The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Donor:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher:
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
Panama -- Panama

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note:
On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:00326

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text



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--... ,m medical
medical services of the Uted
Fruit mpany. BecaU of his
knowledle of tropiea disease
and his command_ (l both EBg-
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will act as .msr' sinp
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When Dr. Jack Strumpf, president of the Medi-ar As.
"i6aM nM6hv ih:J' th tahr Canal Zone first presented his
.. pln, for a medical convention in Panama during 1454, he
was met with a flood of pessimism, -
"This plape is too small," said one doctor. -.
'*You'tt dei g. speakers to come all the way from
the United'S tW-4 i papers in Panama. The detAnce is
too great," aaiti pihber.
Howevqrw pf and a few others thought that
a stimulus qf ThIl i, was' just what the Isthqpus needed,
so they Weqt ahead w.ih their plans to hold ht I r6 March
24, 25, 26.
*-Nlew th*at2 II program of outstanding speakers is
* fait jkoo'pll al e Hotel El Panama reports that res.
. ervAtlohs from al ts of North, South and. Central Amer-
Joa are pouring in daily, thpre is no doubt that this Inter-
American Medloa, Convention will be a success, and that
Dr. Strdimpf's confidence will.be. justified. This is the story
behind the success.


SAft'rt the -formation of asd winds are ncw-bldwing up
executive committee, consist- North and a trip to Panamn-
Ingl of Dr. Japk Strumpf Dr. seems not unattractive at this
Carl Jhnson, DT. Richard tlme-of year.
W'bto. Dr. William T. BaU y
M. an Vs faltherine Jac.T i, A medical convention Is a
the toA o getting speal s wonderful onportuhlty for the
i fol thfeconyentlapwas tapeJtd. pharnaweutwcal house to dis-
. L '.. play their latest drugs and to
SI tnquA -visiting doctors -witth
SQUALIFIED the t a loAIcql effects of
[' '- ""u"a Ittee. agreed thto; .
iaHhimsel as 'best
this sesignment ,' 11 BITS
S frst because during his many:.; ', :, -
* years In private practice in the- *-.thie various drug,
* United States, bha4 beeXn ap.- teresting them
S oc Mte th any of te' exhibits and
Slea r tor and second -nsrit the Conven
a n -a w or a kmllr RInh.ar M -


close c
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convenuon ana. w o also wei-
cooed the onpprtuanl t
nq q old:
otherIoqtpnr were drawn from,
Dr. t1mpf'si wide circle of.
friends and acquaintances in'
.','tha andI mecffcl 51lp -
uou the ted tew.
MARCH WINDS
'One feature which helped
Dr. Stnunmpf skleamani btS
t th.at the. h
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treatment of bUzts, wfi r A'-
crated at the .A y l i
warehouse in ato t nal .f
last week. This exhibit has all.


PUBLICITY ,
Once te convention was ai ma
surety, th 'next thing to d
was to let people know n
Dr. apl T. koa n'^t "T."
chairmaAg pubua.ity '
early in InJuary -t f*
t tpl~~oEp new"o" p .r, -
each country of denal *an m i


a4kJk, -aid. r -.,s .
rbceted lIt Ia cl*i 1h ...y
plan Str2aftedV o n atn.q
A NURE*', .TI* .
As coorda)t'or for the Nurs-
'e es' Conventlo, whichwl l.take
p place concurrently With the
S Inter Amr*an-l Medle -Oon-
r, vaten.on, ME ;atteri Jat0-.
Job-wonicil coR becoSvetilon.
A. Sic U Jackelinf the -
clinic muie In pr Btrump's
i .,, yneoy cis, he aw o us -
S cetie lt m lmny duties other
than cp-ordinating the fIurses'
0 hson0theeUu-
., slgt, ia-ir seems wo2h Lwi
SButthere were times...."
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A. -EI. a A
4 chief of m -
as Hospital
full cooperM
lqa4n drunk jous4.i
and, a foo plm p
bits.
Sbl Johnson, cliic
at Gorgas loapittq
of locating, see -
thtup the med-
its for the conve4...

'In addition to this time-co-:
t Intlng task, Dr. Johnson was
.more or less desiglnated #;,
workhorse of the committees
because of his familiarity wip'
the medical progama. n t e
tqpublq of Panama, his wid
9qu 1lute with thepr
nent -1 %ta ot, medicine he'-
And foa overall knowledge
of the kuqiusas world In Pas=-
b City and Colon.
ARM Y -DISPLAY
Enliating the aid of Col. Wil-
Ham Nich1,. chief of surp e s. *DARDO IE AAI A and Dr. Juau CorreR oheook A.O medlhM eb U .s ~ s -.In- r
at Gorgas Hospital, Dr. Jo n- .Medical Convention.
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SPORTS


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t :on World
;t-Te J ; Box Review

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:1 5- SPORTS %
6:30- md Shop
7:00-- OROAN AMt-






10: StudIo ol itasa
10:30-The Adventue ot P. 4
(BBC)
11:00-TI Owl's Nat .e
12: 00-NeWe
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10,30-Thl Ad"OuX6 _1 PC 4


