.m. at the
Onvent of the Maryknoll Sisters,
3B-C Ancon Boulevard.
Registration will be taken for
plmary school and the three
yars of the first cycle of sec-
odary school. Those who seek
atnittance to the school after
tbse dales will be able to apply
as/ Friday between 2 and 3 p.m.
diing the month of March at
th convent.
.pplicants ate required to
prient their baptism certificates
an. their mos*, recent report card
(ifthey are entering from an-
othr school)
Tiose who speak only Spanish
will-be expected to enter the
spectl English class which will
be bid dally dtiring March and
Prr<*s in English will be an
important factor In their final
accejhmce. '
"White" elephants really are dren in wheel chalrs'learn to roll
flesh-colored, or reddish btuwn.
Electric eels can give a shock
equivalent to 400 volts.
them in time to a gay waits.
Crutch walkers make fine sol-
diers when thev keep In step with
a snappy march.
what gives French art its dyna-
mic force is that fundamentally
It lit silent dialogue between
the senses and the Intellect.
The sensual experience is In-
tellectual lsed. In the process the
intellectual adventure Is imbued
with senauallty. Reason becomes
nasslonate and passion becomes
reasonable. In fact, it would
seem that to sense the order be-
hind the tumult and to feel the
tumult through the order U the
essential V^jgRSLmfl.
WW^^Wffa fiVw
'me rcurio^
Nest to ta. Caatral Taeatre S
Down 70.00
111* Bolivar Colea Tel. 4B



Anne Of The Indies/ Pirate Queen
Adventure, Playing At Balboa Today
'Cyrano9 Comes To Central
Thursday At Popular Prices
Jourdan is pirate queen "Anne of the Indies,'' portrayed by
Jean Eeters in the Technieojored production of the same
name. Produced by Twentieth CenturyFox, "Anne o the In-
dies" also stars Debra Paget and features Herbert Marshall,
Thomas Gomei and mes Robertson Justice.
Force Of Arms' Is Beautiful Love
Story Of U.S. Arrtiy At Bella Vista
WILLIAM HOLDEN and NANCY OLSON co-star In Warners'
"Force of Arms," due at the Ben Vista Theater on Thursday.
"Anne ol the Indies" brings
back to movies one of Its lustiest
and most popular subjects, the
colorful and spectacular adven-
tures of piracy on the high seas.
A casualty of high operating
costs, the pirate film, though a
universal favorite, has been neg-
lected of late, and in "Anne of
the Indies," at the Balboa Thea-
ter, we have the Twentieth Cen-
tury-Fox studios lavishly spon-
soring a resurgence of the type.
"Anne of the Indies," replete
with sea battles, unbridled ro-
mance and dynamite-propelled
action, all In color by Techni-
color, has been cast In the mold
of epics like "Captain From Cas-
tile" and "The Black Swan."
The tale of a pirate king is
presented with an important
and rather startling variation m
"Anne of the Indies." Namely,
that it recounts instead the saga
of a pirate queen. She is person-
ated by no less a noted beauty
than Jean Peters, whose own
screen debut came with Tyrone
Power in the aforementioned
Captain from Caatllle"opus.Co-
starring with the swortf-branci-
ishing Miss Peters as "Anne of
the Indies" are Louis Jourdan
and Debra Paget, who struck the,
popular fancy "Bird of
Supporting the giftedly hand-
some romantic trio is the vet-
eran character actor, Herbert
Marshall, now a less frequent
performer but all the more wel-
come. Mr. Marshall plays a rum-
sodden doctor, for a switch from
his accustomed suavity. Thomas
Gomez and James Robertson
Justice, the latter the famed
Scottish actor whose acting
highlighted "David and Bath-
shaba" and "Captain Horatio
Homblower," are also top fea-
tured in an elaborate cast.
The film's producer, George
Jessel. for whom "Anne of the
Indies" Is a decided change-of-
pace from successful musicals,
himself selected Miss Peters for
the key role of "Anne of the In-
dies," and built his production
around her considerable abili-
ties for ripping men apart, in a
number of ways physical as well
as emotional.
Concurring with the producer's
choice, Director Jacques Tou-
neur, who won his letter "D" for
the handling of mystery thril-
lers, said of Miss Peters' work
in the finished film: "8he seems
to Jump at vou from the screen.
In all my years of directing, I
have never seen a young actress
wrap up a difficult role witn
such finesse and polish. She
strikes me as a combination of
THE TRAGIC DEATH of Christian, Roxane's lover, in Stan-
ley Kramer's romantic Dim of the Edmond Rostand play.
"Cyrano de Bergermc," opening on Thursday at the Central
Theater through United Artists release. From left to right,
William Prince, Mala Powers and Jose Ferrer, who won the
Academy Award for his performance as Cyrano.
OHi>vn >>
"Force oIArmV ^e love Story-"Fqr of^rms" ha? Dlpk ""^^5*!?' ***
of young lieutenant and a Wactson and Paul Pfcerfii supplying Babe Dldrlkson zarianas,
set against the activities of thejithe laughs and gripes of a couple
daring 36th Texas Infantry Divi-|of G.I-s in the field.
sion and its campaign through) Michael Curtiz, celebrating 25 d*.....^, ~- r-'-t""-"
war-torn Italy during World War,years as a Warner Bros director,'Caesar screen, play^ based on a
aII, opens at the Bella Vista The-,handled the megaphone on story by Herbert Ravenel Bass,
i ater on Thursday. William Hold- "Force of Arms." Curtiz, who is Jean is cast as the ungenteei
fen, Nancy Olson and Frank Love-J regarded as an expert in this lady officially known as Captain
*Joy play the key roles in thej type or film, had some authorlta- Providence and in tne pirate
Warner Bros, drama directed by I Uve advice in achieving realism trade as "Anne of the Indies,
Michael Curtiz I for the numerous battle scenes.(a protege of no less a person-
In the film, Holden and Lover. Serving as technical advisorsage than Blackbeard, "the mas-
Joy portray members of th* were Sgt. William J. Crawford,; ter pirate," and himself char-
fighting infantry outfit which (Congressional Medal of Honor lacterlzed in the film by Gomez,
slugged its way through the Ita-; winner, and Capt. James J. Altle-| jourdan is a French sea captain
Han boot in a series of bloody en-: rt who fought with the comman-l and Miss Paget his beloved.
counters. It is during one of their do unit. Darby's Rangers, m ad-i ---------------------------
Infrequent, precious leaves that dition, the troupe travelled to the IJ..II..-. J f_.|..
Holden. as the lieutenant, meets Santa Susanna mountains In Cal- HOIIfWOOO JimlcS
and falls in love with the Wac, as ifornla where the terrain resem-' ""! s*ma#w
played by Miss Olson. Movie fans bles that in which the story is'
will remember Bill and Nancy as set.
the screen, love-team that scored Gene Evans, who scored
Mib OVIVVH VV. .VOIII b(,aui, U.*S wm
heavily in both "Sunset Boule-
vard" and "Union Station."
Not without its comedy aspects.
The Steel Helmet," heads the
featured cast with Dick Wesson,
Paul Plcernl and Ron Hagerthy
Danny Thomas said It: "You
can tell their honeymoon is over
he's taken her off the pedestal
and put her on a budget.'
Overheard in a Beverly Hills
bank: Big Hollywood producer
exploding violently to his finan-
cial adviser"Do you mean to
sit there and tell me the only way i
I can make money this year is to1
take a loss!"
About a home-wrecking star-
let, Diana Herbert says, "Obvi-
ouslv she moves in the best tri-
_ o
When Corlnne Calvet ambled
onto the "What Price Glory" set
In wolf-call clothing. Dan Dalley
stuttered, "This is the first time
I've seen a live French postcard."
"Promise me one thing," the
producer's wife begged on her
deathbed. "Tell me you'll ride in
he first coach with mother at
my funeral." "Okay,'' assured her
spouse, "but it'll ruin my day!"
Note to the starlets: You only
get out of a sweater what you put
With the emergence, for the
first time on the Hollywood
screen, of Edmond Rostand's fa-
mous swashbuckling character,
Cyrano, In Stanley Kramer's ro-
mantic film, "Cyrano de Ber-
gerac." which will be shown at
the Central Theater next Thurs-
day for the first time In a pop-
ular-prlce continuous-perform-
ance engagement through Unit-
ed Artirts release, people are
talking about the great stage
productions of "Cyrano" in the
past and of the great actors who
portrayed this dashing, romantic
poet and swordsman.
Jose Ferrer, the brilliant
American actor of Spanish des-
cent, who portrays the first Cy-
rano ever to be seen on the
screen, and who already won the
Academy Award for his per-J
formance, is also the latest of
the stage Cyranos. Ferrer play-
ed Cyrano for exactly one year
on the American stage, bringing
to it a forceful balance of co-
medy, romance, pathos and tra-
gedy, plus great swordsmanship.
Rostand wrote the play origin-
ally for the great French actor,
Constant Coquelin, who em-
phasized the comedy aspect of
the character.
The memorable Americani
Shakespearian actor, Richard |
Mansfield, was the first to play I
Cyrano in the United States. He I
emphasized the inherent tragedy (
of the part, using his rich voice1
in extraordinary declamation of
the lush and beautiful lines.
An Italian baritone, Pasqualel
Amato, who sang at the Metro-
politan during its golden era,
won great acclaim for his inter-
pretation of the role of Cyrano
in the musical production of
Rostand's play. In 1913, for
which Walter Damrosch wrote
the score.
Perhaps the best known of all
Cyranos is Walter Hampden,
known throughout the United
States for his portrayal of the
famous 17th Century romantic
hero. Hampden was responsible
tor the moving Brian Hooker
translation which was used by
Producer Kramer for the film.
It is estimated that Ferrer's
motion picture portrait of Cy-
rano de Bergerac will be seen
by millions more than all of the
other Cyranos combined.
Actor Finds Short
Cut To Stardom
HOLLYWOOD. Jan. 26 Wil-
liam Taiman illustrates the truth
that you can never tell when a
talent scout will tag you for the
A few years ago. Actor's Equity
sent the Broadway performer to
Hollywood as its representative In
discussions on television with the
Screen Actor's Build and Amer-
ican Federation of Radio Artists.
While transacting business in
movietown, Taiman was intro-
duced by a friend to a studio ex-
ecutive. Two davs later Bill was
making his movie debut.
New Stars Makes Fiery, Passionate Valentino'
Opening Thursday At Lux, Cecilia Theaters
Rudolph Valentino, the fabled
screen lover who made the
hearts of countless millions uf
women skip many a beat, loves
and lives again in Columbia Pic-
tures' "Valentino," which opens
at the Lux and Cecilia Theaters
His tempestuous saga and fa-
bulous times have been filmed
in color by Technicolor with ail
the glamor, vivid drama and
fiery passion that attended him
both on and off the screen.
Eleanor Parker and Anthony
Dexter as Valentino are co-star-
red, with Richard Carlson, Pa-
tricia Medina and Joseph Cllela
In the Intimate, behind-the-
scenes story of the man so many
women loved, Edward Small's
production dwells principally on
the romantic aspects. In "Valen-
tino" can be found the savage
charm that Valentino exuded to
the women who literally wor-
shipped him. The star's incan-
descent personally, his striking
handsomeness wove a romantic
spell that has never before been
equalled, until the casting of
Anthony Dexter in the role of
the great lover.
In "Valentino," Dexter arrives
in America after a romantic
shipboard interlude with Miss
Parker who, unknown to him,
is a great movie star. A dancer
by profession, he ekes out a liv-
ing as a gigolo until his meteoric
climb to fame begins when he
again meets Miss Parker, in
company with Carlson, her di-
rector. Carlson senses Dexter's
magnetic attraction for women.
Dexter gets his main chance
when the role of Julio, the gau-
cho, opens up. In a superb danc-
ing exhibition at a private party.
Dexter lands the role and is well
on his way to stardom. Miss
Parker and Dexter are starred
In a desert movie, a picture fill-
ed with fiery Jove scenes. Their
acting ceases to be acting when
they are carried away by their
A snooping newspaperman di-
vines their secret love and pho-
tographs them in a romantic
rendezvous. Dexter, a movie hero
to millions of women, proves a
hero off the.screen when, in a
weakened condition, he fights W
destroy the photograph.
Miss Parker, as Dexter's one
great romance, gives a moving
performance as the movie star
who loves him. despairs of him
and then finds It Is futile to
fight her feelings for htm. Dex-.
tci. reputed to have been dis-
covered by producer Small after
a ten-year search, is Valentina
to the life. His physical appear-
ance is remarkably like that of
the immortal star and, costum-
ed as Valentino, he Is, certain
to set off a whole new Valentino
vogue as he superbly dances and
iiomances his way through the
I picture. Solid support is forth-
coming from Carlson as the di-
; rector, who recognizes the depths
of his wife's feelings for Dexter,
Miss Medina as one of Dexter's
loves and Cllela, as his faith-
ful friend.
George Bruce did the "Valen-
tino'' screen play. Lewis Allen
| directed and Small produced,
with Jan Grippo as associate of
i the producer.

wood and Grapevine) Mary Rog-
ers, daughter of the late Will,
and her estranged hubby Walter
Brooks had onlookers pop-eyed
by their wrestling tactics at a
local spot. Mink-coated Mary
grabbed Brooks at the back of
his pompadour, yanked out a
handful of hair and knocked
him off his barstool onto the
floor. Amazed spectators Includ-
ed Corinne Calvet, John Brom-
fleld, Mel Ferrer. Gloria de Haven
and Harry Ritz.
Gloria, by the way. isnt deny-
ing the possibility of a sprint to
the altar with Manhattan Mil-
lionaire David Haft as hotly as
in past months. She told me:
"I'll admit that he's the top
Barbara Payton Is Introducing
a handsome Air Force captain
around as "my nephew" and gig-
gling about it... Their pals say
that Carol Ann Beery. Wally's
adopted daughter, will tie the
knot with Dick Winslow, her
partner in a new nitery act.
The Lana Turner-Fernando
Lamas affair isn't cooling off one'
bit. I would guess that their
sighs, now that "The Merry Wid-
ow" is finished, prove that this i
romance isn't studio-engineered.
A visiting firelady on "The Ko-,
rean Story" set was telling Bob I
Mitchum how sorry she was that
She had missed the billboard of
Bob and Jane Russell for "His I
Kind of Woman."
"Don't let it throw you."
Mitchum shrugged. "Someday
Howard Hughes will re-issue the'
There will be a classic scene in
Stanley Kramer's "The Happy;
Time" in which Charles Boyer
tells his son. Bobby Driscoll. the
facts of Ufe. The birds and the
bees and the stork will be pro-
minently absent. He'll do the re-_
volutionary simple thing of mak-
lag it all about people.
It may or may not be a clue to
an eventual marriage with Clark
Gable, but Virginia Grey is say-
ing "no" to every Romeo who
asks her for a date these days.
Virginia missed b^-tlme star-
dom in motion pictures, but she's
headed for the stratosphere hi
TV. She has a film series with
Zazu Pitts and a celluloid version
of "The Bickersons" with Lew
Those ex-es. Shirley Temple
and John Agar, are on friendly
terms again. John and his new
bride will soon head for the en-
virons of Washington, D. C..
where Shirley and hubby Charles
Black reside.
Object: To visit with Lindm
Susan Agar, John's daughter by
Inrrid Bergman and Robert*
Rossellini are scrapping again
this time right la front of east
members of "Europe1951."
HEY FELLERS, see if yen can hang around for another 1.049
years! Here's how the girls are going to drees In "MM A. D."
according to the American Pictures' drama for RKO Radio.
Chili Williams (left) wears a new Mak number for white cal-
lar workersswhile Margaret Field models the latest thing in
evening wear. Sorry, but bathing salt fashions from ")
A. D." are unavailable.
ll:.H. ?:?3. 411 :. :57 par *^T Vur
_. Or irlt
mroi IXYNN, la
with Ml.-hele Prelle
Happy Harvey!
Relax Barrey, ail la wall.
* lob vou found, as we eaa tell!
:hK Want Ad you answered to a
Soon you'll be president, wait 'a
How one boy
beat the rack-
et., and how
a girl made
him a man I
John Donna
- In -.
A 3tor Never Told Before I
1:M. J-K, 5:1V 7:S, *:M p m
Action rom.-ince and adventures
In the Pirate Poet of Hit
China Saaal
.in mm tram hevesj
nwHwiaTiMUKaH nenf
Another adventure of Mi Pelvedere... I
CHftan Webb Jisnm Dm
Atoo: The passions and pejnle of "The House"
tenant Basetmt Wlllwp LCTdlfan_____
Steve M'NAU Y Colera GBAI
In -
Emilio Tuero, in
"~John" Wayne Robert
Ryan, In
- in .
- Also: -
Florence Marly, in
with Lex Barker

Gana/ Clubhouses ir SHOWING TODAY!
DIABLO HTS. 2:30 6:15 8:20
Deborah KERR o Stewart GRANGER
COCO LI 2:30-6:15-8:201
"GOLDEN GIRL" (Technicolor)

Audie MURPHY Marguerite CHAPMAN
'KANSAS RAIDERS" Technicolor
Friday "COLDEN GIRL___________
GAMBOA 7.001
Waanesna.T "Ata C
Also Showing Monday!
r. A | r* f*\ A Air-Conditioned
ftf\ft\Jf\2:30 4:30 6:20 8:10
Jean Peters Louis Jourdan
Short Subject
Especially Booked For The Golf Fans!
GATUN 2.30-7.00
. In .
Tasada? -AIR CADET _
: 15 S:l(
(In Technicolor)
Flasae of SUs
tj* It S:M
Freo MacMurray
O Howard KEEL
fl fiBM