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tU 1l. fropPLe0 Paul :ow
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.S4-Bttle of the Bands 2. eot d
A:UJ-Thb Ulttle Concert Wal 00-.;. for $a,9 .
&:--M for Thiruday 4oss ::
SU-at view :5 w ar -
Your Favorite 5:35-Wat' Your ra vor l
63-Wwa Your Favorite :0a- W.* .o.
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6: ll c? m a. AL l:o0-M.tQworl: fram ( ance)
*try on World IV.30,-Para Star Time (RDP)
N o OS.-THE PHILIt HIT PA-
kt;O ALUbabtthan Theater RADE
: 'uTe Satuifday Night Juke
SIt etuIrea is;- 'my nt and bhin
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MMI Ii*[nl:B aall, AoAi

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SPANAMA AMERICAN
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SDolores while and -VI edina
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soyd tua reoulcrC o are as-
)I. 54x5fintao
21^tPsr amid. Viowl n Scot


eit. and f er.
Dolores I, ..o and-VeI m. -Medina
06 to be.linted 6A the Prgam
.for the -eMXup, whbee lanes
Boyd a"d u. umd elOy are as-
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Our, Famous. ,
SUNDAY EvEING u


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CYRNOS, S.A.
DISTRIB.UIDORES :


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umstian Scence ieal?


" A-tlYpesw soni are asking about Christian Scie hce. They -would like
to- kntw more about its healing power and why it is t. Christi.
Seleno0 brings eq much health, happiness, ftidom, and sreftlty to t*
earned eekr. On* of the best ways to learn about Christian Sclenso
Is to attend.-


A FREE LECTURE


entitled


"HRISTlA SCIENCE:

ITS CON(PTIONS An COITEE"


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Monday, March 22w at 8 p.m.

in tk Paeo He ght Theater


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'a. NEW YORK, (NEA)-rF IU ft y child to rate eomJIlBt CM put
rM s les on bibS and panties can be her into a cHoice Atted
Se happy lot of any youngster swiss or nylon plisse Wt -bright
ioe mother goes shopping 'for rickrack trim. .
I xury ) nylon. We show. two aenh slts= here,
SSuch luxury is in appearance one that has 'white gr t with
.only. Actually, the cost of ruffled red or blue pdlkta d s ad the
st nasqits and cap-can panties in other a sheer detted'sw ( .
S Won is very low and wearing 'The nylon piss .With r'ltw t
lltiles remarkable. trim (left) is pleu4int to the
s Upkeep Is easy at qe of i touch, strong and'. tear-resIstant
S* corse these small g. tents I despite its fragile .o.
:- wash md dry quickly and never Little sister (rigti) wears the
aigd Ireelag. :crisp,1dotted swiss with nylon lace
0 The mother who wants her I trim as added frilly toueh.
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Tod'ys Kids Can't Afford

To Be Called Intelligent


can't afford to
nlor hi h-school
hil .fatw who
pperintendqat of
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W...yu, uI, ti yo aire a
.er omiwwie, you
o s .e pfaf tor lorti-
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uraw my. feet to one side of thne from high S..le&-
you that before chair, turning them slightly on the dim future a
fraction of fat their sides. This can be done to mighty inImportag
m cane good ste Et with or without cross- sohppi. td 9 Sg
4aWed. Te way int the ankles. new way of l A
p Way youAr-you e ea nally creep r, -
wtance. y M legs, be sure to ro s therm t i Jtacm r
well abve the kmees and keep yodrs'vs
m the moe bs; eleae togete. leam
ft e legal a te ou
tme back.lg B utaWfor the exTerses. e Ot. A
nu~ e- toes 'ro several from which t have get. "'t
ost htly ten weasw ful results: caught
I6t 1; eaof in el tt
1. a I d floor with knees bant, other aWe
M- feet ev4rt bl;- closht o body. 'roba y'
7soe ye the soles flat on the floor. Sep. -r she
"rate the knees wide and slap to. oUrtSp ,
getter. Do tiM 50 times at farnt, Wb


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AEt thatLe '3$ .
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S. a st~- or,, tha.Itheft'...*
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r-snd'wntiu. Tre's a cut- we shngtl ,4tbsttk aageatr
udler dress with halter ig J a et-bla c4' 4 Miss gre




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Ishould Stat Algatwo W6,01we
*a1Teed V0Jlai]rtain haiP f 4


.'hleryone knows the rjet-1
s her a.. .h .. ,." B







metic Itatlet br to -est
.'fresh, at-ractive ap ".






defIn tely. '" "J
passOne other t&elg Is essent.ak Llt. ": "'"' "

*mpne shensaeao p 8e
f ounanolouhbdr.n 0 oldM ~

.rIt you are a housawt' R t '
frschllramn have arrliv 'ttn,.eSl;:.*
de-. a finiely.ufite ... .. .. .-
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Tobac t Intoothe, dow..,.



satrags Aug agiler ae t that eay girl can apqa 4re attrae- Iia-l The slar licran feel that now 4a t .t
u ere hd4emonstrates one of her ,-way In giving ei bak to the'a an
lher a m fom become (rght), fo d rhh t
is also artuof hrer her eet sew V helt"r






t bZl a'1, -lshinlthe toenails ,tdone e- sStrain 0 o- m '
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,. haen wdtian would done, stody the way models stan lal-t..nd limbering..4 fl'. thee 8tt s have AI*. A--..
rIlrpottanch of well-jIn fashion photographs. You will'goo for your fe$, too.' 1.01p .talahs 311*s o up S rI1
Sto gr .recone t stance immediately $ e fewoneot.
'l(e am also convinced rh- n I sthggeut that you pra-e t. Stand raight hounde dew will "w t.o. Teme WH7 h lpe
semen whose legs'ar tf ice it before a full-lengai mirror. down on your 'atuncheJ ,1hi keep bohyour sitd ana tb
believee they can do Oop toa 10 times. s odt I



t e l etxerion Oscruthny awuwardnoes bhtteym tourn!5 4 .... po. t
S siuation st leave, form the habit of using the'. ente.eauti rer short day
the *mast celebrated stance -at all times: when waiting isn't Borget your A of StlAift in t
ggonly because th4lr for a bus, stopping to talk with mae.w
p.Srmined, to havelnaejatgers on the street, greeting emlci 1
-onar ofuests, atyt.l !











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eaIthmye legs morsd toaryh slimming line .'unage
.a.n tends to over- rigtthrough your body, give the *"V I
musces so I have' ac- miodhis' photographs more careful ~2 'As~- ~ -u E
S of exeises scrutiny. You'll note that they turn
and slim- r p sideways whileholding iI t e-
lifowardfrom cofit gt foCxAd7o









I these e-o.r- waists up. That, you will readilyaw Vl edI j nstead.
i I kI!Y uee to ei e n Yo" sit see, takes""nc-es' off'he hips. .......'pt"'-. g,
And that 1.. I You can als o create a long, slim- I Atn oIl-on IJUirA ft. % i tiii-iha veII i
6fa wele.s t fas.io when sitting. IYusually -You girls tak u 1a
S.awStand [traighttiban&saandoi toe romWillb sebottto







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Those attending Iuded As.
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Helen Aodm, VM i Jah 3rnwtt,


Mr. lud cs"D

...: d ..Shvw, Era. ary
r tit. Clare Walker. ia
ded- ee*, and Mis Mdariem.




the elup mmrWoIh lto.
Much lo ati ber t ol
fluere' chub. flp
IqurL psd*tW


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Up. was Wrill "t eftu .-- In Senio and **r Dich tlehooi+
cmthp fr9,B..-.. --H trei Gl-i a..
Lewis atlt '-o..... .. '-i





iti15,N '^-y.su '..a t o ..,Mr.
ruo call oibvwcatim*et e .s I. .o on- Soeni. *n or God d1r Highc hooI










* ia."N h P-rvis ed. 'thu.t'dltY, at tr |
But hereare o odies o a c.* WoodsHrs.
end .I



Yo. r, wi I'i Rtic' oe o oir IMrts nHe PANi
ed p rrE4 m,." you,,

















,3a o.i si .. ...' ". .
,a gave Tel, F-4987 Puad

5hI brwere 8 "




mirk t eh w *ieom ont
Also present were v
a- .- !. uth are no crociles on. eon r o l and M


E.o ec ing.the lOver d a h...d.r.dfr ofd o




a tihe 1eLdte stoo, rea leaG o

ies Aels re sel w .e rlr eto parp
e. O p ... le a y m r ei k th e expera 15Wbi- r e eni n d.















g ey song. The voice are O3er a lld M r. Srom
,vhd. rm for Joe Suidtvan-butOu
a d"We ihticaMrad sa lo bnerin










atzMitngr.rtiG i r a klence in carefree
L tA s T s the Crise

Sl5 .lpl th"o bo at of esahe seat nd lytd, afelu ed e n t p' Fnl
,..a i.




St im lgt ta. The productiWrn t fbricai. ad hl Tt i i le
"a-"e u fates ,. ef l vi.Ol t a1ted ._ t. Ie. can a. oi.. it.






Br a tir There ii ____ Ipf
we EanSnatsbmostr- er the aTerMaahuSdedbarna flfrroetmsng w
ie.had *t.!ut8h Ad.wenus a tre ui ngr f
rjrool.tyan oo I. av r-.s C Sharx-
'als T oae, ,t ..,onoMGi OO.rS ,



UNMI ED FRUIT COMPANY-- One Week SpcWl

Great White Fleet
ri a .........e-..,.... .. sh 21 ,.new 5 p weal e













*.....i. m .e ..-iso& tIda e. Criwford Agencies TASPI
oa. ,s wr AUTO SERVICE
-. .. .. PA nAl.A ;(Corner of Aue6 An. & 'FtI
.. IC A -


Ila o f .................2,..willO O D EAbe


Cristbal


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i or wire reservat
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dinr on smoothlm-- -r
by usin Go4odywr'
rvice that pets ig.!
safety into eMs m *:
actory nmet.otrft ll
-saves you b3 S
ftra-ufe driving
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12 o *rds i", YOUR AD A Mi
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WA LUX E" *-.4
Vtae S treet
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ell --- "^j__l
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0000 .Pbbnpj3,4 .
ALE:- I 94r CheZvrt I or-,
P, new top, perfect 'ctr kidlon2
NhOR 2-4345, C.Z., Corexa
B -.-. v -i ^ ..