Solve the Secret Messages
THIS seeming jumble of words actually conceals
two messages sent by a puzzlist and his wile
to another couple having puzzllstic knowledge. By
starting with a certain square and moving from
m. WE OF ......: ARE NT LOVE
K kite uwra DO BOH BUSINESS 00 IN
square to square according to a certain method
IF you think you're smart, an-
" swer each of these within one
minute; then Bee If you got the
correct answers.
1. If a carpenter receives 'J5c
for sawing a board Into two
lengths, how much should he re-
ceive for sawing It Into four
3. What three figures multi-
plied by four give five'.'
S. If you caught a fish one foot
and half of Itself long, how long
would It be?
4. Mrs. Antonio had two pairs
of twins twice. How many chil-
dren is that?
( ida j tniu jo urM
ox> 'Mis 11 om t -si-i ajo
r .jnu auj, 'Z < oprtoq Jnoj am airoui oi
ojuo la apjouq o*| uSttojqi moo i.upino*
ail 'adofjl JOBBaoau aq ppKua ins aajul
aouia '.r.ij.1 aap-liaooaa I :oa*ouv
A nagrambles
P>R this challenging word
game, you are given a com-
mon word and an extra letter.
You must make a new word with
the combined letters. For ex-
ample: LEARNS with A Is
ARSENAL. Now try these:
t. SHORE plus 1 I.........?
2. GRINS plus E la ........?
a. OTHER plus Y la ........T
4. WATER with H la........?
5. GAINS plus L Is ........T
6. SHARE with K Is ........?
7. EAGLE plus L Is ........?
8. REFER with T is ........?
9. STAIR plus G Is ........?
As a party game, give guests
a list of "anagrambles" from this
page or that you have composed
yourself, with pencils and paper.
Set a time limit and award a
prize for the best score attained
within the time limit.
biioj t >JJai 1 oS.>;ro I
aajoaq y 'euSiio c qiaajM XJuaui
f 'USlBOJ 7. J.-.IROU '1 :SO|1D|Ott
Okay In A Pinch
AN ordinary common article, It
will take tea stains off cups,
..'amir *aA'j-| -|ooipa
a| Ml 4i u Xuiodoua to apoui op uta iu jauio ii.ii.-j aaa ainaa
lou v umr '-*att JBan.. 'apoaJ aXaeaaiu pu'j.tao auj, ua)f.>aqoi
ijyj'A h .i uim iiu 'n:>m r*on ialu'1 fui is Muuit aaoii
a. ii.i|..s laap ;o Hian no( aw m ioalub u.. ia oi uadxa qaiu aarnauj iuq auj. luSu <>i iJrf| iucj) dn aajonba auu ->ui pui
lUSU oi iiai ojojj umop aaianba papvua ain poajj ihmih|o>
which you are to discover, the two messages can be or make whitewash stick better.
You can gargle or clean your
teeth with it. It makes some soil
fertile, other soil barren. You
eat it with relish, and It makes
you sick. That does not, how-
ever, stop it from getting
pinched. What la It?
'ubi bi aouoiaona aqj, :4*amv
Fun With Cryptarithms
THE object of cryptic arithmetic is to find the
missing numerals of an actual computation.
Clue for this problem: It is easy, of course, to de-
termine the last digit in the multiplier, 3 X X. Next
try to determine the middle digit of the multipli-
cand, X X 7, by using the product of 3 times this
multiplicand. Solution below.
X X 7
3 X X

X 0 X 3
X 5 X
X 7 X X 3
A ROMAN CRYPTARITHM: Replace question
marks and letters with numbers that will make the
computation correct. Only hint for you is to con-
P\RAW a continuous line that sider this crypt's name.
*-J croases all the lines In the C ? ?
figure above (just once) but does
not cross Itself, and you will have
something that Is used to tell
timebut not much Begin any-
where you like. ________
Solution is elsewhere on page. ? ? X ?
ciloc bi o.-. aamu m -oe ai x"X nni ai .-> 'aicauino uouioa
Ul T.l 'Bit bi umauiiiui :u l puooiidinnw i 11 :aiiO|ia|Ofe
' Enough To Make You Pie-Eyed
C nio li-lr. t.- Halt hits mtirttr *-^ -'
? ? ?
ON his trip to visit his mother.
thony traveled 1.040 miles COME'I'HING went wrong as the teletype in the
In 12 hours, by train and plane
He spent twice as much time in
the train as he did in the air. but
he traveled only one-third as fast
What was his average rate of
travel on each?
q-d in oj
Alio n ii upwi W M d-ui tia- WO IBM aUBltf ^ newspaper office was tapping out a sentence
written by Its sports editor, who was covering the
big game. One key of the teletype failed to strike,
so this was the message
I I; M K I A I: i) i i i i I i. s
Insert the same letter eleven times In the above
and you will complete the sentence. What did the
sports editor write?
Lining Up An Aerial Circus
HYPO D. VELOP. the amateur
photog. is also a puzzle fan,
and when one of his photos of
the aerial circus over Service
Field turned out as pictured
above, he Immediately recognized
its puzzle possibilities.
Hypo drew three straight lines
through the maze of planes and
separated them Into seven groups
of three each. None of the lines
touched any of the planes. Can
you duplicate his feat? Solution
appears elsewhere on page.
Figure Them Out
A. What time Is It when
eleventh hour begins?
B. At 6 o'clock the hour hand
of a watch was exactly on the
six mark, the minute hand was
exactly on the twelve mark, but
the second hand was two and
eight-elevenths seconds fast.
What will be the correct time
when all three hands are parallel
with one another?
hjoij.u oi apuoaaa il/i ft-
'eainuiuj is la poo faou r a laod apuonwa
tl/l 6 'ainuiu it : lanajrd txm spuwu
aajqi nv *R *aoo,o aaj 'V -aoo|i|os
W71SE consolation Cor the be-
" reaved is offered In a clas-
sic phrase by St. Chrysostom. It
Is given below as a substitution
cryptogram for you to solve:
..B.IBJI qi|M ioo 'aouuqoiaajaj qiiA* jouou
auna poo poop at oq uiin. rooimioy
ARE you a clock watcher? If so. here's a set of
puzzles which, on the face of your experience,
you ought, to be able to work out pronto. ,
Not all clocks have the same faces, of course.
Some show Arabic numerals, others Roman. Some
omit all but a few numbers. In some the second
hand replaces the six And there are other vari-
Many persons have been tormented immeasur-
ably with puzzles about clocks; we tnerely wish to
tease you. The object here Is to divide the face of
the clock up in such fashion that the number* In
each section add up to the same amount.
To start you off. we give you the division into
three and six equal parts, (small faces above).
Each division of the tace at the left, you'll notice
totals 36. The one on the right totals 13.
In the clock we've provided directly above you
are to divide time into FOUR. RTVE and EIGHT
equal sections.
Here are the divisions you are to make:
1. Four equal parts totaling 30 each.
2. Five equal parts totaling 16 each.
- S. Eight equal parts totaling 10 each.
Sharpen up your wits and rasera and see If you
can get at least two out of the three. Solutions are
elsewhere on page.
Cross-Digits That Test You
See What the Tide Brought In
,,-bXuiuui buiii oi
pauuBi uaui odin,,
l a i inn ii n .
Buo v.HDii uaAar
..u.. i a j i o | om
I. Age of Pocahontas when she
saved CapL John Smith.
S. How many squares on a
checkerboard ?
5. / sruess that I am wiser
At thirty-nine, tliun at nine
and .
6. In a radio program the con-
testants win double money If they
get the correct answer A couple
started with $20. They bet S10
and won, then bet $30 and won,
then bet $75 and lost. How much
had they left?
7. A forestghted fisherman al-
ways buys fish lines at a time.
The wife uses for wrapping
packages, the son for flying
kites, and the man uses the rd
for fishing
9. The Egyptian flag has how
many crescents?
It. Necktie in hand.
II. A basketball team made 6
field baskets; the opponents made
3 field baskets and 5 free throws.
The final score was to .
IS. The net profit of a baby-
sitter who received $1.60. paid 20
cents for car fare. $1.20 for clean-
ing a dress that Polly got ink
on. and 9 cents for aspirin.
14. Double this number, turn
the answer upside down, and di-
vide it by 3. the answer will be
15. How the Japanese say,
"Everyone to his taste": Ten
men, colors.
16. One out of every 37, 58, or
87 births In the U. S. Is a set of
1. The age of Abraham when
his son Isaac was one year old.
2. The smallest bet that you
can make on a horse race.
3. If you are older than this,
you will claim a double exemp-
tion on your Income tax.
4. Thug do I sing my merry,
merry song
Wherever the winds eloio.
5. Army drill: "Hut, .
6. Five and one-half double
8. The 3eggar Maid: "
praised her ankles, her eyes,
ber dark hair and lovely
9. One won three.
12. There Is letter In "I."
letters in the name of the
smallest continent, and letters
In the name of the largest planet.
IS. Looks like the middle of
the moon.
15. A perfect cnbbage hand
has 4 fives and jack of the
16. An analemma.
t-i "1-bi oo-Ei 'ui-n
Bll-S "Hl-t I- ?*- '- O-S
e-z -toi-iaoso is-si oi-si w-n
to-et -tin-n -oi is cus si
-O *-* Tt-l00OJJV omahov
IF a young woman fell In a pit
why couldn't her brother help
her out 7
Something Fishy About This-As You Can See
'TX3 produce ah
Interesting op-
tical illusion,
mount the draw-
ing at right on
cardboard. Take
another piece of
cardboard two
inches wide by
four inches long
and place It over
the drawing so
the left edge is
on the dotted
line. Gazing fix-
edly at the draw-
i n g. gradually
lower your head
until the tip of
your nose touch-
es the top edge
of the card.
As you lower your nead the fish apparently Ibgins to move. As win eyes corrte"
closer to the drawing the fish continues" to approach the shark and alpeara to dis-

PJUR persons sat at equal In
tervals in conference at a
round-table. Neltfer Black not
Appleton were att Dodge's right
hand. Appleton w-fta not opposite
Charles. "X" was opposite him
Who was "X" -Appleton. Black
"Charlea or Dodge"
isjno-'i io 'loom bo ag(. :wol||ws
appear into Its mouth.
It's Your Move to Win
a tricklei
game than you
thinkwhen you
think. You will
agree when you
find the beautifu'
White Win
White checkers
to move and win
In four moves.-
billiard Hopper.
ii* 'tl-S 'fol
'ot-ci -H-UJ "11-01
'H-4'o-ci :o|l|ooJ
jainojq o as
oot. uaiatfl o) jau lapiao poo
as Dime moh :jaoov
Bible Crosswords
AFI'ER our junior readers have
taken pencil In hand and.
starting at dot I. have drawn a
continuous line from dot to dot
consecutively, they will have
completed an illustration for one
of the best-known Mother Goose
rhymes (which they can have
further fun coloring). What Is
It ? Incidentally, where two num-
bers appear beside one dot, use
the dot twice.
As a hint to the title or the
Mother Goose rhyme, we'll tell
you that it has f6ur words, two
of them the same.
By Eugene 6'he/Trr
1Against whst prince of Me-
shech and Tubal did the Lord
prophesy? Eiek 39:11
4What is the 20tb book of the
New Testament?
9To what place were Paul and
Silas sent by the brethren at
night' (Acts 17:10
14Topaz humming-bird.
15-Papal vea
17 Split pulse.
19Despotic ruler
21Symbol for nickel.
22Mohammedan cleric.
26Mohammedan god.
28Genus of maples.
?9Caudal appendage.
33Symbol for selenium.
40Objective pronoun.
42To whst place did the Philis-
tines take the Ark after cap-
turing It? (I Sam. 9:1)
44In what did Jonah go on his
trip from Joooa to Tarshish*
Jon 1:3
46 Tropical American barb of
composite fsmily
49Firfl word ot the "handwrit-
ing on the wall" (Dan. 5:25)
51-Thirtieth bo< a of the Old
32 Who was Absalom's sister? <2
Sam. 13:1)
54Marine food fish.
55Heraldic bearing.
56Sun god
57Expressions of contempt
66Hebrew high priest
67German poet: Heinrich .
68Lavishes extreme fondness.
69 Mournful.
1Who wss David's ssarT (1 Chr.
3 From whst place did many
women, including Mary Mag-
dalene, follow Jesus? Mot
4What is the 32nd book of the
Old Testament?
5Son of Sham Gen. 10:22)
3Street railway labbr.)
8Medium-sized sofa.
10Stray from ngpt path.
11Proposed international lan-
13Jehu's great-arsndfsther < 1
Chr 4.351
20 Angels of nutbest order.
23Adult male
24Unit of square measure.
25 Arabian chief magistrate.
28 Who replaced Joan as captain
of Absalom's boat? t Sam
28Solar disk
31-One of the three of Daniels
friends who were csst Into the
fiery furnace 32Retain
34 Wild Dlum.
rarrlot. UfJ. alas Frataraa Byaatasate. Iw>-
30S o u t h American cameloid
40In this manner.
43Furl, as s sail
45A place where the Israelites
slopped on their journey
'hrough the wilderness (Num
50Growing out
52Lock of hair.
54 Rational
55Curved molding.
57Storage compartment
60Note in Guido's scale.
63Three-toed slofh.
65To whst king of Egypt did
Hoshea send messengers with
gifts? (2 Ki 17 4)
Sum Difference,
ADD up each of the two follow-
ing columns of figures and
you will find their totals (liter.
7 4
6 5
5 6
3 7
2 9
However, characters in e|
column can be so arranged
will be alike. Another *rra
ment can be made whereby? the
original totals are reversed.' No
characters are moved from one
column to another.
V 0 II yuiMOUt -uurn
too pooooa am ui s aaiawjoua aui moaoi
'uuooaa *s ll oaioooj 'amnioo ubi aqi ui
iai iBjooa aaa ua.ui 'luijl on|)0|0*
latios oi
C i u a Doooia-
proolooi ppoonni
aiaawboro la pas*
ni i:- niin^nnnH nn
ciriircn^RC rrn
HW Till:1" V.r.siWtVW
nwf? : inn
%^C'iUBQI!n!'f-J ORBE
sinnn^ni .ECi^iar.H.yn
urrH.-.'PiLr.'^rii -
nir rxia-iF rnrc^HCiG
nirrrii /.* vwr?//s> nrriBDPFccR^i
I Klis-MOKD l-IZZl.a. Mtl.l IIIIN


..I. ....II...............
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'....^...j.v.v.i.-,i,i..ii>.....t.i..v.v.v.i^v.v.v.-.-.-xM.:o:-;.v.:.;^^^^ ;i;.;;-:n::.;.;^^;:;
.... i.
BONING UP on script of her new movie, Maura Murphy is
congratulated by fellow waitresses in Hollywood tearoom.
They formed club to help Maura until movie calls come.
From left are Hazel Dunlap, Irma Hagner and Mrs. Mae Ellis.
NEW JUPERLINER Vnlte'Statp, largest and fastest passenger ship built in-the S., will be
ready to jcte-the transatlantic Jervice next summer. -Ship is at dock in Newport News, Va. "0P F,ELDS and oast houscs "* typical of landscape in Kent,
PLAY CLOTHES for ship and seashore next year will fea-
ture "go-together" stylesa blending ol two pieces of
apparel into one costume. Wool is used for the first time for
resort wear. California Fashion Creators held a 1952 pre-
view recently for newspaper fashion editors at Los Angeles.
England. The hops are cured and stored in the oast houses. PUFFING SLOWLY up snow-blanketed Kings Canyon, Colo., is this Union Pacific freight train.-
OUTFITTED in his movie role as Goliath, towering Walter
CAUTION SIGN on this raised drawbridge over Black river in Talun leaves New York for London on a publicity tour.
Lorain, P., seems unnecessary to these waiting motorists. Stewardess Agnes Dempsey hopes he can squeeze into plane
De-iigntr Eth*r Zolot thowt off navy-en-whit* middy bleui*. Two-pie* playsuit is daod in black, bvttanad with piqu.

OVERTURNED truck and battered taxicab show aftereffects of a crash in New York Vincent CORONADO sand .and wild
de Marco, truck driver, died in the crash. Firemen and policemen are extricating his bodv oran8e are colors of ensemble
Km, reefer.. syMKtc- of Hollywood's Dee Johnson

rv r rrn
i..... -"I TT i

Military Demands Keep Baseball Below Pre-War Standard
AH-American Boating Family (Plus Cat) Stars Go As
Typify Pleasure Boat Industry's Boom Newer Crop
NEA Staff Correspondent
Is Retarded
NEW YORK. Jan. 28 (NEA)
In what promises to be a
banner year tor the nation's
pleasure boat Industry, probably |
no boating enthusiasts have,
had such a banner tart as a
sea-going family of five from
the sea-going port of Marble-
head, Mass.
The family is Mr. and Mrs.
Donald W. Gardner, their
daughter, Kit, 20, and their son,
^The'flfth member Is a cat'Evans then general manage,
to replace a late English set- *****<** ~* no 1m-
There Isn't,- he said, "but
NEA Special Correspondent
MEMPHIS, Tenn. Jan. 28
(NEA) War-stricken baseball
had just begun to sit up and
take nourishment when, In the
late 1940s, Billy Evans took Its
feeble pulse and found It some
20 points off normal beat.
Brooding over this condition,
Stanley's Smart Move Is To Be
On Base For Musial To Bat In
NEA Sports Editor
NEW YORK, Jan. 28 (NEA)
Eddie Stanky definitely has de-
cided to play Red Schoendlenst
In left field.
Family of 1951, an award made An
for the first time at the Na-
the Red
ALL-AMERICAN FAMILYThe Don.lrt Gardner head for sea at
Marblehead, Mass., in the family yawl, Borogove 111. (NEA)
"You are over 18 and a novice, therefore you are eligible to
complete in our tournament.'' This Is scribbled sardonically on
an entry blank forwarded by Francis Albertanti, who is singing
the commercials for Jack Dempsey's international roundup of
em I) vron ir brawn and violence.
It appears the old Man Mauler Is on the prowl for a heavy-
weight champion and Is scanning prospects In much the same
wav baseball fellows like Branch Rickey and George Weiss ap-
praise their hopefuls. There Is nothing wrong with the premise.
. .Superior talent In sports Is where vou find It. Not much of it
comes ready made.
Babe Ruth came out of a reform school. Dizzy Dean from a
cottoh patch and Lou Gehrlg off a college campus. Jim Corbett
wa& a bank teller. Jim Jeffries a boiler shop worker, Dempsey
himself out of a hobo camp. Gene Tunney was an office cleric
and Joe Louis a Detroit laborer. You never can tell.
This must be an lf-comlng proposition with Dempsey. There
can't be any money In the laboratory tests he's holding In vari-
ous parts of the land, with Luis Flrpo his scout in South Amer-
ica and Georges Carpentier In France, both of whom, incidental-
ly know how It feels to be put to sleep by the old champ.
Of course, 11 Dempsey should come up with something good
hi time and labors would be well rewarded. Probably he's not
to- concerned. Dempsey's never got far away from the smell of
resin. Ifs In his blood. And nothing would give him a greater
tick than to be handling his own man in a fight for the heavy-
weight championship.
Tunney's Rich Grab
Precedent is against him though. Others before him have
failed In similar ambitions. Corbett had three or four, notably
Tom Cowler, who flopped. Jeffries ran amateur bouts on his
"California farm for years without producing a heavyweight of
, distinction. Tunney tried it with big Abe Simon with unspec-
tacular results. And didn't Dempsey have Red Burman for a
wnile? Either the old champs can't get lucky or they don't know
Nobody gets around more than Dempsey, yet where was he
her. Rocky Mtrciano was trying to get started? Almost ln-
Vh.Ubly an old fighter looks for the kind of fighter he used to
be. Marciano nas many of the attributes of the Dempsey of
yesterday. He likes to fight. He la bold. And he can punch.
They would have made an exciting combination.
I find myself wondering if it's as easy to interest a young-
ster in a fighting career today as in the past. Most of our good
fighters fought from hunger. Fortunately there isn't too much
round now. And the main Incentive quick riches has lost
considerable of its dazzle, due to heavy taxation.
Dempsey and Tunney had it good. They were able to keep
most of their dough. We weren't a military state then and the
tax bite was comparatively palrless. Tunney made the most
lucrative grab in ring history In the memorable long count fight,
999,990. Of this he kept close to $200,000. That could never
haupen again.
By way of contrast, consider Joe Louis. I suppose his big-
gest take, $625,918, came from the second Billy Con nfight. After
manager splits, camp expenses and the crushing tax levies he
was lucky if he had $75,000 left. It was probably closer to $50,-
600 The old Brown Bomber came along 15 years too late. Tun-
rev got more out of one fight than Louis did for his entire ca-
reer and It was the longest and most active In the history of
the division.