I- -
Ii
4'


Horg
FO? RENTi-Two-bedroom chalet
Bella Vista, ocros El Baturrc$11
Yel. 3-1713. PeAa.


FOR RENT AFAijhed resince w.
car if desired in '!EI .Cobgre)ol
Heights," Telephone 3.-4840, Pan-
-o t A.~ -FORPRENT':--Furnlshed new modern
c-se, d1o translat ?SA A -Or FOR SALE -E:Two Boston Bull pup- chalet in Mirafloies (teachers' resl-
Bucl puS-:denfial.sectiord: two b.droomuigq-
fc iformat.on call Panama 3- in a lifetime you have this chance. pie, 12 weeks old. Fermales.,Beeq- demial $c11.n;twoudro;ihl -a. -l 25
21. Concrete chqte two-bediobms, 900 Ges. Bgain'-Fro t .G. Gs Sant 436, Panama; during, office hoqlrs
siOuarne thtr-,-.er nei- ,oteack 21 ,ro P. .
JEQR SALE "Ijuore i'er : W PATRSON racko,," P FOR RENT: -- hale: 4 bsdrOoak t -
S'Mot"o'rA,'".1.',-4. "R P.gyht livingroonm diningroom, kitabho,
*Mt Ma Ore # FOR 5ALE:-18-room building, $138 graph, RCA-Victor, pbrtable, orwi S lou. yard, S1i.0 .
'3 d" No- $20.00. Huse. 373-B 2nd Street. S29 dring N s, Telephone 3
SNe Cristobol, Phoni -3-1 229 du. rng of Ice hours. Certe .
PATTERE:-' Pedgror across the street.
0t ALoE: Ped oreedDachshu t1. FOR RENT:-- well furnished small
Calabash ret IB lboa. bu rua ei s i a
inLt .Americapn meh" 2199 Vie toGa"a"
piers e, e~ p FOR SALE: -- Radio and-electrical ocrdss fom Mercado Botutrb. '
S .nentas. P; E -Z344,' An. parts and test eqlmprment, photq FOR RENT:- Modern and luxurious
equipment, compressor, s residence. furnished. "El C reo
-t lathe, and num oous other items, H hts." All conyniencum. deal
1" dl will sell indivt sel _..Z i. one
,HfIAt+ 6om I P f t,50 .Al Kodak medallist, vibrdph't4, l vr- 0 + ."
.. ,idld' volves.lt "ndm E.pWt I radios, nd other items, Gro9 e FOR IeENT:- Ho e: two bedrooms.
'* o ntac t"l' s at4schlo wilti 761-X-1, Bornqby Street, 6: dininorm kitchen, porch. Well e"
.*' 9th $t p.m. to 9:0 p.m. ventilated. Nicely looted at No.
O" A' LE:---Craftsman 6V lectrli u52 9th Stree,. F r sco, ne.
saLbus7firY.'r t,-hpP, 430 busl Phop
A".-i .o i t1 lvmafriN .- .1 ," ,"I ..- 43,
Am, ta blpe ". ih"sl acca ories e



t 0end0t Swo
rculved until 1- .n am., Mirch pI"i M -l'l n .'

.I p Pinesimqtq*ir "OGn. t'- ,F ,. Thol h
Ste. Scrap Pa te t Sco
-r.,P,.S/sliP oL"Iehac~Sehe..ta, t oleph.i, tO.t



h about 1O, ns r C 5.5 n-F, Fb OR RENT Threeroom furnished

^-_ B- .^Ipr... piW. 11rear^ _V"a op tmn. Two bedrooms. First *
pl s sw h l one 996, Colon. .
bootos* a.,Sioafd 3 to ,FOR ft:T:- tonpetely fu'mished
a't.Tne o hen. Your Home Lf ap Oartments. One bedroom;'
*f'roee t Ideally located for servicemen. 'In- *
SHouhold Exchangp, 41 Au tq
I^^H ^zit^Hh^ ri^, q'W k tF OR WNYT:--FurnisWhed apartments i
V PanIam rcly. Modem tear, washin C an
4Q VA NY (U.P.-Wah- machine, etc. Phone Bclbaa


jt i~


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Sorting ground gljaj e
S t uelss pO FOR. RENT

o. f of lazle tf-oefrnS:'mheao m, i
Share mixed wi dth p .lemen. Telephone
t boiled untS ~Street "lo.13,
ga nt er foa e o~n-- Apt. 4.

'7NT I







d .-V. ..





.t l a hi t ta ovr n e blade lg iS L bovernalded as
s W premsting the closuing h. reeftcy
en ta mwder case wen gP* W reud
ked up a Mae the dutendant iW, u'WAY W g unit. wofrk.
tc, Sesure hId pulled .mi nt ofces I
ran his umWover'the blade 'eWmaii%., heralded am
a told the jury-: Modt impattant development
ok attl dull- I E hwo-kiterding field, is de-
S' at this dul blade. You E dclpay, 4w county clerk
M i 't.i rt wayne with a ile Wh o 'the vast num-
Dtos -was.boo ina S,. fAL-r,.deaths,
iw -1B p ehlet VlNwri admitted later that he it. e, iaker of
Io I" l yk.thumb ". my-the
to aMDte aw a e h ..1.s hand in his. tate
in4 the reut t his 2slni 3&serfWzr law Tin
b a g hUt oUth eUJay4a D lS ,
Mfo~rw --e et;. -W, -ra, ,, -. iw-ouwr--beaet
'4'f tracks I
td tdWot_6"s v eah
dtmn 4 dcpuamentI






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BUICKS


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JBThree mahPgh&a
Ith springs and Si
75.00 each; Or
S$50.00. Green, 114
opposite Hotel El P
-6 .cycle Bendix-*
Sheri4-t offer; 254
3242.
S'ne Mexican hi
S gd chal, .4 mc
stored rnwod
hyfe W Pbn
op.t' imii


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In the event %r tike to 'kmw
about thewe ,e coaye pa-






S iit A ,M U.dO- I


were .agqlr"

vitastry sliS'
krop. i --d te.
when It auiumi
Itr-hRide Clear
mtoa e, w. l, A

Lt' too rih.1n
mleagqe ehcu


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a. Dor SUsan
mnes.

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1 ADMISSION PRICES:
E W + AO,4m-' d ..30 .


m003I 181 ROMANCE!
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to-#Id ha .

Mer panama
rhmer.insI V'ars Tato Cm*,.....* -
sntof 133 pounds att.i~ot C6 004:tiniht n 17 vwuf

..am.aZE. .d to .....






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tlipmer.e Se tp bye. -ODDS .lw Y ",r T0h,,he ..







i1R f 33pon d P--.olu elonsrs: 18:., eht. 'tina ogash t
ait .0t t i. t a i)h
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F ltWhoweve4.lslat' a re, a




in, .ep dv o it psewa h04ayde
p ted$lan s for e t i ntn Seo
n m-Ammtdb l a








$ .every lmo s a1a t






aG $$ elent: 1:ll a~a(M1lint.e col TH5606(
be .me a L










1-1 to AmDIE ENebl- abs r con ,he It
i jt1wab1ed w;.en a.tn ue?. P A .






tM wi 2 Q 12. sadeil Q Amy b e d V s Yet-
saosatonwen so a ll 1,








5. Th it'is wis s baeg
eI mp n U wn It would1?A50.WHe cr
worrirdy"e









ridht, hbetEvent the srrehe6, to whom
pop, ape".
anrandGraded Entrie year














(st e ) ~~~~sconlde' lash h4 s de
wa rnhowevr, ubsdriU.setl L- His.


Em.. D oertips hi.' worth
N. rlel Jockey-" 1 ,C .U"SNe Yo-rker in the fedwe














Daey can di 15rouin t sv. d -Ht
.AW 1hi eng- s l tong ahi1













rest slitae : 3ie5 me." ie Hakofo o
"1Franc It's Ptl an12a:45 dnay"e A.
.amhelA"'m +"1;'.2. ...
i~ 1 En *i 3 to.wzwn5ea st

o as~ lweer 4 1 oflast yean Gianth brV.
-um.rb t hW div.e r itopithop e was theY wyh o
m 'd rael- t e ml r oe
',"aee .m m e th d o 1 5wldl
'' .Of we -ra tTahisax
4 all thewyth soandaWI)
iw..: Alvin poinsot, "Tma ke him awayn B
hauseOtr i, tGwi an A oin D arD
!t 0*,m, ment3 a- _I ,PT I .to d
]+- +--+m~mm... _m "dive 6.,i f.DrkIlth Wilwams the Wdw+O H -]~

*, sasot." ei.t'Sn14

151 !tn evt-U hc a ws-Ue. A,' 4:

..*4, Th. isrpa .l i t .a l i-t :W
I be w er It, .,Ivi, Dark I. ,to -

















17 ar 1 *10 1 te wa atsboaatp ad W e
I efor -1 eh at sem n is d t onifhahet da.bi
104!G L arcoibion Wit Brol yn's IN 11he




.Iw ftSmeda s
10-1 R 's ., K ENT bell cab'swkr,0n ..














A.elul 1sues: :'Voe poas ts d"' fe"oWeEd* Om1
od e'avetr ble.woue a ha


ros.g I'fS d. ..bay.
t/V. kl"t 14 ". .n
1 TheMlteWme0t







ii'.W r. 1de ,eq 3 .,* m cent_ s tl roonL ut .
-' .. : .. -4.
sfl. r steW S VutMlad twu@S r 10-
mr to haveeh toiem
910-1 ite?
1-5".,o- 4 .t, ..... ..,st.or s ou
,, 104 -.-; .".I


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M W ,. 10 .1M 44....IM tUI n avakadsI
.,oy rg .... h a tS aebl'
.......4'! (a41__*t Pt.ltSP .-. ty ub f irns t ,.fhmhmodd asing comb!
t ecoitots uert
...... ; .m 0 f.n-bfiens