Reformers on the Howl
Not only is the ring no longer a source of great wealth for
the fighter but It has dropped in public esteem. Periodically it
suffers from reform attack, as at the present time. These things
come and go. Ironically, the game is better supervised and more
Recently operated today than it has been in years. It never will
4m ideal. Probably wasn't meant to be, considering Its rowdy
But the unfavorable press it is receiving, unwarranted in
some instances, must have a disquieting effect on thoughtful
people. A father would want to think twice before encouraging
tils son to adopt the game as a profession. Even If the abuses
Were exaggerated, the financial rewards would be dubious.
This does not take Into account the spirit of the red blood-
ed youngster who has an Instinctive yearning for this sort of
thing. And there are hundreds, as is attested by the expand-
ing numbers who turn out for the Golden Gloves and similar
mpetitions year after year.
A youngster who knows that when his number comes up he
must take a gun and try to kill another human being In the
ame of civilization may be pardoned for failing to see anything
savage about throwing punches for fun. glory or money, even if
It's not enough to pay the national debt.
tlonal Motor Boat Show in New
The Gardners are what thou-
sands of boatmen who come
out of hibernation, for the
Winter shows in New York
Chicago, and elsewhere prob-
ably dream of being.
Gardner and his wife met
while beating about a New Eng-
land beach In small sailboats
as youngsters. When they got
married, they took to cruising
windjammer styleand Kit
and Don, as they came along,
first went to sea in baskets.
In the intervening 20 years,
they have wound up with Boro-
gove III, 41-foot auxiliary yawl,
on which the family spends
most of its time from April un-
til December haul-out.
Except for a couple of Sum-
mers at camp (to learn land-
lubber ways) Kit and Don have
cruised every Summer with
their parents, although Don's
football Is beginning to Inter-
fere with late Fall sailing.
Kit, a Junior at Connecticut
College, goes In for dinghy rac-
ing at school, where she Is hav-
ing a little trouble convincing
less saltier college folk that It's
a sport to be recognized.
As a family, the Gardners do
all their own workexcept ma-
jor Jobs on the Borogove
which has cruised from the Bay
of Fundy to Long Island Sound.
People with the waterborne
enthusiasm of the Gardners are
making the boat industry as
happy as a clam at high tide
about prospects for 1952.
The troubled waters expected
last year in the way of drastic
shortages weren't very bad after
all. Registrations of pleasure
craft, which have risen from
37.000 since 1948 to a total of
461,535, are still going up.
This, of course, doesn't count
about 325,000 power boats on
inland waterways, plus Neptune
only knows how many unpower-
ed sailboats and power craft
under 16 feet.
The engine and boat manufac-
turers report about 2,500.600
outboard motors In use, which
gives you some idea of the call
of the sea, whether It's salt wa-
ter or fresh.
It's not all small boats, eith-
er. One mass producer of cruis-
ers has doubled his sales on big
boats42 feet and overand
claims his listing of a 62-foot
luxury yacht at $125,000 is by
There's a new interest in kits
for building your own boat In
the backyard or garage, Includ-
ing a dinghy for $35 and an 18-
foot outboard cruiser for $549.
less power.
Some of these will undoub-
tedly be built in the cellar and
never get to sea unless the
plumbing bursts, but an awful
lot will turn up afloat because
the pleasure boat fan is u
determined as the Winter golf-
As a matter of fact, the scion
of the Ail-American Boating
Family expects to launch one
himself. Sixteen-year-old Don
got one of those $35 dinghies
and Is going to build it and
sail It next Summer, even
though after 16 years afloat he
still gets seasick-
His sister, who stopped get-
ling seasick at 12, would pre-
fer to do any solo sailing In a
catboatwith an English set-
Sox. lacks one basic
"Over-all, I'd say baseball Is
20 per cent below pre war
Ted Williams Cart Simmons
But the Detroit seer saw ul-
timate recovery, that the tis-
sues would be completely re-
stored by the early 1950s.
It might have come to pass.
It was rather well on the way
when complications popped up.
The unpleasantness in Korea
has thrown his timetable off
That the situation will wors-
en before it improves seems
Inevitable in the light of dire
setbacks which the game has
suffered recently.
If Evans' uncomplimentary
appraisal of team prowess was
accurate, It follows as a corol-
lary that In the main the In-
dividual cogs in the machinery
of our post-war teams were of
ersatz materialan that some,
even most, of our stars of re-
cent years would have been me-
diocrities in normal times
Eddie Stanky Red Schoendlerul
The only question was where
the freckled redhead would light
in the Cardinals' new deal, for
room had to be made for Man-
ager Stanky at second base.
Muggsy can run the works best
from there, and that happens
to be the best thing he does.
As Marty Marion said, Schoen-
dlenst cannot play shortstop In
the majors. although the
gentleman from Qermantown
111., seemed to excel there with
Rochester. He hasn't the arm
to go far to his right.
It seems a pity to stick such
an accomplished second sacker
as Schoendlenst In left field.
Stanky is the first to tell you
that there Is no better defen-
sive second baseman in the
National League than the man
he is replacing.
It strikes me that this is an-
other fine spot for a deala
second baseman for a short-
stop. That would take much
scanning of the rosters.
.The St. Louis club needs a
first baseman and power, too
among numerous other things
Maybe Fred Saigh could get
Evans readily conceded
point, but with reservations
Guys like Ted Williams, Joe Di-
Magglo, Don Newcombe, Curt
Simmons and Stan Musial
would have attained stardom in
any era.
"Stan and Ted and Joe," E-
vans declared, "would have
been great hitters in any age.
In fact, Williams might become
the greatest hitter of all time."
But now it may never be. Ted,
who was out three years, may
now have no more time to ap-
ply the science of which Evans
spoke. For the next two years,
presumably, his experience will
be confined to aerial activities
for the Marines. After that, at
36, it figures to be too late for
him to take up the scattered
threads of a baseball career.
Earl Torgeson of the Braves for
Schoendlpnst. George Crowe, the
former l diversity of Iowa bas-
ketball star, Is coming up to
the Bostons labeled ready for
first basing duty. This good-
sized Negro youth hits the ball
for distance and has a great
pair of hands. He was the
tnls American Association's All-Star
Samuel Smug!
Samad Smug Is smart, tt true.
If yoa wore be, yea would be too!
8am ean alwart find rood baya,
Is teeret Is U advertise!
first baseman with Milwaukee.
Stanky intends to make one
of his smartest moves getting
on base ahead of Stan Musial
(flJfl f BTUH
Stan the Man batted in 108
last season, following such lead-
off men as Hemus, Glavlano
and Dlerlng. He should do con-
siderably better with Stanky
walking 125 times and getting
something like 130 hits. Stan-
ley, Schoendlenst and Musial
give the Cardinal batting order
a good running start.
Speaking of lead off men.
Davey Williams, who will fill
the role for the Giants, may be
faulted in that capacity In that
he rarely walks. The Dallas kid
likes to swish that bat.
Luke Sewell brought up an
Interesting point before the col-
lege baseball coaches at the
Cincinnati meeting.
Sewell said that as a manager
he had never left a training
camp with a sore-armed pitch-
The secret, the Reds' pilot re-
vealed, was having each of his
pitchers throw 20 balls in bat-
ting practice. The average for
an inning is 15.
Sewell does not believe in a
club carrying a batting prac-
tice pitcher, which has been
done at times.
"A batting practice pitcher
worked too long, gets tired and
wild." stressed Luke Sewell.
"And when a, pitcher gets
away from the mound too long,
he gets wild."
The Idea Is to keep the men
in touch with their Job.
He Didn't Know
Raccoon Had Start
NEW YORK, Jan. 26 (NEA)
Greasy Neale missed the
coaches' convention this year
for the first time in years, said
he fractured his thumb and
couldn't make it
"Greasy must be getting old,
cracked somebody, recalling the
lime the former Philadelphia
Eagles' mentor was named as-
sistant at Yale in the '20s
Neale growled that he liked
tough men.
"I don't want anyone who
acts like a sissie or looks like
one," he said, in a preliminary
lecture. "The first guy I see
wearing one of those raccoon
coats. I'm gonna rip it right off
his back."
Just then the door opened.
Just then the door opened.
In walked Ducky Pond, the
head coach, wearing a rac-
coon coat.
Trinidad was discovered by
Columbus in 1948. according to
the Encyclopedia Britannlca.
Hub Harriers Rate
This Duck Soup
B08TON. Jan. 25 (NBA).
Cross-country remains one of the
least-publicized sports, but Bos.
ton schools have discovered a
unique method of embelleshlng
the tests.
There Is a special race each
fall In which the winner receives
, a liv duck. The runner-up gets
a live rooster, the man finishing
last a turtle.
The fun begins when the recl-
Rtents start lugging their booty
ome. One winner tried to use
the subway, found himself chas-
ing a duck around the Hub's
largest subway station In the
middle of the rush hour. _
DIMaggio, too, will be gone
this year, victim of Time's In-
exorable march. The Army has
claimed Newcombe.
Simmons has long since dof-
fed mufti.
Just what a whale of a dif-
ference one man can make In
a team was graphically Illus-
trated In the case of Simmons.
The Phils were grievously hurt
when, in September of 1990
they lost the young left-hander
to the services. Hurt Is a gross
understatement: kayoed more
nearly covers It.
The loss of Williams threat-
ens to be just as fatal to the
Red Sox.
As for the Dodgers. New-
combe's departure looks even
more lethal to any lingering
pennant hopes the Brooklyns
may have entertained. The
nonchalant, king size right-
hander is already one of the
game's best pitchers. Last year
he gained the magic 20-game
circle. He was destined, If you
can believe the experts, for
even more exalted heights.
Who will replace him. or Wil-
liams, or DIMaggio? Who could?
Shoes of these Titan measure-
ments are Just not filled, and
bo here are three of baseball's
top teams consigned before the
season's start to a glaring lose
of vitality.
Korea has disjointed the time-
for every use
DEVIL OF A SKIERLeif Odmark looks like Old Nick but ac<|
tually he's the coach of the U. S. Olympic cross-country ski tea
and was caught here setting a fast pace for his men during final]
training at Sun Valley, Ida. The American skiers compete in
Winter Games at Oslo, Feb. 14-25. (NEA)
verfoo&y \ht* Ck$stfes
Stockholders of
Cervecera Nacional S.A.
We wish to remind you that the regalar General
Assembly, of Stockholders will be held in the main
office of the Company, North Avenue No. 77, Panam
City, on Monday, January 28th, 1952 at 7 p.m.
In accordance with the By-Laws of our Company i
this meeting can dot be held unless, one-half plus!
one of the total number of stockholders are present
or represented by proxy, and at least one-half of the
capital stock is represented.
Stockholders who are unable to attend this
Pan-American Agencies
Brush it or Sproy it
on Metal, Wood or Plaster
For your car, refrigerator,
kitchen or bath< walls, cab-
inets, kid's toy, ato., ate.
Brilliant Gloss
Plastic Smooth Finish
Startling New Colors
Dries In Minutes
For Sal In Panam
A all P.C. Commissaries
and'Army Pott Exchanges.
Estudiante and Jernimo de la Ossa Street