.. 5-1 ... TO" ast o" i
+ + +.... ....04.'..
;-.;.,q.. W 1- nt 414 is....
VW we hln' I13. a an
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f, 0 Il t ue et towtheJaee
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THE TEEDLER RETURNS t

-0-
MIAMI, Fla March 3 Gk want? Dot I eatch r
Micken. sat in the dugout bobbing everybody else catches?"
Ahs headJ tappn s is ft, ai es Sill teedles. Thas tZ
ring the fist of one bad aa what hI cab it when he mahs
t ad tans, t ai acag sound by mappiSng
talking. "a ertain way, It's so bind
He's young rithader wheo aythey cn hear wh
may make the d ina yar h the duout. '
or two. He's a little ort n speed. i too.
but he has good control and k* mi favorite Nbl''. FTm
lable smaier. And he's also a f14 .p,
f.laJ r. *a** **' .


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MOT .R;RS ,. 4 t o i 3 "4.


autMatele baln un-
~i_- s!ak t-, or
.t iBt.A error.

..es bro siafrt upr


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pups. wISE


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NEW TIR SAFETY AT tESS THAN 1/2 NEW TIRE COST.

DONT GAMRLE WITH FATE...., ft MoIgt ,gteordM aw ii. il
thamnWr whNvby have your. tiWg0retrd Wiyh WA 'O f$ 1
JFIRESTi?. T.ItIAODS gi hoe ll. 'nw m.4
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&ters 4;


Dificui, 1


ith life Today

JlrCGO (U.P.)-Old people to-
t having a difficult time ad-
. o modern society because
changing pattern of family

1 his the thesis of a book writ-
Elizabeth Wickenden and
lid by the American Public
SAssociation.
6*-page book, entitled T',e
of Older People and Pubuc
Services To Meet Them,"
s the ideas and..obisera-
welfare workers through,
a, nation.
it is estimated that INr,
ihe total adult popul
S. will be more tan
Sold. the book said.
the .ain reasons for 'so
ailurek;in helping the ed
the ifficulty in trae er-
public- welfare auakicq:
actions no longer perforftR
ately by the family, the


'U


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ittp~


John 0. --M ea10 Tag
sf most families now Ivie in sultant for thf. Army -.i... .
ndastrial setting instead o h. tar gt o tofhe 2
old- family farm. They '40611 attacks, ha bh2IM
,% city houses or apartments, toned by eje
- Mae frequently. lav'yers and, as ta e. a
,a '-". has tegoricra 4A
to a rve as members p a ", "er
te household 'team, "Ahk O0e of the r6-W nda te Pares in
.jey did i*'less,complkied Adams is that.e anat ,ti t, 0veo e th- tconst; .
according to the book,' .