rn stcwday American
face eleven
guwPAT,ja)toatn.w* ___________: ___... ,Mlil -- fci --
Snead De Vicenzo In Tight To Finish
Sam Shoots 69 To Slash
Argentinian's Big Lead
Simmy Snead, the slammer from White Sul-
bhur Springs, W. Va., trimmed four strokes off Ro-
berto de Vicenzo's big lead yesterday at the Pa-
nama Golf Club before one of the largest crowds
In local tournament history to provide what loom-
ed as a slam-bang, head and head fight to the fin-
ish today in the last rnd of the 72-hole Open
championship. I .. _. ...
At the end of 54 holi yesterday it waa De Vi-
cenzo 210, six under par, and Snead 213.
The pair had practically no competition for the
top honors.
A huge crowd Is P^tetf this
afternoon lor the final it-hole
battle in which De Vioenao,
Snead lind third place runner,
amateur Harvey Bit,ux, win
match booming 4riy> and 8
irons for the edification aj
thrlU of the local Pi8 nthp-
tlasta. '
The big match fa slated to start
at 1:26 and the tournament com-
mittee announced that the prfce
of admission would be the same
as for the other day: $1 per per-
This same trio drew practical-
ly the entire gallery yesterday
and the spectators were treated
?o some brilliant golf.
Snead's unerring iron Play en-
abled him to slash De *icenws
seven-stroke halfway mark lead
yesterday as he fired four bir-
dies in his round of 69. lowest for
the day and his best of the tour-
ney so far.
The Argentine slugger eRn-
whlle had his troubles asi Me
strayed slightly for the first time
since the competition opened but
he had enough good recover*
shots to come In with a 78 and
remain topheavy favorite to take
the big money.
Breauz, the PAA pilot who
find time to golf now and then,
amazed the gallery as heactual-
lv outehot his world famed op-
ponents up to the ttttoenth hok
Up to this point Harvey waa
three under par but a hooked
drive that hit a specUtor Inthw
rough to the left of the lalrway
teemed to unnerve Wm toinewha
and he lost three strokes to par
from here on in. .
____________________________<____________________________________________________------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------'----------------------
1.11 I II I _^^ _______
Brown, Thompson Clash In Title Bout Tonight
_-----------_-------------------------------------------------------------_-------------------------------------------------------------1 o
Doubleheader Scheduled
In Pacific Twi-League
misted a chance to gain a
stroke on De Vlcenio ha alao
had already misted a shot putt.
8am gained on the Argentine,
however, with a sensational bir-
die on No. 13, after a badly hook-
ed drive, and another eaajr one
on the long 17th.
Second best round of the day
waa turned In by Ral Posse,
frighting to get back into the
high money ranks after his slow
start. Potse shot a two under par
70, lust one stroke better than
Chick Harbert, who also came
back with a good round.
Buck White, although ailln
with a bad-actlhg stomach, h#l_
on for a 7S to keep his pace as
third low pro.
1st Race "D" Natives WJ*
Pune: |3M.tPool Closes 11:45
Pint Hace of the Doublet
1Golden Faith V. Araus 112
2White Fleet 3. Avila 120
3Batan) O. Crua 107
4-Diana) 'i*0 "?
5Manolete V. Rodrigues Uta
6Juan Hulncho K. Olivera 106
7Mandinga J. Samanlego 120
8Little Lulu O. Ramos I03x
0Casablanca J. Parada iota
2nd Race a-rTmwted-6tt fel-
parse: $r7M0 Pool aoeee 1:16
Second Race of the Doublet
1-aecueetro D. D'Andrea 115
2-Bllta Boy A. Vasque Uta
3Apology 3. Bravo 111
4rabe H O. Prescott 116
3rd Rae* "F-l" Natlvee-4* f ga.
Pone: $175.a# Pool Clotes 1:45
lTulra H. Reyes lllx
2-Oolden Olrl V. Ortega 112
3Hercules O.-Ramos lOta
4Carbonero J. Baesa, Jr. Ill
5-Dles de Mayo J. Bravo 120
6-Don Joaqun M. Ouer ro 107
7Sin Fin O). Prescott 114
-Campesino V. Castillo 120
ith Race 1-V taportodtV* Fgs.
Purse: $B.H Poel Close 2:26
0. ChanU 108
V. Ortega US
M. Hurley US
K. Flores 120
A. ngulo Uta
E, Silvers 110
O. Cruz 120
J. Baeza, Jr. 107
A. Basan 115
1. Ougnot 110
(First Hall S^aeUnga)
TEAM Wen Lest Pet
Balboa Brewer .. I J 75f
Gibraltar Ufe. .. 1 1 .786
Pan'm Merchants t t M*
Balboa High Sen.. 0 4 .606
(At Balboa Stadium 1:66 p.m.)
Panam Merchants ve. Glbralttr
Life Insurance.
Balboa Brewers vs. Balboa High.
Today's Twilight Loop double-
header will bring together the
Old Timers (Panam Merchants)
and the Gibraltar Life Insur-
ancemen In the first game while
the Balboa Brewers will .tackle
the Balboa High School In the
second. Game time Is set for one
The Panam Merchant* will be
after their third straight win by
taking on the trongOlbraltar
Life nine. The Old Timers ap-
playing the Way they did a few
years ago.
Bob Medlnger will be manager
Pete Corripjan's choice to face
the potent Olbraltar Life aggre- scr'-^sr -** "* r*~ ro-
gation. The Insurancemen wlllj T.he j?"'^ S""?."1 SfttLH
Send their sUr hurler, Charlie "J!.0"0. Dfy "* T Ukln8
On The Alleys...
Caranda Men's Open Bowling
League, Wednesday, Jan. 33.
Budweiser shoved AngeUnl out
of first place and took over top
spot by taking all four points.
Acme Paints came back into the
race by taking three points from
the American Club and creating
a tie fo rthlrd spot with the Rum
Men, who split with the Vets.
---T avar nuner, vnun
Bins, to break the Merchant-
men's winning streak at two.
In the nightcap, the Balboa
Brewers, now In a tie with the
Insurancemen, will match pow-
er with the High School team.
The High School aggregation, al-
though they have not won a aln- _,
le game In the current season,1 im
ias lost all Its games by close """inT
nougn mey nave not won > ma.
tie game In the current seaaon,
as lost
Manager Bill "Casey" CarUn
will send Flix Larrlrraga to the
mound to face the High Schrtrt
squad. The pitching assignment
for Balboa High win be given to
hard working Fred Raybourne or
Frank Delgado.
All four teams will be out to
, give their very beet In today's
pear to have found themselves' games_and promise fane orne
three points.
The Curundu Men's Open
Bowline League will bowl at
the Balboa bowling alleys,
starting Wednesday, Jan. 3 at
7 p.m. and will finish the ear-
rent season there.
W. L. Fins Pts.
Champion Slight Favorite
To Retain 1354b Diadem
Panama Lightweight Champion Wilfred o
Brown has been installed a 5-4 favorite to retain
his 135-pound championship in the scheduled 15-
pound title battle with challenger and former title-
holder Luis Thompson tonight at the Panama Gym.
Although Thompson has been'clash in the four-round 111*
far more impressive during the. pound curtain raiser,
ilon than the Cha
Acme Paints
Carta Vieja
Canada D
American Club 21
Balboa Beer 16
VFW Feet SltS 14
training session than the champ
heavy betting support for Brown!
has changed the betting odds. I..,, Cranf>A
The early odd favored Thomp- JUCIII II(MIU
son, but soon dropped to even ,
money -----------. fatf 0^611(1$
Slit II On the basis of their first
56872 44 meeting, Brown should be a top-
54345 44 heavy choice to win this one. The
Champ returned from a long lay
as they have shown flashes of good basebal
Two eagles were fired on the
day, both on the 17th, by Dave
Starrett and Maury Muller....A
group of six prominent sports-
men aot together and donated
150 apiece to add 1300 to the
prise money. They were Otto
Hausman, Charles Beeson, Roy
Mosher, Louis Martina, Alejan-
dro "Toto" Remn. and 8. Ter-
hune...Arthur Motto, purveyor
of Panam Hata. presented
Snead, White, Phil Greenwald,
Harbert and Jimmy Vincent with
very fine sombreros.. .Lindo and
Maduro, well known Panam
sportsmen, presented added
prises in the form of six bottles
of perfume.. .The crowd was un- 6tn g^e h- Imported 7 fgs.
ruly in spots yesterday but not Vun9l Pool Closes 3:35
too bad considering their num- nt Raee ef the Doubles
2Misa Matty
4The Chef
6Baby Rol
Sth Race "A" taorted-V4 fga.
pone: |l, Cloeta 1:1
1-OrtW BUvera 101
^Dictador V. Castillo 112
3-Welsh Loch O. ChanU 108
4Royal Coup J. Bravo 118
Indians Weak Every Place Else,
So Get Pitching Ace In Jones
NBA Sports Editor
NEW YORK, Jan. II (NEA) I lead the circuit. But that was old
The Indians' staff once more last stuff to him. He led the Eastern
seaaon shewed the way In the League the year before with 1M
major leagues In over-all earned- in 219. There he had a 17-8 rec-
- ord and a 3.71 IRA. He easily
made the All-Star team In both
ber. The course marshals, how-
ever, had their hands f ull and
their ranks were expected to be
strengthened for today's doings.
Today's pairings:
The Mlamhm's
enabled him to gain one more
troke on Defending Champton
Johnny MacMurray in their In-
dividual battle for low amateur
honors. Johnny Mac now trails
Breaux by three strokes.
Snead blrdied No. S| with a neat
chip for an easy putt, and then
eanned a 12-foot downhill putt(
on No. 7 for another bird:'On thij;
hole De Vlcenao'a drive carried
past the Pin and hte long putt
For an eagle stopped right on the!
Mp of the cup.
Breaux also had two birdies on
the front nine after starting out
with a bogey to finish with a,
and aU three turned to the baca
nine under regulation figures.
Snead overshot the tenth green i
and had to se. e for a bogey
five He also missed the green on
the next hole but ajjlp *aved
sum his par and almlllani re-
covery after a hooked drive on
No. 12 got him out of trouble.
After that he bad dead aim with
practically every shot.
Snead's second shot en the
twelfth was an Iron that be
waa forced to hook around a
tree and back into the fair-
way. Hal execution of this dif-
ficult stroke was flawless bat,
after he chipped up for an easy
jjrtid'pan,PhVnitied M and 4*$^ Vttnw
.231) :
Oene Hochatedler (239)
t. de la Guardia IU (241)
Thatcher CUsbee (341)
Herb Busby (344)
Jaime Saenz (243)
Bill Bchmltt (233)
Charles MacMurrav (231)
Anbal Macarrn (III) ~
Miguel Sala (231)
Henry Russell (231)
Phil Greenwald (232)
Herb Mitten (236)
Dave Starrett (210)
Ral Lodes (230)
Jaime de la Guardia (325)
Chick Harbert (334)
Ral Posse (223)
Matt Shannon (234)
Perc Oraham (236)
Gonzalo Saenz (285)
Book White (2l> ,
John MacMurrav (231)
Pablo Molina (222)
Dickie Arias
Mike Kullkowskl (236)
Oeorge Rlley (237)_______^
U. S. Equestrian Fund
Still Short $64,000
NEW YORK. Jan. 26 (NBA)
Uncle am'i Olympic Equestrian
team will remata home unless
the public digs down to its
pocket and comea up with an-
other $64,000 to defray expen-
ses to Helsinki next Summer
Ten riders and 18 horses
compose the 1952 Olympic E-
questrlan team, and an esti-
mated $240,000 is needed to ship
i the contingent to the Games.
More than $176,000 had been
subscribed at last count.
United States Equestrian of-
ficials said the team will stay
home unless the additional
funds are raised before sailing
Donations can be sent to DV
8 Equestrian team headquart-
ers, 90 Broad Street. New Yorji.
K, Florea 118
O. Chanis 120
V. Ortega 116
C. Lino 112
B. Moreno 115
M. Hurley 117
7-Montm'rtre) V. Castillo 112
fr-Rechupete B. Agulix 11$
9Marlscallto A. Phillip lit
7th Race "D"^^***-?. M.
Purse: $609.00 Pool Close 4.65
Second Race of the'Double
tS33r1^_.,.?s is
8th Raee 1-2' ImportedItt Fga.
rurse!$l75.N Fool Close. 4:4$
quiniela '
1-Laconlco) V. Castillo 120
2-B1 Mago) M Hurley 114
S_Incomparable J- Bravo 130
4-Paques B. Agulrre 114
s_n D T O. Alfaro 120
tlAtaoorJ- O Crux 120
7-Bosforo E. Junan 116
9th Race 1-2' Imported-IW Fgs.
Parse: II75.06 Pool Closee 5:15
1 Hartlo M. Hurley 116
2=MonBtolle V. Araux 15
K Haste Star V. Ortega 116
tsandarln O- Alfaro 120
tNlvaffTrallE Julin 11!
6Yorgo O. Snchez 115
7-Altonslto A. Vequei 11U
loth Raee "D" Natives 7 Fga.
Fo^7$3W.6-Pol Clcoo. 5^4$
l_Valaria B. Aguhre 130
o__Annie N B. Moreno 111
stoonVlno E. SUvera 108
4El Mao C. Chong 104x
Jones is playing in Puerto Rico
this winter and leading the
league In everything. He pitched
three shutouts in four starts, won] Vftu
_tl nil* .Amno tnltV. tan ftf th ..
all four games, with two of the Hrllwiii
shutout, 1-0. one in the Uth, I &!tchard'
the other in the 12th.
run average with a remarkable
3.38. The Cleveland club require
help every place else, so what
does Al Lpez get?
Another corking pitcher, of
Seor Lpez' outstanding re-
cruit, without a doubt, should be
Sad Sam Jones, a red-haired,
light-skinned Negro who Joined
the Tribe near the end of last
summer. With the Redmen
made two appearances against v*~ ->--.- --- -
the Tigers. In a relief role, he the really great pitchers, as well
shut out Detroit for an inning "
and, In a start, lost a four-bitter,
to Virgil Trucks. 2-1.
Jones, 25, will do considerably
better than all right if he faiea
as well and is around as long as
was the original Sad Sam Jones,
who won a many as 23 in a sea-
son and tolled In the American
Steuwe .
Bryan .
Hovan .
Walker .
Total .
. 162 145
. 166
. 156
. 187
unamp re.uiiicu ..- -* FIRST BSC*
off and handed Thompson a me- i_Ba|aieno, $$.$0, $3.80.
thodlcal boxing lesson and was 2_Pr;ton Ui0 gjo7
slowly but surely beating Thomp- 3_volador son to a pulp when Louis de-: second RACE .
rided to call It quita. I it. ndt. san tin to. 13 M
ded to call ft quit. I i_La Negra $32.80, HflJO, $1.46.
The defeat, which surprising-, 2_E1 Mono $340 ^^d,
-t >Vinrt ThnmiWntlS SenSa- r.;______ >n l\n
111 Ufl ftu v>^>^ .. If >------
\uZ M ly cot short Thompson's sensa-
" 447 tlonal winning streak at 17, prob-
133 447
172 616
117 441
115 345
3Sincero $220.
First Doubles:
ably will serve the ournose of Neirn,, |g5(
preventing the youthful Thomp- ^
son from getting a "swelled
I-La Mucura $6.40, $2.60, $2.20.
882 866 874-2642
Woner .
BalutU .
Colston. .
head." He was on the verge of 2_Apolo $3, $2.20
hlnking himself invincible 3-Consentlr1- "
With two months rest and bet- one-Two:
thinking himself Invincible 3Consentida $2.20.
With two months rest and bet- one-Two: (La Mocara-Aoolo)
ter training for this fight, how-,$18#
121 408 CT. Thompson is sure to give a; FOURTH RACE
119 389 better account of hlmeelf-wln
131 362 or lose.
147 436
168 481
107 321
Totals ... 766 806 793-2367
, lVentr "a "Terre $3 JO, $2 30,
12 Miss Cristina $220. $2.20.
The six-round 126-pound se- |220
mifinal between up-and-coming 3_Cobrador $3.40.
Victor Ardlnes, winner of his last Qn|BteU: (Ventre a Terre-MM
five fight, and Chirlqui's stout- Cristina) $4.
. ***>*.* Vlnanta Bintlaan mftV FIFTH RACF
Casten .
Corn .
Yarbro .
Borgls .
147 466
173 473
HI 421
129 188
131 393
116 468
Pri tchard
iou ; .. .-.'iteicnart ,
art Six feet four and weighing 208 coffey
he pounds, the right-handed Jones Han(j{cap
nst; has a chance to become one of
. 804 917 8272548
American club
172 13B 157 465
114 128 149 391
112 87 119 318
106 153 162 411
150 150 ISO 450
132 132 132 396
hearted Vicente santiago
steal the how for the nigh
These boys like to get In there
and alur It out all the wayand
that' what the fans like
lNewminster $3.20, $2.20.
2Pampero II $2.90
11Vampiresa (e> 17 '" 12.80.
Ardlnes, who has more expe- 2_unney Head $9, $4.20.
rlence than Santiago, should re- _nut j>o18 W.4U
turn the victor.
the other
m.o -... 1 >r,> r.n 11 nun
hand, Santiagothe harder, i_ooyito $7, $3.40. $2.20.
punchermay land a haymaker 2Black Bull $3.40, $2.40.
League for 22 campaigns.
This Bad Sam Jones, born at
Stewartsvllle, O-, and now living
W Monongah, W. Va., owns a
blazing fast ball and a terrific
curve. If he has a hahdieap, It,----------T
would be control, but he did so, out to obtain
much better near the end of last
season that the management de-
finitely considera him ready.
Last summer he worked for the
sixth place San Diego Coast
League club and posted a 16-13
mark on a 2.76 ERA. He struck
out 246 In 267 Innings to easily
as the most colorful.
He has an easy-going nature
and a superstition. He positively
will not pitch without a tooth-
pick In his mouth. Some fellows
chew tobacco, well Jones chews a
toothpick. Once or twice it has
fallen from his mouth when he
was on the muond. 80 not hav-
786 786 8592531
has an easy-going nature Carpenter 115
superstition. He positively Cam.....139
112 340
186- 648
124 340
138 386
166 460
149 447
VfWV WM MW B*-WWM^. V.w .- "- HlCkS .
Ing a spare In his pocket, he call- Henry
ed time out and went to the dug- R\fn
jt to obtain a fresh one. Lan(. # \ i
Schooled observers say that the Handieao
only thing wrong with Sad Sam nmaa *
Jones' chance* of being some- Tat.\,
thing of a sensation In 1952 Is "w '
the fact that he Joins a club
loaded with pitching talent. It's Molg
- "uestlon of how much opportu-
Cain. .
Totals ... 824 813 8742511
a question of now much opporcu- _.
nity he'll get behind Feller, Lem- W1trf '
narnla Wmn rimmflc RHs- ..:^t '
on, Garcia, Wynn, Oromek, Bris-
tle, etc.
It looks like a grand set-up for
a trade.
Juan fo*nen tip
1Diana (e)
2Arabe II
3Golden Girl
1Ml Matty
5Welsh Loch
S Incomparable
9Mon Etoile
vies de Mar
Annie N.
CHARMER Pretty, Patty
gtahl crete her flngert In way
Of a good luck charm as she
watches the Ohio State eager
in action. The Buckeye eheer
leader U the daughter of Fleyel
'. .eoach, (NEA>.
The exporters of the world
renowned SUGAR CONFEC-
TIONERY of Mesar. Edward
Sharp t Sons, Ltd., England,
require a selling agent In
Panam. Write giving full
oartleulart of organization
to the sole export agenta:
Mcited Export* Ltd.,
**<> HI RwN,
LaaiMK* hlBW RM.
1 ttt~i tooa, x.C. 4
Player Wasn't Dead,
So He Stayed
CHAMPAIGN. HI, Jan. 16 -
(NEA)Bob Zuppke knew his
only chance of heating Ohio
BUte in 1922 was to get Illinois
to play over its head.
1 wont take a man out as
I long as he's alive." Coach
Zuppke declared.
! The Hllnl fought the Buck-
eyes to a tie for three quarter*.
Near the end of the game, a
Champaign man was injured
but the captain failed to re-
place him. The same man went
down again.
'Why didnt you tell me this
man was hurt?" stormed
''Coach," the boy replied, '
saw One of his hands more
Sailing About Jan. 31, 19*2
Excellent Accommodation
Pacific Torminal Bldf.
Phone 2/1358
Matale Tempi Bid.
Pkofce $71141
HESTIA .........
HAARLEM .......

Jan. M
.Feb. I
Feb. 14
HESTIA ......
CLIO .........
Feb. It
DELFT ..'.........................Pel. 11
BENNEROM ........................Feb. $3
HELDBR.....(Peri ealy)............Feb. XT
II Only
126 440
150 409
139 411
14_ 405
134 458
118 54
and win bv a knockout
Fidel Morris should have an
easy time with Alberto Marshall
in the special four-round, 126-
pound preliminary.
Al Hostin and Victor Asprilla
3Gay Ariel $3.20.
Second Doublet: (Vampiresa-
Goylto) $62.20.
1Rinty $22.40. $7.40, $13.40.
2Hechizo $4.20. $3.80.
3Mingo $5.80.
Quiniela: (Rinty Heehlso)
1Dona Eleida $2.80, $2.20, 2.60
2Tupac $3, $10.
3poleckas $4.60.
One-Two: (Dona Eleida -1J
pac) $$.
1Panchlta $2.20, $2.20.
2Rio Mar $2.20.
1Mr. Espinosa $15.80, $2.20.
2 Dallda P. $2.20.
809 865 8132477
147- 431
117- 382
116 372
160 480
Totals ... 889 810 7882487
Mynarclk. 127 166 189- 462
Norria, T. 106
Torlan ... 141
Kelsey ... 187
MeCarr'gher 141
Handicap. *
123 392
131 408
167- 444
152 445
99 297,
Totals T70 837 841-2448
McCarragher........ }6S
Coffey......... iJ"
Colston............ JM
Lane.............. }
Kelsey............ }
Hovan............ ;f{
Allen.............. \l\
Lavallee. .......... }"
MeConnell.......... JW
Steuwe............ 1M
smith of the4 Balboa *
Army Sports
FORT KOBBE The 33rd In-
fantry waa dumped into second
place In the lnter-servlce base-
ball league Wednesday when the
370th Boat Battalion took advan-
tage of five errors to win 4 to 3^
In ten innings. ...v*
The loss, which stopped the in-
fantry's win streak at six, jump-
ed the Boat Battalion toto a tie
for fourth place. ,.>,.
Forrest, the winning pitcher,
scattered nine hits and bore
down when the going fot tight.
Renfro'a single In the eighth was
the last ball to go out of the in-
field. Thirty-third pitcher Ldpet
gave up only four hits but walk-
ed six. In the tenth he walked the
first two men to face Mm and
was then yanked in favor ex
with two on In the tenth Smo-
dlc elected to bunt MArquer first
pitch. Marques fielded the ball
and threw It over the first base-
man's head to let In the winning
Smodic. first baseman for the
victors hit s ground home run in
the sixth with the eases empty.
The Une score:
lard Inf. 001 100 100 01 t I
roth Bo't 000 OM no 1-4 4 1
Successful Golfers
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Shop and Coif Clubs the world's most
successful golf Ball...
The DUNLOP *65'
in both English and American sizes.
$0.75 Per ball
7.50 P*t dozen



J----:--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------:---------------------------------------------:__________y _____________ TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
NY Scandal
In Tax Probe
WASHINGTON, Jan. 26 (If?
House tax investigators an-
nounced plans today to conti-
nue their politically potent
hunt lor Internal Revenue
scandals almost until the open-
ing day of the national poli-
tical conventions in July.
Chairman Cecil R. King
squelched reports that his House
Ways and Means Subcommittee
might yield to election year
pressure and call off its in-
vestigation before the real
campaigning starts.
King said the pre-covention
' hearings will deal with tax ir-
regularities in the New York
City area.
A subcommittee investi-
gator has predicted they
will be as "sensational" as
any thus far.
The New York phase of the
Inquiry will start about March
1 after the subcommittee re-
turns from an on-the-spot
study of San Francisco tax
Investigators were dubious
about what they might turn
up at the West Coast public
hearings which open Feb. 4
for a two or three week run.
Several prominent tax offi-
cials in San Francisco, includ-
ing ousted tax collector James
O- Smyth, have been indicted
by a grand jury. Witnesses who
appeared before the grand Jury
cannot be questioned by the
subcommittee because' of the
oendjng. court cases.
It was understood that
several new names will be
infected into the tax fraud
picture when the New York
inaulry starts. Investigators
said the hearings will in-
volve tax officials who
have been prominent in
Washington as well as
as New York. 4 large staff
is in New York digging
into Internal Revenue re-
The house will vote next
Wednesday on President Tru-!
man's plan to overhau' the
tax-collecting system and put of the Comet begins in 1943,
employes under Civil Service, when the de Havllland Aircraft
Approval virtually was asired| Co. first investigated the possl-
yesterday when the House Ex-1 billtles of the use of jet propul-1
ecutive Expenditures Commit- slon for civil flying.
ee unanimously indorsed the
.." I But key senators served no-
se lice today they aren't so sure
}1e bureau shakeup would do
ny good.
I Chairman John L. McClel-
an's Senate Executive Expen-j
litures Committee will open;
rings on the proposal the
ilfce day the House Totes on
McClellan would not reveal
ls*own position on the "house-
eanlng" project.
Bl Grabs Two;
lo Theff Ring
lieved Broken

Cost Of Living
est Ever;
Millions Can Seek Pay Hike
"Let the people know the truth and the country is gafe** Abraham Lincoln.
The cost of Jiving climbed
today to the highest point ever
recorded on the government's
pice index and paved the way
for millions of workers to seek
wage Increases.
The index registered livlngleveryday Items and the wages
costs for Dec. IS at 89.1 per of about 3,000,000 workers are
cent above the level of 1935- tied to the index.
39. This was an Increase of The index Jumped about 2 per
thee-tenths of one per cent cent a month In the three
before price
The Story Of the Deliavil land Comet
LONDON, Jan. 26 The story I
----- -
When the wartime Brabazon
Committee, appointed to study
Britain's post-war civil airliner
requirements, made its recom-
mendationsand during the war
BOAC was already closely inter-
ested in the projects-it was
found that the preliminary work This means
Smooth, Swift Jet To Fly
For BOAC In the Spring
Originally eight Comets were
on order for BOAC and six for
BSA. When the two airlines
merged in 1949 BOAC took over
the whole order of 14.
(fP> The FBI said today the p- i ri- I
afrest by county police yester- ruST rllQuT
day of two armed ex-convicts on
safe cracking charges may havel t^,. _.. rr,m.. ,ui^
also broken up a widespread autoL^"^,?1 *has wfhe.flefQ
theft rinr i from the assembly shop at Hat-
Harry I Bryant. 32. of White July 25 1949......
Oak, N.C. and Landrum Haney.!" made ,'ts flrst tentative
36. of Burlington, N.C, admitted ?P J*0 the ground on July
by de Havillands was in step j of operation.
with the requirements for an Tr,e single-sided centrifugal
aircraft of this description envl- impeller Jet engine, such as the
saged by the committee. ohost ,8 fundamentally the sim-
,,._ .. ... plest. the cheapest, and the easl-
JK2 S niie,n?roje tr^hlci\est t0 maintain. Only two bear-
^?me,o^ SH, ^Went ahSad' lnf?s are necessary to carry the
SEtar? V ITemr ma'" rotatlnK assembly of each
3h ^rePrlcaan0Anirwaanyds SfcS "
strated their confidence in this 0n ,fJut
revolutionary design by placing .i'
orders "off the drawing board" ,Btw*en them thc fT Ghs,ts -i-K ^-.1.____.. I of the Comet consume four pints
of oil an houra thousand miles
economy and ease made 12 overseas development
27 and later that day John Cun-
ningham, the de Havllland chief
test pilot, took the world's first
; to stealing the 1950 Ford in
which they were captured. The
* Ford was stolen last Saturday in
. Charlotte, N.C. and a 1950 Pack- pure-jet-propelled civil airliner
ard, reportedly stolen from1 lnto tne air and climbed to 10,000
Maryland, was found In the yard; fe*t.
J Of the tourist court where Bry-1 He flew the aircraft for 31 mln-
, ant's 22-year-old fiancee. Coleen utes before bringing It down on
Wilcox of Dillon, had a room. to the runway to end an historic
The pair also admitted a num- and significant flight.
- ber Of other safe cracking Jobs' Intensive test flying took place
j around the lower part of the'Immediately and before the end
: u tote, of the year the Comet made sev-
'eral overs as flights.
County police arrested the two In December the manufac-
men early yesterday morning on1 turen stated that the flying
I Highway 17 about six miles fromi
here. They stopped the men be-
eause the car "looked suspicious.''
trials had shown that the air-
craft was capable of cruising
, up to 490 miles per hour with
When apprehended, Haney! n all-uo weirht of 165 000
snarled at officer Nick Como: i !und" The normal onerathir
"You're lucky you stopped us and Ki-ht w. ,35 MO to 48'So? feet
Tint thp rnr oheari nt n .uhlnh .""l"! "> W,li W .HI KH
to the gallon.
The development of the more
powerful Rolls Royce Avon Jet
engine opened up the prospect
of an even better performance
for the aircraft and it was de-
cided that BOAC's first nine
Comets should be Ghost pow-
ered, and that the remaining
five should have the Avon.,
Meanwhile, there are negotia-
tions for an order for a further
six Avon Comets, bringing the
total BOAC order to 20.
In preparation for the Intro-
One of these was to Johannes-
burg and another to Singapore.
The aircraft visited many air-
ports in the Middle East, the Per-
sian Gulf area. Pakistan, India
and Africa.
tlon make reliable forecasting
Although the necessity for a
Jet aircraft to fly at the econo-
mical cruising altitude makes for
less operational flexibility, as it
is not usually practicable to vary
altitude to take advantage of
favorable winds, forecasts of
wind direction and strength are
necessary so that the duration
and other details of the flight
may be planned with accuracy.
High Level Weather
Africa And Asia
The flight to Johannesburg
was in July 1951. The flying time
on the outward journey, via Cai-
ro and Entebbe, was 15 hours 9
Comet visited Lusaka. Living-
stone, Entebbe, Wadi Seldna,
Cairo and Rome, and the total
flying time was 16 hours 21 min-
ductlon of the Comet on the between London and Singapore
So far the Comet unit has
found the prevalence of Jet
stream an Interesting but not a
serious problem.
These streams of air travel-
ling at very high speeds, some-
times at over 150 miles an hour.
Those encountered by the
Comet have usually been found
to be comparatively narrow
and soon traversed.
Turbulent air conditions are
. not necessarily associated with
,met vtflh UJ? ,e?vi^e them; In fact, the Comet prom-
" ises a far smoother flight, with
less vibration, than has hither-
to been possible with piston-en-
gines airliners.
Nevertheless it is Important
that aircrews should have accu-
rate knowledge of the location
and direction of Jet streams, to
enable them to prepare their
flleht' plans.
It Is of particular importance
that the captain of an aircraft
vyanide from the skirting up-
wards, with Corporation blue
carpets and chairs. Each seat
has an individual reading light
and there is general panel light-
ing in the celling.
36 Passengers
The BOAC Ghost Comets are
designed to accommodate 36 pas-
Immediately behind the flight
deck is the galley and a spa-
cious freight compartment. Aft
of this is a cabin for eight peo-
ple at two tables and behind Is
the main cabin with accommo-
dation for 28 passengers, the
seats being arranged in seven
rows of fourtwo each side of
the central aisle.
At the rear of the main cabrn
is the attractive vestibule and
The flight to Singapore took
place in October 1951. when the
aircraft covered the 7,748 statue
miles in 19 hours 8 minutes in-
cluding taxi-ing at Cairo. Kara-
chi and Bangkok. The total fly-
ing time for the return flight
not the car ahead of us which
bad four of our friends who
would have shot you on the
nearly eight miles above, the
The Comet has a wing span of
Haney later admitted his sto- JLi*!* *& the length of the
ry of
four accomplices was a
Bryant broke away from the
officers and escaped to a nearby
fuselage is 93 feet.
A low wing cantilever mono-
Diane, it is powered by fopr de
Havllland Ghost Jet engines each
of which gives 5.000 pounds sta-
BOAC routes, the Corporation
set up the nucleus of a Comet
unit In Sentember 1950. Captain
M R. J. Alderson was appointed
manager of the unit.
The other aircrew members
appointed to the unit on its for-
mation were Captain A M. Ma-
Jendle and Captain E. E. Rodley.
On March 22. 1951. one of the
two Comet prototypes was loan-
ed to BOAC bv the Ministry of
Supply so that the Corporation
could start development flying to
explore the wide field of operat-
ing problems arising from high
speeds and altitudes.
Overseas Tests
tourist court where he changed Uc thrust for take-off at 10,250
clothes In the room of his fiancee i'-P-m.
and left through a rear window.
He was recaptured three hours I/-,--'- D*\\u*m
later as he tried to enter the *'" S fOWer
The car in which the men
were arrested contained a dou-
ble-barrel shotgun, a suitcase
With a German Luger in it, bur-
alary tools, and around $28 in
-i nail change.

4 16,.
Sunday. Jn
The first overseas develop-
ment flight undertaken by the
BOAC Comet unit left London
Alroort on May 26.1951. This, was
to Rome and Cairo.
Piloted by Captoin E. E. Rod-
ley. the Comet covered the 931
miles between London and
Rome In just over two honra
flying time. The complete Jour-
ney from London to Cain, a
distance of 2.415 miles, was
made in a total Hying time of
5 hours 22 minutes.
No specific attempt was being
made to establish fast flying
times as the object of the Jour-
nev was to test air traffic con-
(oping an equivalent total poweritrols. operPling techniques me-
, output would weigh as much as teorologlcal conditions and ra-
,nI'ponjptete Comet I dio and radar navigation aids.
The keynote of the Comet. By the middle of October 1951
both from the point of view of the Corporation had flown this
the engines and of the controls|particular aircraft for a total of
was 44 hours 37 minutes.
After its return from the de-
velopment flight to Singapore
early in October this aircraft was
returned to the manufacturers.
In order to enable aircrew
training to be carried out by the
Corporation one of the produc-
tion models was then loaned to
BOAC by de Havillands In ad-
vance of contract delivery.
One Of the most Important ob-
jects of the overseas flights was
the collection of data required
by the BOAC Comet unit so that
it might plan schedules and con-
firm operating techniques.
Flying Technique
The pattern of a normal
Comet flight will be threefold
the climb, occupying about
35 minutes, to the most econ-
omical cruising altitude for jet
engines, about 35,000-40,088
feet: the cruise itself, a very
gradual climb on cruising pow-
er s weight is reduced by the
flying at the Comet's speed and
height should, know the exact
point at which to begin his des-
centprobablv some 200 miles
from his destinationand that
air traffic control arrangements
should be geared to arrange as
exneditlous an approach as pos-
Stars By Day
The substantial revision of fly-
ing times on routes operated by
the Comet will give air travellers
an entirely new space time con-
cept. This, however, will not be
the only aspect of flight in the
At helrhts of 35,ot0 feet and
above, the blue of the sky Is
much darker than It Is at
ground leveL Indeed, at 46,000
feet it is possible occasionally
to catch a glimpse of the
brighter starsin broad day-
The apparent darkness of the
xky at great altitudes is caused
bv the absence from the air of
passenger entrance door.
The vestibule is flanked by
wardrobe and baggage compart-
ments tastefully designed in
light wood panelling and with
full-length sliding curtains in
Corporation blue.
At the rear of the aircraft are
the ladles powder room, attrac-
tively finished in pale pink, and
the gentlemen's dressing room.
World First
over the Nov. 15 figure, which
was itself an all-time record.
The new peak meant an im-
mediate 2-cent hourly wage in-
crease for 20,000 CIO electrical
workers under their cost-of-
living escalator contract. Most
workers, however, will have to
negotiate their increases, If any.
The Wage Stabilization Board
now permits wages to rise with
prices. The wage celling still
Is technically 10 per cent above
the Jan. 1, 1950, level but ac-
tually was raised to 14.6 per
cent by the new price boost.
An 8.7 per cent advance in
fresh fruit and vegetable prices
months before price controls 1
were Imposed a year ago. Since
then It has risen a total ofi
about 5 per cent.
For the 30-day period ending
Dec. 15, the index showed these
Miscellaneous goods and ser-
vicesUp four-tenths of on
per cent. Small increases for
rents, fuel, electricity and re-
Clothing and house furnish-
ingsDeceases of less than
one-half of one per cent.
Fruits and Vegetables An
increase of 34 cents a pound
for fresh tomatoes. Sizeable
between mid November and Increases for cabbage, lettuce,
mid-December was mainly re- potatoes and apples.
sponsible for the overall in-
crease in living costs. The price
of these Items has risen a to-
tal of 25 per cent since Sep-
The average price for all food
jumped three-tenths of one per
cent during the 30 day period.
The new level Is 14:3 per cent
higher than just before the
start of the Korean War.
Soundings on the cost of liv-
ing are taken once a month by
the Bureau of Labor Statistics,
which charts the findings on
a consumer price index. For the
past two years the index has
climbed steadily.
It is considered the most re-
liable barometer of what the
average family must spend for
Dairy productsUp 1.3 per
cent, led by a 6.3 per cent rise
in butter prices. Eggs down 10.
4 per cent.
fish and poultry
Down 1.2 per cent. Pork drop-
ped 5.6 per cent. Lower prices
also for bacon,' ham and beef.
On the bureau's wholesale
Index, which is more up to date
than the retail yardstick, prices
declined three-tenths of one
per cent in the week ended
Jan. 22.
The new figure was 75.9 per
cent higher than 1926 prices
and 12.1 per cent above the
pre-Korean level, but was down
3 per cent from a year ago.
Farm products, foods and
chemicals caused most of the
Appointment Of New RFC Head
Runs Into Committee Trouble

The maximum horse-power |
produced by the four turbines at
sea level is about the same as
the total horse-power of the tur-
bines in the "Aquitanla." "Con-
ventional piston engines devel-
eonsumption of fuel; and the the dust particles which reflect
descent, which normally begins
some 298 miles from destina-
The Comet unit has given par-
ticular attention to the question
of meteorological conditions at
high altitude and the forecast-
ing of them by the various au-
thorities along the proposed
Comet routes.
Upper air forecasting has not
in the past received much at-
tention outside Europe, as there
has been little need for it. but
light at lower altitudes.
New realms of beautvhither-
to unlmaglned vistas of cloud ef-
fects and ky coloringwill
therefore be opened for passen-
gers travelling in the Comet.
.Because of the sky coloring
-At may be said that the Com-
et nies under a bowl of night
the "ceilings" in the aircraft
have been made of a material
light in color to reflect In the
With the introduction of the
de Havllland Comet in the com-
ing spring BOAC will become the
first airline in the world to use
pure-Jet propelled airliners on
commercial operations.
The first BOAC services to be
operated by this aircraft will be
from London, through Rome.
Cairo. Khartoum, Entebbe and
Livingstone to Johannesburg
and subsquently east to Singa-
pore through Pakistan and to-
Within about a year and a
half BOAC may also be flying
the Comets between New York .
and Bermuda and New York
and Nassau.
Within two or three years the
longer range Avon Comet will
probably be operating BOAC
services across the North Atlan-
tic between Britain and the
United States.
The Senate Banking Com-
mittee yesterday postponed ac-
tion indefinitely on the nomi-
nation of Harry A. McDonald
as RFC administrator and a
Democratic member said Pre-
sident Truman made "a great
mistake" in the way he handled
the appointment.
McDonald now is chairman of
the Securities and Exchange
Mr. Truman picked him to
succeed W. Stuart Symington,
who resigned .as head of the
Reconstruction Finance Corp.
Symington already has stayed
beyond his original departure
date at the committee's request.
Committee chairman Burnet
R. May bank D-S.C.) said the
group voted unanimously to
(postpone a vote on McDonald's
nomination because of the
SEC's failure to furnish files on
several cases which Son. Paul
H. Douglas (D-lll.) requested
last week.
The committee officially noti-
fied Mr. Truman of its action.
Douglas said he is concerned
primarily about the fact that
several former SEC officials
were allowed to represent law
clients before the commission
shortly after they resigned. He
said he understood McDonald
protested such practices, but "I
cant believe his effort was he-
Sen. J. William Fulbright (D-
Ark.i, chairman of a subcom-
mittee which investigated the
RFC, said the White House
"made a great mistake in the
way they handled the appoint-
ment and created a very, dif-
ficult situation for the com-
Fulbright was concerned lest
the huge Government lending
agency be left without a head.
the practice cited by Douglas
was objectionable. But they ex-
pressed doubts that this was
the proper time to make an
example of McDonald as a
means of cracking down.
Douglas and Fulbright em-
phasized that they had no evi-
dence reflecting on McDonald's
"honesty and integrity." Doug-
las abo said he does not think
either McDonald or the SEC
is to blame for the delay in
getting the requested files. He
said it just took longer than
originally expected.
But the Illinois Democrat, who
has had his troubles before
with the President, said he
"cannot conscientiously" vote
for McDonald at the present
tune. He added however that
inspection of the flies may
change his mind.
Carnival Queen
To Be Chosen At
El Panam Tonight
Tonight in the patio of SI
Panam at a fiesta which has
has the gay atmosphere of
Carnival, El Panama's Queen
will be elected.
High enthusiasm has mark-
ed the three week's voting for
"La Reina" who will rule over
the four-day Carnival festivities
in February. The first week
Miss Maritza De Obarrio won
the vote count, and last week
Miss Mary Watson had the
most votes. In each case Miss
Sonia Mantovani was not far
The winner of the spirited
Symington's chief deputy, Peter f?"0" *'nf ** w"h
i. in han Misn.ri the runner-up and a compan-
ion to Costa Rica, Havana and
L. Buckowskl, also has resigned
and his post has not been
Fulbright and Sen. William
Benton (D-Conn.) agreed that
p. .jon the flight deck, is simplicity..approximately 470 hourand bad'the economics of Comet opera-