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.1 ,'-- -'7. -
:0 Rl9tPlMORQW WASWOTON w h e rL th
dfbatls wore yttlw h*t azd heavy pia and c.oq
ide oQ1.e UV. c Assatton. lid
alenty o silver la Ithose threatening black
S .
POf on& thing, she seemed assured that the 25 per
cent df(4rential was sate for this year, at least.
SFor ah tther, Mrs. Lngmore, who spent some time
vsilrtigftld tneeting many Congressmen, got the Im-
pression that things generally were looking up fof
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Zolan. Congress is being better
Informed about the situation and conditions which
exist here,,. than ever before, was her comment.
She urged employes to stay organized and keep
their representatives In Washington, right in there
pitching.
-0o
Following closely on the first Income tax deadline
of March 16 came the welcome to residents that they
could get some money back. Those who have been
paying interest on postal savings certificates are en-
titled torefunds. The Income Tax man on the Zone.
Wendell Lindsey, received word that Interest ac-
crued on savings which are in a Post Office which
noes not come under the U.S. postal system, are
exempt from paying interest.
.4-- 0 -
Over, 210 Canal oldtimers will flock to these
shores for the Marcb 3th Geetbals Memorial De-
diestion Program whie will continue until April
1. The event will commemorate the 47th anniver-
sary of the day Col. George W. Geethals took
'charge of eenstruetlo of the CanaL
Due to the New York pier strike however one of
the activities which was to be Included in the me-
morial J m, a trip through the Canal, has been
chance beaus, accord to the latest reports.
none of the lanama Lue ships will be in Canal wa-
ters during that week
The southbound sailing of the Crist6bal, which Is
now in Baltimore was cancelled. The 8.. Panama
was scheduled to sail last Thursday from Philadel-
. phia and due to arrive in Crist6bal next Wednesday.
'- 0 -
Some local-rate families who now live In the Rain-
bow City area will be assigned more adequate quar-
ters' in New Crist6bal, civic council representative
learned at a recent shirtsleeve conference with the
Governor. The plan will be carried out in the near
future.
-0-
A Norwegian ship on which live men lost their lives
when a blast explosion occurred six weeks ago, left
Crist6bal after undergoing $150,000 worth of repairs.
The Lisholt was being towed by the tug Marion Mo-
ran when she cleared the Cristobal breakwater. Five
Panama Canal' employes who were part of the work-
ing crew which boarded the GMOO-ton ship on Feb. 6,
the night of the accident, are still hospitalized.
Apparent high bidder on 14 houses located lan
various Canal Zone towns which are to be demol-
Ished, was Chain Sing & Co. who won the bid.
Meanwhile. Servicio ouwer and W. T. Coffey were
the apparent low bidders on the work of Interior
painting of about 41 local-rate houses.
0
Three American seamen who caused a brawl on the
Rudolfo Skalwiet, which was transiting the .Canal.
Jumped bail, and left the Isthmus by plane for
ouston Texas.
In a legal battle for the custody of their two sons.
a Canal Zone mother, Mrs. Louise Harrison Clarke
was told by Judge Outhrle F. Crowe. who dismissed
the suit that the U.S. District Court had no jurisdic-
tion.
o -
The three-year-old son of a Navy chief, Gerald C.
Ba es, died suddenly at Ft. Clayton Hospital after
having complained for a sore throat. Cause of death
has not yet been determined. And an Army colonel,
Jay T. Glen. 46. who wah chief maintenance division
for USARCARIB. died of a heart attack.
0-
Screen stars June- Haver and Fred MacMurray,
her constant esoert, stopped briefly In Panama
en route to Hollweed. They had been attending
the Film Festival in Rio .
President Jos6 A. Rem6n left no doubt Monday
that his wife's actions in Caracas had the whole-
hearted backing of his administration.
In a speech at the first anniversary of the airalga-
mation of the five parties which swept him into of-
fice in' 1960, Col. Rem6n declared" that the racial dis-
crinination practiced in the Carlal Zone was hurt.
ful to all Parnamn ans and should be eliminated.
Earlier Mrs. Rem6n. as a member of the Panama
delegation to the Tenth Inter-American conference
at Caracas, Venezuela, had accused the United States
of fostering the seeds of Communism by practicing
racial discrimination in the Canal Zone.
The charge was followed by resolution on discri-
nination which won the overwhelming support of
Western Hemisphere nations, with the exception of
Guateniala, who abstained for political reasons.
The President !lA g Mihed At at government
officials and emCoAes 'who 'are prematurelyl"
planning partielpation In partisan polities. He said
they should all resign regardless of the nature of
the positions they are holding.
Public Works Minister Inocenclo' Galindo revealed
Monday that PanmA bad .o dalnite plans to, house
the large number of Panamari locaJ-rate workers
who eventually will not" be able to continue residing
in Canal Zone housing, according to present long-
range plans of the Canal Zone administration.
It was reported Wednesday that a group tof Pana-