Woman Fruiterer
Slows British
In Egypt Fracas
ISMAIUA, Jan 26 (UP)One
prisoner who was taken during
yesterday's five hour British-
Egyptian Police battle in Ismal-
11a was wealed to be an Egyp-
tian woman fruit peddler.
The British said that she tried
cabin the light of which comes to slow >ip their attack by selling
no from the clouds below. 'fruit to the advancing British
The color scheme is pale grey .soldiers.
Phony Chock Couple
Allegedly Printed
$11,000 Worth
(UP) Police charged a young
couple today with printing some
$11,000 worth of phony checks
and cashing some of them with
gullible Jacksonville merchants.
Hubert J. Gougan, 23, and his
young wife, Patricia Louise Gunn
Gougan, were arrested in a tav-
ern here last night following a
tip from a Jacksonville printing
em here last night followin
3m a J
s Miami but police said
gave their
firm. Th
they had been in Tampa, St. Pe-
tersburg. Pensacola, Mobile, Ala.,
and Austin, Tex.
Gougan, who police said has
prison records in Colorado and
Oklahoma, said he found it easy
to cash the worthless checks.
"Eight out of 10 people will
cash a $70 check for you,'rhe told
The couple had a printing firm
make up 150 under the name of a
non-existent construction firm.
They filled them out for a-
mejhts ranging from $60 to $70
and used false identification
cards to cash them.
Police said they haf been able
to cash only about $250 worth
> before they stere caught
Miami, courtesy of Lacsa Air-
lines. In Costa Rica they will
be guests of the Hotel Europe
In Havana the Hotel Nacin
and while in Miami they
stay at the Kenelworth.
Tonight at 6 the first ballot
boxes will be emptied and votes
counted behind locked doors.
There are five ballot boxes in
all, and voting will continue
until 10.
New York Negroes
Reportedly Boycott
Fruit From Florida
LAKELAND, Fla., Jan. 38 (UP)
Florida citrus mutual received
reports .today that Negroes in
New York were boycotting Flor-
ida oranges and grapefruit be-
cause of recent-racial vloltnge In
the state.
The report was made by J. C.
Strickland. Mutual's fresh fruit
manager who went to New York
to study the movement of Flori-
da citrus.
He said one store to the Bronx
had to put a Texas label on Flor-
ida grapefruit to sell it.
Strickland said the boycott
was much stronger immediately
after the bombing deaths of Ne-
tro leader Harry T. Moore and
is wife Christmas night at
Mlms, Fla.
He told Mutual the boycott
was sponsored by Negro groups
in New York,


I -
,4 -

See Page 7 for Financial Report on bark

< to

: Review Of The Week
IT WAS OBVIOUS even to visitor* on the Isthmus
that tuition rates now being charged in Canal Zone
Schools for non-employes were nut only exorbitant,
but "discriminatory." A recent visit here by a House
Foreign Affairs Subcommittee :esu!t*d in their report
this week that it was "most unwise" to Increase the
The Subcommittee went on record to say that "it is
desirable to extend the benefits of American educa-
tion to all American children in the Canal Zone and
Panam on an equal basis."
Whether any corrective measures will be taken to
rectify this situation remains to be seen.
Another discrepancy has been called to the atten-
tion of a US. government agency by a group o non-
American retired Armed Forces -n.ployes who sud-
denly found that their pay check envelopes were 30
per cent lighter. Following up a complaint of local
raters, a retired employes organization here queried
the Bureau of Internal Revenue as to the legality of
taxing non-US. citizens, which seemed to them a vio-
lation of the Panam-UJB. treaty. Came back the reply
that the law now required a 30 per cent tax on the
annuity checks of those alien employes, which would
be deducted from now on...
Although the big copper news subsided somewhat
this week, Isthmians were wonoerlr.c, what the reports
from Tole would be. A Kennecott Copper Corporation
geologist left early in the week accompanied by the
land-owner Egisto Antinori r.n;l 14 men who will as-
sist him in the preliminary investigation.
Meanwhile, on the N.T. stock market, Kennecott
Copper stocks gained one point.
Canal Zone employes coui.1 look forward to much
higher prices on every-day I'.ems. Two jumps already
announced were on gas an increased by two cents very shortly. Higher food prices
were forthcoming also.
Two falls from trees resulted In death to one labor-
er, and serious injuries to ano i her The death, declar-
ed accidental happened when a 36-yi:aj>old Jamaican
fell from a large breadfruit tr-r at La Boca. And the
Injured man was hurt when ne '".\ from a tree on
Madden Road into the path of a truck that was back-
ing up. He was still in Oorgas suffering internal in-
A Fort Kobbe soldier considered himself a lucky lad
this week when he was flown w his mother's bedside
in Atlanta, Georgia, after a noctcr declared the 62-
vear-old woman would die of eancer.
Sgt. William Perry Archer, of Co. A, 33rd Infantry
Regiment was rushed. to the States on emergency
leave arranged by the Red tros when his mother
wasnt expected to live. However, she seems to have
recovered and her condition was "fairly good" after
seeing her son.
Other News In Brief... The Ides of March were
coming as Canal employes were beginning to receive
their tax forms in preparation for red letter day dead-
line March 15th... Another Hollywood troupe arrived
ini.- week to cheer our soldier? with n little Stateside
entertainment... And tourists were pouring into the
city over the week-end as the Holland-American ships
were hitting Panam in their, 14-day cruises.
Panam Is probably the only country in Latin Am-
erica that does not have a tobacco factory.
This week three Panamanians set out to do some-
thing about it. The first set. signing a contract with
the government, was hurdled successfully. But imme-
diately it hit a snag.
Brandon Eisenmann, Adolfo Arias and Aquilino Va-
! ;.ruin managed to get the contract signed by Presi-
oent Alcibiades Arosemena. Finance Minister Galileo
Solif and Comptroller General Henrique de Obarrio
ifcst Monday.
By Saturday, however, unofficial reports said the
contract had been nullified. These reports said Pre-
sident Arosemena's cabinet did not give it unanimous
approval for some unexplained reason. What the gov-
ernment would say to justify nullifying a perfectly
legal contract, was not quite clear
"he tobacco factory was to be operated by Com-
pof-ia Panamea de Tabaco. S A. with a Capital of
Striking Panam students and teachers finally found
t ..(<'-.saving formula for ending the school strike
a''fir 77 days last Tuesday.
Claiming an Ideological victory" teachers and stud-
ents were back in their planes Wednesday morning.
Education Minister Carles, who the students and
teachers wanted President Arosemena to fire, still
he'd the upper hand in the struggle.
Tiachers claimed they still telt the same way they
(UU when they called the strike, out "they wanted to students" who would fail to pass to a higher grade
or graduate if the strike continued.
One little matter still remained tc be ironed out:
the teachers want to stay on '.he job to make up for
the time they were on strike, :>ot Minister Carles said
schools will be closed on schedule Jan. 31.
Members of the Panamelstu Party continued cam-
paigning to work up public sentiment in an effort to
obtain the release of former President Arnulfo Arias,
who has been in jail since las: May.
Voted for effective campaigning this week- they tied
v.p traffic on Central Ave. for one hour Thursday and
i-not her on Saturday. The first demonstration was
passive enough. Panaraeistas :&y and sat to the street
onpositc Santa Ana Plaza and refused to budge until
the hour was up, despite a .ittlc urging from the
pn ice.
Saturday they didn't sit or iay in the streets, but
t r- up traffic just the same and later started to
m to. toward police headquarters on Avenue A. They
were met hy the police two tlocks away and 18 of
.....*"> -'fused to turn back ended up In (ail.
- vie in Washington Rodolfo Herbruger the
.i>:jHT EGYPT BLEW UP with quite a bang.
Friday about a battalion of Brltisn troops, with full
orchestral accompaniment from Centurion tanks and
armored cars, besieged and brought to submission
about 800 Egyptian auxiliary police in IsmalUa.
The Egyptians, who probaoly had little more than
rifles, light machineguns and grenades, lost 60 dead
in a five hour right
Their stand whipped Cairo into a wild fervor of
anti-British demonstrations, which compelled the Gov-
ernment to sever diplomatic relations with Britain
British explanation of the Mg fight was that
the Egyptian auxiliary police baaed in the besieged
bandings were strongly sat.neeted of abetting the
guerrillas whs have been hwrassing the Sacs fa-
nal Zone carrison, at we cast ta British Uves,
The British agree that the Egyptian police should
exercise normal peacetime duties to seeping the com-
munity calm, and agreed that regular police should
carry on their usual duties.
But the British claimed that the auxiliary police,
having failed to preserve cairn among the Egyptian
civilians in the Suez Canal Zone, had thereby for-
feited the right to carry arms.
Therefore they surrounded the auxiliaries' barracks
In Ismallla at dawn, and demanded that they sur-
render quietly, and give up their arms.
So sure were the British that the ultimatum would
be accepted without trouble that they prepared break-
fast for their 800 surrendered guests they expected.
But the auxiliaries elected to fight it out.
Some 80 died before the survivors surrendered, may-
be as much for lack of ammunition as lack of deter-
Maybe the British would have done better to have
tried in the first place to edge the Egyptians out with
tear gas, if the setup permitted.
I'ndoubtedly the Egyptian-* ragged. bloody stand
against adds has stirred and inspired the Egyp-
tians, jast as gallant stands .by their fighting Meat
stir any nation.
Late reports yesterday pictured Cairo as being in
the hands of the mob, which was breaking up every
place with any British associations or connotation.
The way the cards are stack-d it will be more than
the Egyptian government's life is worth to faO to slap
ard at the British is some way or other.
The Egyptian government ot wealthy pashas has
got itself a tiger by the tall.
It needled the British in the Suez Canal Zone In
the valid enough hope that to play up Egyptian na-
tionalist passions would take the heat off the govern-
ment on its failure to provide anything like a tolerable
standard of living for Egypt's fellahin. one of the
most hopelessly depressed groups in the world.
Now It cant stop that Nationalism, which has flam-
ed to holocaust proportions.
So Father Faroak and hs palpitating pashas
are busy trying to find woe way ta avoid getting
teased at of their comfortable joss by either
the blood-hungry mob or the British army.
In Tunis the French had troubles.
Arab nationalists there too were attacking the old
order, as are nationalists throughout the Arab world.
The French somewhat un-subtly popped the most
popular nationalist leader In. the cooler. This served
to heat the rest of his followers considerably
Last reports give 89 dead in the past 10 days. The
French are moving In more military might from
neighboring Algeria.
It still seems that popping popular ligares in
jail, or Masting patriots at of haHdings with
tanks, is not qatte the West's sarest way te win
back the fading friendship of the Arab world.
The more regular, but less spectacular wars In In-
dochina and Korea continued on their way, with the
Reds losing nothing significant but a few fighters.
In the talking league the Reds scored something of
a win over the United States when the United Nations
political committee approved an American-opposed
Soviet "package deal" for the admission of 147 new
members to the United Nations.
The Russian proposal includes five Red satellites-
Albania, Bulgaria, Rumania, Hungary and Outer Mon-
goliatwo Atlantic pact members Italy and Por-
tugal and seven Cold War neutrals Ireland, Jor-
dan. Finland, Austria, Nepal, Ceylon and Lybla.
The US behind-the-scenes operator* would have to
work hard to persuade a majority of United Nations
General Assembly members that rhc*e nations could
not contribute more to a peaceful, prosperous world
from Inside the United Nations than from the out-
In the equally confused but rather less explosive
domestic scene, President Truman said he would let
his running Intentions be known by April 29.
Tennessee's crime-probing* Estes Kefauver tossed his
coonskin cap into the Democratic presidential ring,
and as primary nomination dates drew nearer in sev-
eral states, more and more names were getting Into or
out of the Presidential act.
In one respect at least the GOP was well ahead.
It led the Democrats by four avowed candidates to
one. '___
Panamelsta presidential camiidat'. said he had read
In the papers about the warrant that had been is-
sued for his arrest last year, out luat he Intended to
return to Panama anyway, lie did not say when,
however. ---------------- *---
Sunday kmtxmf to>1>plm***<' '-"<<
a THE 1852 PANAMA Open Golf Championship boil-
ed down to a battle down to the wire today between
Argentina's Robert de Vlcenzo and the United States'
Slammln' Sammy Snead.
At the halfway mark De Vkenao had shot into a
commanding seven stroke lead over the field but
Snead cut him down yesterday and when all ths
futts were holed out the final totals were De Vicenzo
18 and Snead 313.
The pair were well ahead o all others.
Harvey Breaux, the sharpsbooting amateur from
Miami, was third best at 218 but his real fight ap-
peared to be a struggle to maintain his three stroke
advantage over Panama's Johnny MarMurray for the
low amateur honors.
The tournament has already been written down as
by far the best ever held on the Isthmus and al-
though the crowd was well over 1.800 for Saturday's
shooting the turnout was expected to be bigger today.
Isthmian Lightweight Champion Wilfredo Brown
defends his 135-pound title aesinst former titlehold-
er Luis Thompson tonight at *he Panam Gym In a
15-round battle.
Brown is a slight favorite to retain bis diadem.
However, there is plenty of backing for the hard-hit-
ting Thompson.
The consensus of opinion is that it will be Brown
by a decision or Thompson ry a knockout.
The rising cost of living finally ha* caught up with
the baseball tan.
It's almost a sure bet bell pay more for tickets in
all Minor League parks and in six of the 18 Major
League parks during the 1952 season. The reason Is
a new ruling by the Office of Price Stabilisation, one
unfreezing the ticket price Ping it established last
January. v
Under the new price directive. Minor League own-
ers may boost their prices eight per cent. The six
Major League club owners who asked for permission
to Increase prices got It... up to 50 cents on a ticket.
The other 10 Major League o'ubs will stick to their
1951 prices.
The six Major League clubs authorized to boost
E\es are the Chicago Cubs, Chicago White Sox. Phi-
elphia A's, Philadelphia Phils. Detroit Tigers and
Cleveland Indians. A Price Stabilization spokesman
says the order will bring ticket prices more In line.
He has increased prices to several years. At the same
time, player salaries, traveling expenses and park
maintenance costs were going up.
Minor Leagme teams may increase prices as
they wish Jaat so the increase isn't more than
eight percent of aay capacity day. The order also
authorises an eight per cent boost far tickets to
exhibition gaases played la a Minor Leagae park.
The two Philadelphia teams are allowed to increase
box seats 25-cents. Detroit Is permitted a 25-cent in-
crease for reserved seals. The two Chicago teams can
charge 25-cents more for general admission and s-
cente more for reserved seats and box seats. Cleveland
Is permitted a five cent boost in seneral admission, a
15-cent Increase for reserved seats and a 25-cent In-
crease for box seats.
Fight manager Tommy Rya.n has caught a hay-
maker for the second time within five days.
Ryan and his brother Patsy Eboii were indict-
ed on charges of third degree assault. They're charged
with attacks on referee Ray Miller and match-maker
Al Welll at Madison Square Garden on Jan. 11th. Last
Friday, Ryan was suspended for Ufe by the New York
Athletic Commission because at his attack on Miller.
Ryan, whose real name Is Thomas Eboli, was In-
dicted on two counts of assault. He could get up to
three years In prison. Ryan s charged with hitting
Miller In the ring and later hl'.ting and kicking WellL
the International Boxing Club matchmaker. His bro-
ther Patey, a trainer, is charg".1 on'.y on one count of
assault against Welll. Both pleaded Innocent at the
arraignment. Ryan was released on one-thousand
dollars ball. Trial was set for February sixth.
Meanwhile, the New York Communion Is waiting for
an answer from Heavyweight. Champion Joe Waleott.
Monday, Chairman Bob Christenr>erry gave Waleott
15 days to sign for a title bo-it or forfeit the heavy-
weight title in New York Sta'e.
That "sign or else" ultimtum brough a flock of
offers and reported offers to Waleott. His man-
ager Felix Bocehicchlo rays Waleott is "almost
certain" to defend his crown In June at New York.
Bocehicchlo, speaking in Holvoke, Massachusetts,
where Waleott fought an exhibition bout Monday
night, says he also has an offer to fight Karol Sys
of Belgium. "I am definitely entertaining offers- to
box In Europe" says Bocehicchlo. "Waleott drew big
money and good crowds over there."
However, Bocehicchlo talks most about three Am-
. etican rivals. There is the possibility of a March bout
with Harry Matthews on the West Coast. Another Is
a June title bout with Rocky Marciano on the ex-
champ, Ezzard Charles.
Promoter Sam Silverman sa>s he has offered Wal-
eott a $150,000 guarantee to meet Marciano In Boston.
Silverman says Waleott has promised an answer with-
in 18 days. .
A Los Angeles newspaper (Ihe Times) says a Las
Vegas, Nevada, sportsman plans a Walcott-Matthews
title bout In June. The sportsman 's Identified as Wil-
bur Clark, owner of a Hotel-Casino hi Las Vegas.
The newspaper says Clark wants to hold the bout in
an arena which seats 13-tho,sand. Ringside tickets
would be sold for as high as <0-o41ars. according to
the newspaper
The New York Boxing Managers' Guild started po-
licing itself Monday night at the St. Nicholas Arena.
It assigned the first of its six uew "checkers" to watch
fights at the New York club. The plan calls for a
ringside checker at aU six fight clubs In the New
York area. He will study conditions and report to
the Guild secretary. t t .
The checker will report on the condition of- eaon
fighter and give a list of managers names, the names
and verdicts of the officials. count of the gate and
horn- much each fighter reciivod. _____
s)*, AKY 27f "t

SNEEZELESS SWEATERNo need to suffer from frost-bitten
nose these frigid days U you Just have a hand-knitted nose-warmer
like that worn by Producer Wilbur Steech In New York. Helping
adjust the snout-sweater is comely actress-model Renee Forrest.
, PRIZE OF THE PORKERS"Jerry," a 260-pound Poland China
barrow shown by Oscar W. Anderson and his son, Richard, of
| Iceland, Hi., won tbe grand champion hog title at the Chicago
international livestock show. Richard, seen with his father and
the champ porker, also won the grand championship for Junior
exhibitors with a Poland China bog.
Monarch finer foods
are today the stand-
ard of quality all over
the world. They ure pre-
pared in the most modern
manner... but retain all the real
old-fashioned flavor. Five generations
have proved Monarch finer foods... the
BEST by TEST. There are over 500
Monarch finer foods. Ask for them in your
grocery store. If your dealer does not
stock Monarch finer foods, inquire of:
World's Largest Family of fitter Foodt
Distributors in the Republic:
COLON Tagaropulos. S. A. Tel. 1000
PANAMACa. Panamericana de Orante Crush
Premier Sunday Cross- Word Puzzle
I 2 r- V % t> to 7 8 9 % \o II 12 15 14 ^ 19 16 17 18
19 i xo 1 21 i 22
23 % 24 % 25" ^ 26
2 7 28 % 29 vt % 3l 32
% % % 33 ^ 34 IS % 36 W///
37 38 39 % AO 41 | 42 43 44 45"
46 % 47 % 48 49 | id
5l i u 33 % 54 55 56
57 sa % 59 % t>o 61
6Z 65 i 64 % 65 66
% % % *n % 0 v/A VYt fey m%
TO 71 72 % 73 ^ 74 75 76 77
n % 79 Bo % 81 82
83 % 4 % 85 86 ^ 87
ee 89 % 90 % 91 % 2 93
94 95 % 9fo 97 g 98
VAA Y/< V/A 7A 99 IOO % IOI % 102 %^%
I03 I04 \OS lOfo % 107 % ios 109 HO III
II2 t US 114 115 lib d H7
ne 1 119 1 I20 i 121
I22 % l2S to 124 ^ 125
10Of cheeks
of Pegu
of wool
24 reten-
tions su-
27Place of
37Small, .
dry. one-
47Great in-
62Deep blue
68 Restrain
78Lump of
79At the
82 Stem
84Give zest
Average tlmt ( salatiaa: It miaatoiDutribuUd by Kin rattan*
88Privately 1Coarse 37European
90Liquid hominy great
pitch 2Tune lavender
91Distance 3Annealing 38Scold
92Toothed. chamber 39Nobleness
irregular 4Woodland 40 Spotless
94Modern bird 41Finer
96Foster 5Contrive 43Ticket
98 Afraid 6Uve 44Animal fat
99Scruti- 7Set in 45Vaults
nize order 47Pick out
101Watercd 8Wing of 49East
ailk house Indian
102Boss 9 Most muslin
103New prepared 53Ceascles:
107Branch 10Stone 84Substance
of found near produced
learning diamonds by bees
108Appalling 11Assam 55Unaccus-
112Shelter silk tomed
113Of the 12New star 58Clear
aun 13Rectify 60Leaf of
110Harden 14Lasso corolla
117Pains 15Feeler 61Rascal
118Leather 16Ducklike 63Game for
119Lessen bird stakes
120Brace 17Careen 4Of a tissue
121Dry 18Instead 66Jot
122Gainsay 28Railroad 68Seemlinest
123Sufferer car 69Concord
from 30Javanese 70Pickled
ancient tree bamboo
curse 32A cheese shoots
of 34Caper 71Compact
mankind 35That 72Theme
124Cat which 73Sofa
125Fall imparts 74Haul up
to circular and |ash
win motion 76Blunder
90Of the
100Seaport of
110Lily of
111Give up
.inswer tc be found elsewhere in the Sunday American)
Dan's Dilemma
Uan's pockets had no silver
For some money he was pining!
Then a P. A Want aa) he
Get a Ion now he's delighted f
FLYING TRIANGLEThis is an in-flight view of the Avio 707A
Delta. Britain's newest high-speed Jet research plane. Air intakes
visible at the wing roots are a new feature of the single-engine jet
Performance details arc secret.
sffi?A& J*WAM w,m<^
Sunday *nmtMUto*mm\k fshW


B7. H itiiifi p. o. Sox 134. Panama, p. or p.
TnrpHONr Panama no 2-0740 Cable aodkcss panamcpican. Panama
Colon oii.n, 12.17 Central Avenue between 12th ano iSth Sireets
349 madison Ave New York. o7> n. v.
PER month, in ADVANCE ____________________________ S 1.70 ( 2.BO
FOR SIX MONTHS. IN ADVANCE ____________________ 9.SO 13 00
FOR ONE YEAR. IN ADVANCE________________________ 18 SO 24 OO
"Last year's words belong to
tast year's language.''
(From The Poetry Review)
The old disliked you, for their
faded muse
Was a blown Ceres, jaded, glib
and bright.
Paid in the coin that bank-
rupt suitors use-
Phrases worn smooth; praise
insincere and slight.
The young with unreflecting
zeal construe
Your grammar of dissent, en-
larging It:
Not knowing, nor accepting, if
they knew.
That Dante's wisdom lurks
hind Donne's wit.
Of the ruinous wind and the
clawed rain;
The storm's hysteria in the
The wild creatures and their
{From The Saturday Review 0/
The kitchen gardens and the
ambient farm
Have come to gentle and per-
sisting harm.
On the far slope the orchards
lie like smoke,
be- A smudge, a smolder, of ex-
tinguished timber,
I, who am neither young nor The fire of fruiting sunken Into
,old. attest 1 emoer,
The clear vernacular that killed Only the plot of boxwood long
despair, | outstays
Astringent beauty, strangely The ill massive, luxuriant.
manifest and warm.
In the mind's waste-land, where A strong and sternly ornamen-
the reefs lay bare. I tal flux
,An age without a faith was Now neither bush nor border,
tamed, and heard hedge nor maze,
Beyond the music of your words. But faithful to its ancient
the Word. nolded form
ALAN SMITHIES. of fisted hand, of hooded cup
-------- the box
SHE LIVES WITH ME Which holds reserves of special
(From The Virginia Quarterly power, the pyx.
Review) An old ally of knowledge and
She lives with me and is my', of art
careless love; This is the close-grained, age-
DRIFTINC ALONGThis picture gives you a good idea of the
" e snow-bound Midwest It shows a snow
typically deep drift on one o the roadi north of Chicago.
nJ way Old Man Winter has paralyzed ;
isportation in the snow-bound Midwest It shows a snow plow cutting its way through *
All of my faults are funny
her heart.
All of her faultsbut she has
buried those;
I cannot find them with 1
fondest art.
I watch and pry, and have
.name for one
Should it be ever proven and
There is no dark religion In
her love;
I am not God, but a forgiven
My faults are foibles, like my
very strength;
My deepest virtue she indulges
I am not terrible to see and
My work is play that curious
children do.
She lives with me and is
laughing love.
Nor would I have it
in her mind.
Her single sinbut it is never
Nor could I wish It any sweeter
Pearsons Merry Go-Round
"She asked the Generalissimo for a ride In a
car and she said she used that opportunity to
present the case that I ."ad toid her to him.
"She said after she learned from me on Nov. 2
of all those thinks, she had tried to present to
the Generalissimo, but lie always walked away
from her.
"She said that when she had him In the car.
be told of how an honest Chinese general, P. T. he could not walk away, so she used that hour-
Drew Pearson says: Madame Chiang; Kai-shek
tried to persuade Generalissimo to stop
graft; Madame took husband for auto ride
to get him to listen to graft story; Honest
Chinese general rebutted by L'JS. court after
trying to clean up.
WASHINGTON. The Inside story can now
less wood to use
In the lair service of
The sweet-toned instruments
around the' Muse
Mow, fought but failed to clean up corruption
inside Chiang Kai-shek'; government, and how
he has now been rebuffed for his pains by U. S.
judge James Klrkland.
Gen. Mow laid documentary evidence before
Madame Chiang that made her literally sick at
the stomach.
Later she tried to get ner husband, the Gen-
eralissimo, to listen to the, but he walk-
ed out. refusing to listen.
Finally, Madame Chian* tricked him into tak-
long drive to present tne case to him."
The result was that Mow was invited to break-
fast with Chiang Kai-shek.
"After we sat down,' Mow relates, "he said,
Yoti are very sharp.'
"I only wanted to do my duty to help the
country and to bring up the confidence of our
people so we could go back to the mainland.
" 'I didn't understand hat ou meant that I
was sharp,' Gen. Mow continued. "He changed
the remark right away and said: 'You are very
I told him: 'My parents, my brothers, and my
And tools precise to work with ing an automobile ride with her and unfolded
magnitude. the whole story while she had him cornered in elder son are all here in the service. They all
For those who plant to apple the back seat. want to do their part, so In some future days
and to grape
The orchards and the vineyards
of the heart.
Finding at last how seasonal
Is fruit.
This treasure growing in its
classic shape
Must be the green and sempi-
ternal root.
(From The Christian Science.
Go slowly, lad;
differenti1"'58 no small treasure-
that hems your pathway
as you move along.
The guilty finger pointed straight at Chiang's that we can go back to the mainland.'
top general. C. J. 01*00, who was caught trans- "Then he mentioned that my brother, Colonel
ferring $456,926.02 of government funds into a Mow, who is commanding officer of the
(From The Dublin Magazine)
Wandering, wandering, hoping
to find
The ring of mushrooms with
the wet rind.
Cold to the touch, but bright
with dew,
A green asylum from time's
And finding instead the harsh
Press the warm grass
between your sun-stained toes
wait for the flicker's song;
tarry while a bee
invades the rose.
Gather wild strawberries and
one by one
savor your luscious prize;
but do not try to measure
what you have seen today; lad,
shade your eyes,
but not your heart
against the blinding sun.
Herewith find solution to Sunday Crossword Puz-
zle, No. 409, published today. >
hh-iq aaaaa s-JEJan arana
aaaa Mann* aasaa cusan
unati Qtiaaa anaaa nsaa
aaaasuaa slue aiinaanoa
Huso anaaa saas
aaoasa aaaosa anmsari
HLMSaa HHQHS 1013 HUflr-T-i
sou aaaasa iaHEHa tana
nusa naan asaa^o aaaa
raaamHanc, oassa anaaBH
rasas sanar? scaa
UMHDK21 Banna aaaaiazin
3H33 aunaan jaae aass
sisa aaaasa Manaaa asa
uanaa iaa aaGaa aasua
aa^auo ssaazjas araaaas
Lisaaaaa aau aaaatianra
a ian mhbuu manaa aaaa
asan araana uaaaa aaiiE
uan aaaau aacaao aaaa
DUtrlButes ky King restores Sysdlcsu
fictitious, private bank account.
He also tried to buy aviation gas and air-
plane parts througii middlemen, whose only in-
terest was skimming off lat fee?
Needless to say, tneso misused funds came in-
directly from the American taxpayers who have
been putting up the dougn to keep Chiang's gov-
ernment operating.
flying training school, was doing a splendid job
and also the heroic event of my son, Lt. Mow
Chao-yu, in esaping from the Communists."
Chiang not only seemed Impressed with Mow'a
story, but asked him to K ave all the condemlng
documents for thorough study.
Meanwhile, two American friends of National
Though the Generalissimo promised his wife ist China, Sen. Bill Knowland of California and
to clean house, he ended up firing not the em-
bezzler, General chou, but the man whe exposed
him, General Mow.
Mow refused to vacate his po;t In Washington
and carried his fight to the American courts.
Meanwhile, Mow has dictated his story in his
own words In case it ma> be needed in the legal
proceedings. Though his statement hasn't been
published, this column has obtained a copy.
In simple, stralghtforv/ord language. Mow tells
how he made a special tr*.p to Formosa in Octo-
ber, 150, with documentary proof that General
Chou had been embezzling government funds
and fleecing the American taxpayers. He finally
got an audience with Mdame Chiang on Nov.
2, and showed her the d-icuments over the sup-
per table.
She was so sick to leu in about all those things
that she even had an upset stimach Mow re-
ports. "Then I proposed to stop talking about
them, but she was very anxious to know the
whole picture, so she insisted that I finish the
whole case.
"In conclusion, she toid me that during Chung-
king time, the Generalissimo was going to pro-
secute General Chou. She didn't tell me the
cause, but she indicated that the had rendered
a hand to General Chou and finally the case
was not enforced.
After she learned what I told her with docu-
mentary proof, she regretted what she had done
before for General Chou.1'
On Nov. 11, Mow confronted General Chou
"The first thing he sn:d wi>.- that he didn't
think there was any necessity to investigate fur-
ther," Mow recalls.
"It would only waste time and manpower, and
he said he wanted Colonel Hsiang (Mow's aide)
to be back in Formosa right .v.vay
"Chou," Gen. Mow continued "saia he Is the
commanding chief of the Chinese air force, and
he has the power to order anyone under his
command to do anything he wants.
In fact, Hsiang had exposed the gasoline deal
to the Commerce Department of the United
States. He must have been a Communist
I told 1 Chou 1 that if the one who tried to
stop the corruption was a Communist then what
would be the man who tried to graft and deceive
the government and latter, the prestige of our
reformed government. T -/ulkei out."
Meanwhile. Madame Cli-ang r-ranged for Mow
to present his case personally to the Generalis-
"She told me that afie- I left," Mow recounts.
bitti Amem*. 'ppM*
Congressman Walter Judge of Minnesota, also
appealed to Chiang to stop General Chou's shady
As a result of this Amer'can pressure, the deals
were stopped. However, instead of showing gra-
titude to Mow for saving money and exposing
corruption, Chiang was sore because his gov-
ernment had "lost face" with nit American
As a result, Chiang tired a sMnglng confiden-
tial order to Chinese ambassador Wellington
Dated May 23, 195!. the order, signed by
Chiang, declared: "From now on If any official
of the government stationed in a foreign coun-
try should attack the high officials in the gov-
ernment irresponsibly, without first knowing all
the actual facts, and thereby undermine the>
prestige of the government, ho will be severly
punished under the law sc that the honor of the
nation may be preserved."
"Mow's facts were *-:l documented, but he
was fired anyhow while the corrupt General
Chou is still in charge of -pending American aid
money and while Judge Klrkland rebuffs Mow.
A sure-fire way for a high-ranking official to
keep influence peddlers out of nis hair was de-
monstrated by the late Ltw 8< hwellenbach. one
of the "young Turks" of trie Senate and later Se-
cretary of Labor.
The incident is told Dy his former assistant
Harold McGrath.
The Schwellenbachs and McOraths were din*
ing at a popular Washington restaurant when a
nattily dressed man presented nlmself at then-
table and smllllngly addressed the Senator as
Without an invitation, he pulled up a chair
and tried to engage Scliwellenoach's attention
in a whispered conversation.
Suddenly, there was the harsh sounc! of a chair
being pushed back and the S-nato stood up.
He glared down In outrage upon his visitor and
said in loud tones that could be heard across the
, "Harold, If this man ever dares come in the
office, I want you to throw hi niout I will not
tolerate his presence."
After the astonished influence-peddler slunk
away, McGrath asked hi: boss what lt was the
fellow had wanted.
The Senator from Washington explained good
naturedly: "He just wanV-d to know what hap-
pened in the committee on a bill. But he's a
crook, and I don't want him hanging around me.
I figured this would be the b-.-.t way to get rid
of him for good."
StfAY, JAY 27; ta ;-

Labor News
By Vctor Riesel
And Co
For several years now a personal friend of Mr. Truman, in
private conversations with the President, hae been methodically
attempting to discredit the FBI.
In these few years he has had free, side door entry to the
White House. In fact, there have been crisis moments when he
telephoned pressure groups in the name of Mr, Truman and said
he could settle the dispute in question If he kn:w the minimum
the groups would take to ease up on the White House.
However, in recent months, he has been less and less wel-
come in Mr. Truman's office where hi left wing connections
became known not too long ago. At thai time he was responsible
for the most vicious printed attack yet innde on the FBI.
It can now be revealed that a few weeks !>go. shortly after
the income tax scandals broke, he whined into Washington to
"get" Atty. Gen. McOrath. under whom J. Edgar Hoovert directs
the FBI.
Mr X figured that, if he could convince Mr, Truman to fire
the Justice Dept. chief, a new Atty. Gen. might ease up the cons-
tant FBI surveillance of the Communists.
But Mr. Truman had no intention of firing McGrath. 80 Mr.
X methodically set about piping the story around Washington,
giving many commentators who used the "leak" the impression
that he still spoke with White House uuthority.
That was not so. It was a deliberate rlistcrt'on to undermine
the Bureau. ...
I don't use his name here for I don': want to hurt some in-
rocent people Involved. But the evidence is abundant and avail-
able. _^
Whittaker Chambers' full story of the Alger Hiss case, told
in an 800-page book, will be the most widely distributed in recent
literary history.
There will be new and tougher Federal hearings in Holly-
wood to weed out the remaining Communist cells Actually there's
only one studio which is defying the probers.
Those unsung and unmentioned herres of the Flying
Enterprise, the crew which was kept out of Capt Kurt Carlsen's
homecoming parade by a stupid New Yo'k City Administration.
wi!i get all of $360 a man for loss of personal effects when the
tub rolled over.
Also their full wages. Most melancholy of the lot is the cook,
a good artist, whose 10 oil paintings, tncmdlr.r; c-ne presented to
the skipper, are down in th mud off England.
When the Ford Co. unveiled Its new cat model at a mass
cocktail party in the Engineering Lab at River Rouge the other
day. it became the first corporation to tnv.te the CIO union lead-
ers in to such a shindig.
Sipping Ford's best drinks with the auto union chiefs also
were General Motors and Chrysler compr.ny executives.
They disagreed on many things except one They all be-
Heve that Detroit is done as the huge c?nter or America's auto
In a decade, the Industry will be decentralized with almost
half the nation's new cars rolling off belts in such states as
Delaware, Maryland, Texas and California.
To ease the copper shortage, the auto un m and Sen. Blair
Moody are trying to revive the Northern Mter.'gan mines. The
area, among other things, is protected tgahtst enemy bombing
by a tight radar screen.
----- o------
From now on this column will keep score of the strikes in
atomic and hydrogen bomb installations. The week started with
42 and ended with 45 stoppages in the new .hints
John Lewis' organizers in the non-union Kentucky fields are
getting pushed around. One miner' car was blown to splinters.
And Tom Raney, regional coal diggers' chief, war arrested later
for driving 18 miles an hour in a liftnile zone.
Word at the AFL's high council session in Miami Beach is
that Mr. Truman Will run again. High government emissaries
have been meeting with high AFL leaders to slash GOP senti-
Belief in these circles is that Mr. Truman wants Sen. Estes
Kefauver either as second place man on the nitiona. ticket, or
to campaign for him on a clean-govt-rnmect drive If Barkley
has the power to stay on as weepee.
Hundreds of Jobs are being made frr the parched Puerto Ri-
ran Isles at the "airport for the future" nov/ being built big
enough to handle the fastest Jets both jet bombers and jet
commercial stratocruisers now on the planning boards.
There'8 vital precedent in a new CO Packinghouse Workers
Union contract with Revere Sugar, which guarantees an annual
wage 1900 hours or 47 weeks a year. !f the men dent work,
they get the difference between the time they put in and the
1900 hours.
Phil Murray has practically turned the CIO ovei to execu-
tive vice-preslident Allan Haywood. who was in the chair for
the first time as acting president last Thursday at. the CIO's quiet
vice-presidents' session.
Marks the beginning of Phils slipping out. The CIO chiefs
voted to fight for a law giving evejy man mude Jobsless because
of war shortages, the equivalent of 40 hours piy foi the dura-
Talking of jobs there are plenty tor airplane pilots who
can dust crops and fight forest fires from the air. This is the
newest critical occupation.
Harry Bridges has had two men on the Boston waterfront
for weeks.
(Copyright 1952, Post-Hall Syndicate. Inc.)
frerybody &*b Classified*
Walter Winchell In New York
Senator O'Conor of Maryland has waged a
long and losing battle against "business as
usual" with Red Russia. He reported last week
that there was a "decided reloctance" among
our allies to stop the flow of American strategic
material to the Red army through free ports
How sick the American public is of being told
it is money-mad when it sees friends and
enemies alike selling and buying us out for
the very dollar they say we worship!
At Cincinnati, Sec'y Finletter of the Air Force
said he expected we would have 143 wings In
three years. "There is real hope,'' he said, "that
any nation which might consider attacking us-
will not do so because of the fear of the count-
er-attack it would receive." For supporting Fin-
letter's rejected request for 70 Air Groups three
years ago, some Cincinnati editors called us a
pseudo-expert alarmist, which is not impor-
tant. What Is Important now is that we'll have
to wait three years before the lost time is
made up.
The President has announced stepped u?
plans for atomic expansion.. .The atomic ener-
gy discoveries of the last decade will change
the world more than all the wars and all the
diplomats, put together. .Napoleon was the
mightiest political figure of the last Century
but the then new steam engines and teiegrapns
changed the world more than aU of its armies
combined v. The same energy men are creating
to blow down cities will be used a hundred
years from now to pump fresh water lakes over
the mountains to make the Sahara and Mobave
deserts bloom. By then, men will know how to
beat their steel Into plowshares without first
making a sword. ____
Hiram Blngham, head of the government's Lo-
yalty Board, declares there Is evidence of a
systematic plot to infiltrate Commies In top
gov't jobs...Evidence! There already have been
Japanese newspapers are fed up on American
soap operas showing the democratic way of
life.. .Actually, anything truly approaching the
way of life in a democracy is pretty exciting.
For example, "The Mystery of the Mink Coats"
is a thrilling national drama; "Who Had Cus-
tody of the Allen Property Custodians" is a se-
rial about to unfold before a breathless na-
tion.'. .The Japs, however, have no legitimate
kick. They are perfectly willing to share the
American taxpayer's dollar. There Is no reason
why they shouldn't understand some of his af-
flictions like soap operas.
"What has that got to do with the Price of
cheese?" was once a sarcastic American ques-
tion Indicating no connection of the speakers
remarks with the subject under discussion. Bur.
the sale of colored oleomargarine In N. Y. has a
great deal to do with how the State will vote
in the Republican convention Upstate New
Yorkers are bitterly opposed to the bin because
their constituents, the Upstate farmers, will feel.
It in their pocketbooks if the oleo bills are
passed...To keep the delegates lined up for
Eisenhower. Gov. Dewey has taken them "off
the spot" by not pressing the measures... Ap-
parently, the price of cheese has a good deal
to do with the next President of the United
The Progressive Party, which ran Henry Wal-
lace in 1948, is looking around for a candidate
for 1952...If they have to look, it means Bar-
num was wrong, and a sucker isn't born every
A jet plane flew from Washington to N. Y.
last week in 26 minuto?. The takeoff and land-
ing were televised all over the nation. The
event was hailed var ously as evidence of the
miracle age In which we live...It seems more
the proof of our world of opportunity to
youth .Nearly 50% of our people earn their
living in businesses which hadn't been Invented
only 50 short years ago. That's not only a
challenge. It's a promise to the 26V2 mlllio:
children in our schools that there's not only a
place for them in America's heart. There's a,
man's job waiting for them in America's work.
Peter Edson In Washington
NKA Stall Correspondent
WASHINGTON, (NBA) ****&*'!&
investigation of mystery man Henry W ( the
Dutchman", Grunewalc. and his Washington ac-
tivities is looked upon h-?re as a shrewd Depart-
ment of Justice move. -
The effect if not the purpose will betO thwart
further disclosures on the Abraham Teitelbaum
snake-down charges and tax-fixing case before
California Congressman Cecil H King's subcom-
"cSrle. M. irelan. U.S. attorney for the Dis-
trict of Columbia, has announced that Grune-
wad will be first witness when the grand Jury
"onmewald la under subpoem.1 to appear before
the King Committee Feb. 13. Inte win be after
\hl committee returns from its. Caifornia hear-
^^KlnfcCffiee is by no means through
with the Teitelbaum Nathan Nastcr Knohl -
Grunewald-Caudle-Oliphant-et M. case.
Since recessing the hearings '^bel0^1,*^
mas. committee counsel Adrian W. DeWlnd and
his staff have been digging into the records of
everyone involved in the Teitelbaum charges that
he was the intended victim of a tax-fixing ling.
If all principals in the case ar.? called to testify
by the Federal grand jury before the King Com-
mittee can get at them atain. there is consider-
able fear that their lips .nay o" sealed
Testimony given before a grand Jury te secret
Any grand jury witness called before the King
Committee could plead that he could not discuss
the case while It was still under Investigation
by the grand jury, and tet away with It.
Records of the King Committee's open hear.ugs
have been submitted to the Department of Jus-
tice as fast as they've been completed
But closed heaaing testimony and the mass of
supporting evidence which committee counsel
has accumulated have not been sent to Attorney
General McGrath, nor to District -Attorney Ire-
"iVls not the intention of the King Committee
to turn over all this material till Its own inves-
tigations are completed.
So the grad Jury will go to work with only
part of the evidence in. The fear is that with wit-
nesses blocked from giving further testimony to
the King Committee, the whole case may be
shushed up and possibly whitewashed
Jo Davidson. American sculptor whr. died re-
cently In Paris, had a lot of big ideas that never
were carried out. .
One of them, in the early New Deal days, was to
build a government dam with huge, poured-con-
crete figures of workinginen leaning Into the
face of the dam, their shoulders and feet braced
as though they were holding back the waters.
To explain this heroic concept Davldron went
to dinner one night with W. Averell Harriman
and a Third Man.
Never mind his name because he's still quite
a character around town and It wouldn't do him
any good to have tills come out. So ca.1 him just
the Third Man
Davidson was a magnificent sketch artist, as
well as a sculptor. So to sell his big dam Idea,
he took out a pencil and began to draw a pic-
ture of it on the tabled 'th.
Averell Harriman becuna entranced with the
drawing and after the he called over the
head waiter and said he wanted to buy the table-
The head waiter said he was sorry, but he
couldn't sell, even thougn he took a somewhat
dimmer view of al this art work on his linen.
The cloth belonged tc a laundry- service com-
pany, and not to the restaurant This rather
stopped Mr. Harriman. to find there was some-
thing money couldn't buy.
But then the Third Mar. spoke up. "What com-
pany owns it?"
The waiter named one "XYZ Napkin Ser-
vice" or something like that.
"Oh!" said the Third Man. d"ciding to pull a
big bluff. "That makes ev/rything easy. Just tell
the manager I said it would be all right to give
this tablecloth to Mr. Harriman."
U.S. diplomats have been made increasingly
aware, recently, that the oosll'on of American
leaders and western European leaders has been
almost completely reversed since 1939.
In those pre-Hltler days. Europeans were do-
ing their best to convince the United States that
the world was In great danger from the threat
of Nazism.
Today it's the United States tnat is in the lead,
trying to convince the rest of the world of the
danger of Communism.
And it's the Europeans who aren't buying. At
least they're reluctant to ray the necessary price.
Boeing Aircraft company has a new explana-
tion for the fact that Russia- TU-4 and T-70
four engine bombers look so much like the Am-
erican Superfortress.
What happened was that several Superforta
forced down in Russian territory during the war
were not returned by the Russians, who there-
upon swiped the design
Playing it deadpan, thi Boeing house organ
shows pictures of the two Soviet planes designed
by Andrei Tushino, and explains that, "the
Superfort was invented ty the Russians In 1948
and copied by Boeing a half a dozen years
The U.S. Maritime Commission i.-, greatly em-
barrassed because it has no medals to give the
dauntless skipper. Captain Henrlk Hurt Carlsen,
for sticking with his ship, the Flying Enterprise,
until it sank.
During the war. the Maritime Commission is-
sued three awards: the Marine's Medai. the Me-
ritorious Award, and the Distinguished Service
Authority to present these medals was allowed
to expire in July. 1947.
Captain Carlsen's case may inspire the Mari-
time Commission to ask Ccogrerw for new author-
ity to give decorations far heroism at sea
. J

Coronation Of
'Mis Ocelot'
At 65th AAA
With tpa coronation of Mi,
Dora Welch o Gatun as M
OCELOT OF 1952 the 65th Antl-
kircraft Artillery Group's obser-
vance of 'he fifth anniversary of
fts present activation got under
*.y in Fort Clayton.
Miss Welch wos crowned MISS
iCELOT OF 19ft? by Lt. Col. John
S. Bolton, Qrcup Executive Of-
ficer, Just prior to the noon meal due and Corporal Lawrence Cou-
nt Headquarters Battery, at ture.
which MISS OCELOT and herl MISS OCELOT OF 1952 was
two Maids of Honor, Miss Patsy | elected by tne 65th Group to
,Lange of Balboa and Miss Doris reign over the Organization Day
Gibson of Coco Slito, were festivities after a six-week: con-
quests of honor. The three girls test conducted by the members
were attended by an Honor of Headquarters Battery. The
Guard composed of Sergeant Dan voting for the three finalists in
Ilatfield, Corporal Lawrence Bol-
the contest was so close that
only tli. 'e tallies separated the
lop choice from the third. In
consequence of this, the men of
the Group decided to Invite the
two runw-rs-up to act as Maids
of Honor to MISS OCELOT.
MISS OCEI.OT, so named after
the Group mascot the ocelot
was presented with a certifi-
cate entitling her to "reign over
all social functions and military
formations of the 65th AAAi
Group for the year 1952." '
Following luncn. MISS OCELOT I
tossed out the first ball to begin;
the traditional softball game be-
tween thu officers and the enlist-
ed men.
Joe Sudy. Hotel El Panama orchestra leader, interviews MISS
OCELOT over Panama station HOG during a visit of the
official Organisation Day party to the hotel.
MISS OCELOT OF 1952 and her namesake, the Group mascot
pose high atop a 120 millimeter antiaircraft gun daring their
Organization Day visit to Battery D."
The officers won five to four.
During the afternoon, MISS
OCELOT, her Maids of Honor
and the Group ocelot-mascot vls-
!2!d *J!2Eii nf nP i9n as ner W* hy- Gibson, ruso ie. is originally from
saw demonstrations of 90, 120, Arvida Qiienrr She atti>nrt E&TS^jKjSffiLfeM f H0nr PaUy LanKe- f "iby Xscholl *mteNled.
wr,ond antiaircraft ea boa, is a native of Oakland, folkt virtrinia. and is presenUy
weapons. California. A graduate of Oak- attending Louisiana State Unl-
Foilor-in* a steak dinner at'and HKhJ8fhpP'- tb* ^-year-versity courses being offered in
(iMnmtLmembers of Head- ? aiTivcd ta the CanaI Zone the Canl Zone. She expects to
mmrte BatterHhe 38tn Radio I*cem09? 105- A civil ser- become n Registered Nurse. Her
ControUcdiSneSrtDEtft!! employe for the Army. Mlss.hobbles *re swimming and skl-
Sen. and the 506th AAA XK ls ,a c rk and teletype, in*, the snort at which she be-
Oneratlons Detachment^ along Seera.tor f?r "i* ****** Corps, rame proficient in her native
^^MertsrthPar^^gffl5 iS rlr?tarlly nterested In; Canada. She is the daughter of
need a fhow nresnted bv a hl^nB> f'unt'nEf- and the other Mr. and Mrs. Camobeil Gibson,
nessea a snow presemea ny outdoor snorts. --. r-:j, .,, rn~n to'trr
troupe of singers and dancers L '"
Imported from the city of Pa-
nam. 'rtlrV l-iii'i 7 Urn 'iTflir It f i ii' ----- -"-ttatl*
''' H
MISS OCETOT, her Maids of '
Honor and the Honor Guard were
feted in the evening at Hotel El
Panama where MISS OCELOT
was interviewed over station
BOO duitrg i he regular El Pan-
am Hotel broadcast at 10 p.m.
Miss Dora Welch, 18-year-old
queen of the Group's Organiza-
tion Day activities. Is a Cristobal
High School senior. She ls the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mor-
ris Welch of Oatun. Canal Zone.!
Born In Cristobal, the dark-
haired ut-auty has already been
voted Best Looking Girl for the
Class of '52 She is active in
Here a 40 millimeter antiaircraft gun in one of the field positions of Battery "A," 903d AAA
Battalion, claims the attention of the three girls. Left to right we see Patsy Lange operat-
ing the horizontal controls, MISS OCELOT directing the "fire," and Doris Gibson operating
the elevation controls.
The three girls heft a 90 millimeter antiaiictaii shell at a
field position of Battery "C." Left to right are Doris Gibson,
Dora Welch, and Pat*y Lanre.
i Photos by t'pL Robert lillsch)
Sundi Anew** iMippicmeai
Hit an ni'JfKii

' /'
Mangrove Bark N ew Opportunity For Panama
Pictures and text bv
Large loada o mangrove bark
arriving at the market dock from
Darin and other coastal points
are a recent development of the
past few months. The story be-
hind this bark may be Panama's
best news of the year and a big
boost to Panama's economy.
The bark, called "mangle" In
Spanish, and "mangrove" In
English, is obtained from the
trees which grow along the
shores as numerous as the waves
that lap the beaches.
Yet a new firm with American
capital Incorporated In Panam,
wants to buy this mangrove
bark; perhaps as much as $4
million or $5 million this year.
When it Is considered that this
might be l-8th or l-9th of Pan-
ama's annual budget, the im-
mensity of the proposition be-
comes apparent. Especially when
the amount may be had without
furnishing anything except
something which is already
available at hand.
We had the story from the
men on the ships bringing the
bark, the men who handle the
bark at the docks, the drivers of
the trucks taking it to the Sab-
anas processing plant, and the
men at the factory. Itself. Also
from Victor Ekholm, who told
that there Is an ingredient add-
ed to the mangrove bark to make
it useful to the oil Industry. It is
understood that Ekholm is the
inventor of the secret process
which he refers to as a "wetting
lie bark, with the Ingredient,
is used to "condition mud." That
is the mud which comes to the
surface when an oil well Is drill-
ed. It brings cuttings to the sur-
.-ce, cools the drill and cakes
the hole being drilled. It pre-
vent the drill from "getting
stuck." A stuck drill often means
a lost well.
The Man Tan Chemical Co.,
S.A. is the new outfit that's buy-
ing and pulverizing the man-
grove bark. It's located in the
Sabanas near the Panam Golf
holm staled that the ab-
solute .maximum quantity of
bark wanted this year would
not exceed ZM.000 tons. That's
a lot of bark. With a price of
$27.5* delivered at the plant, it
could men *5'4 million. That's
the top figure.
'dually the prospect ;is not
thst rosy. There appears to be a
bo**'eneck at the present time.
\t the plant, there Is a ma-
chine that pulverizes the man-
grove bark. It does a good Job re-
ducing it to the consistency of
pepoer. Then the powder is Hack-
ed in burlap sacks and shipped
to *"ouston, Texas.
ound the -plant are great
s.acks of bark. The day we visit-
ed, the first floor and basement
were filled, and the yard outside,
too. Stock on hand must be some
But the pulveriser is chewing
up only one ton per hour. Maxi-
mum capacity thus is only 24
tons a clay. Soon the demand
must fall off till the pulverizer
catches up.
Good news Is that another pul-
verizer with a capacity of Z%
tons per hour is reported to be
on the way. Then the plant could
handle about 100 tons a day at
full operation.
First to be affected by this
sudden demand for what has
been considered a useless wood
are those dwelling along the
coast and the rivers. There the
mangrove tree grows in number-
less quantity. The principal cost
of collecting Is the labor of fell-
ing the trees and stripping the
bark. This is plain manual labor.
Then there's transportation to
the capital and cartage from the
dock to the Sabanas. Several
groups of people will benefit
from this new industry, it is cer-
Most significant to the writ-
er is the fact that the bulk of
the mangrove bark will come
from the Darin. Here lives a
backward Indian frroup that
has not progressed for lack of
a cash crop or an economy that
permitted advancement, edu-
cation and a higher ierel of
Will the millions of dollars
that may be available for man-
grove spur the Darin Indians to
a greater development, to a new
status in the Republic of Pana-
m? Time will tell. It Is possible!
that a real, continuing business j
In mangrove bark might serve to
revolutionize Ufe among the
thousands of inhabitants to this
retarded province.
With e realization of the cash
! value of mangrove might come a
stimulus to step up production in
other items, especially In the rich
stands of lumber, virgin lumber,
so readv for proper exploitation.
It is for realization that man-
grove is produced throughout the
ropics. The same company that
Is now buving in Panam has al-
ready made extensive purchases
of this bark in Ecuador and Gua-
temala and will continue to do
so. This serves as a hedge against
any one country becoming avar-
icious and demanding unfair
urlces either through govern-
ment regulation or through at-
tempted monopoly of the mar-
Previously mangrove bark was
ia big exoort from the Phlllo-
plnes where It was called "kutch"
and used as a dye and tanning
asent. Panam Is a closer source
I of supply to Texas, and if Pana-
m can supply the bark, it looks
like a magnificent opportunity to
dd some millions to Panamas
annual Income, spread among
thousands of citizens, those
needing it the most.
Thia typical Darien Indian holds a piece of mangrove bark, which is available throughout
his province. Catting the trees and stripping the bark will bring dollars to these Indians
this year.

- ft

More work for the dock euiploycs Is seen with the new strong
demand for mangrove hark. We were told that last week zM
tons of this hark came across the municipal dock ia Panama
City and the shipments are increasing.
The holds of ships from the Darien and other coastal areas are filled with mangrove bark,
a four-month-old Industry with great potentialities. Here It Is being loaded into boxes to bo
lifted to the dock above.

NDAY, JANUARY 27, 1952
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