.4.-

:L ISTHtMIAft


I


nheld senator M bing, .6 dwln
.rom. t e pethe gold
Joe rasl urmin a ese and there Ltto urUlo was the i the
In a ae t 4Poide at in thd
big black headlines. but the bloody -lght of the =on 461= do I% aUaraw the' H
Bien Phu, big, besieged French outiost In northwest by Mexico's Prty Clifford in the s
Indochina, was making McCarthy's on the ed- o ur wound up second in men'
lines lea secure hour by hour over te weekend. -
Even President Ulsenhower, so It was reported, ook PanamA and Mexico w*und up te
time off from wondering whether McCarthy waes I- whe a t on oftlcals for thi final gam
suiting or praising h i to have a season with the hauled Ito. e calleid off.
Brass on Indochina. >
-Seventeen horses were .eoSred for the one-mile
What transpired at this session so far remains si- Mad-five-elghths Pzrident's Clasic 'whhlll be u
cret. This show how different the Indochina affair A- 18. tlnamur ose qver a di e of one
is fromlp anything involving junior Senator Joe. ule-aad-one-eighthl wll her ran March 0 i deter
There were Americans In the Indochina war. Th7. mine the ten stares for the $10,000 added annual
were not in the war as Americans had been in the feature.
,orean war, of sour memory. -- -
But Maj. Gen. Claire Cnennault, one-time comr- Paiama's biggest drawing- .card, F, drico Plmnmer
mander oz the US's best known mercenaries, the Fly.- va tt2 toos V- tackle
ing Tigers, had another bunch of his boys in busl- .velln a ley A a t-od 3-pound bat
ness. tie at the Col6n Arena.
US pilots of ChMnault's Nationalist Chinese Civil A ten-round simitinal between Leslie, Thempso
Air Transport Airline, flying NS-supplied Flying Box- and Ruddy Francis plus two four-round pre
cars, were parachuting men and material Into the will rouna out the program.
besieged outpost, while Red artillery pounded away o -
at a rate of a shell every six seconds at the work of The Philadelphia Phils sold their reserve first base-
keeping the two airstrips which serve Dien BleDin Phu man who has complained over playing the role of
unusable. "scrubeenle."
The Reds also had plelfty of anti-aircraft weapons The Phils received waivers from the sevea othe
with which to convey their regards to the US trans- National League clubs and sold did Waltkus to th
port fliers. Baltimore Orioles. It was a straight cah' deal of som
So far only a couple of planes have been reported f22,000.
as having been able to use the D ea Blen Phu strips wantus had been the Phile regular first baseman
since the slege really clamped down. until last spring *hen his long time friend Ear
One hospital plane evacuated a load of casualties. Torgeson was bought from the Braves. The 33
and arrived back In Hanoi with 30 holes through .t. year-old Waltkus was unhappy riding the benUh most
And a French-piloted helicopter made a rescue flight of the season and grumbled he was nothing but
from the besieged area under heavy fire. s "scrubeenle" major league slang for a part time
FOr the greater part Dien Blen Phu is relying on player.
supply-dropping to maintain Its resistance in what
all hands seem to regard as about the most criclal Waltkus "Jumped" the team last SepLember to visit
pitched battle yet to take place in the Indochina war. his ailing father without permission from tho Phila,
Ed was fined eight days' pay when -he returned bi*
Oddly enough, it is generally believed that the Viet. he met with owner Bob Carpenter during the off-
minh have launched this attack not so much with season and their differences appeared to have beef
the idea of capturing Dien Bien Phu not a sought- ironed out.
after piece of real estate at the best of times, by all Waitkus says "I hate to leave the P1ll, Some of
accounts but with the idea of capturing the Ge- the most pleasant baseball memories rIve had in.
neva conference on Far Eastern affairs, scheduled eluding the 1950 pennant _- involved the team." aB
for next month. adds "But I have to be practical. At 33 there are
If Communist China and her various vassal could not too many years left for old Eddie. I don't want
arrive at that conference with a decent military vic- to spend them sitting on w bench. I think I can help
tor in Indochina as a starter, the ground thus secure Baltimore."
edly the Reds would be considerably greater in ex- The Orioleles have lost first-baseman Diek Kry-
tent and importance than the muddy market place boski for pt least fear weeks because of a broken
of Dien Bien Phu; no doubt pronounced Phew. wrist.
-- o -*- Kryhoskl was hit by a pitched ball In a game a.
What Joe Is about to do regarding this loss of pre- against the New York Giants. X-rays show the wrist
eminence in the headlines remains obscured by much is broken.
political dust. Kryhoski Is the fourth major-leaguer to suffer a
He has reiterated his Intention of sticking by hi fracture since the start of spring training. Others are
Permanent Investigating subcommittee counsel Roy outfielder Ted Williams of the Red Sox with a broken
Cohn, whom the Army claimasthreatened all sorts of collar-bone.. outfielder Bobby Thomson of the
undesirable retribution against that service should Braves with a broken ankle.., catcher Walt Linden
the service hurt, or even muss. one tiny little hair on of- the Braves with a broken thumb
the tiny little head of draftee 0. David Schine. Cohn's Detroit shortstop Harvey Kuenn was hit on the
buddy and erstwhile co-investigator. wrist by a pitch. But X-rays show the wrist Isn't
Cohn, last reported looking somewhat pale and broken, and Kuenn Is expected back In four or five
nervous as he stood tbside McCarthy at a press con- days.
ference. has lately been silent regarding these alleg- -- o -
ed threats to the Army. American bantamweight champion, Nate Brooks,
The Army has been silent too. B3t neither paleness has knocked himself right out of competition.
nor nervousness are reported In any quantity round Monday night, Broqks took every round from ex-
the Pentagon. rh:uip Pappy Gault In a non-title bout at Eastern
Seems, in fact, the entire Pentagon, and not just w.ay Arena in New York. That overwhelming vic-
the Army section of same, is implicity Inviting Mc- .)us lack of public interest Is why match
Carthy to do his worst. :. .cdy Brenner has cancelled plans to revive
h neamweight class.
McCarthy, for his part, is exhibiting some unac- .,r- says -. "Brooks spread-eagles the field. His
customer diffidence in accepting the Invitation. 01-. .. 3able Ameeican opponent. Billy Peacock. got
He seems to have proved, to his own satisfaction, knocked out Saturay night in Mexico City." The New
that the entire Army had been bored from within, York matchmaker d- "It would be too expensive
as it were, by Red-suspect dental Major Irving Peress, to import World Champon Jimmy Carruthers from
whom McCarthy describes as a Fifth Amendment Australia or other good foreigners because the ban-
Communist because Peress did not feel inclined to tams don't draw hreo.
exchange bandinage with Joe on some television Oault doesn't think Brooks Is ready to take on Car-
Phow. known as the McCarthy investigating commit- ruthers. Pappy says "Carruthen is a great cham-
tee. pion. He has too mach all around class for Brooks."
As regards now-discharged dentist Peress, the Army o
for its part couldn't caries less. Former Brooklyn Manager Charley Dressen says he
has "no regrets" about leaving the Dodgers to handle
manian' industrialists, headed by Bey Mario Arose- Oakland of the Pacific Coast League.
mena, president of the Industrialists Union, visited Dressen, now at the Oakland camp in Monterrey,
U.S. Ambassador Selden Chapin some days ago and Califrnla, says "I was never happier. The Brrok-
aired some of their grievances with U.S. government lyn Dodgers never had training g quarters compared
policies on the Canal Zone. with these. This s living, first-class."
Charley was asked if he felt sorry about leaving
In a brief presented by Arosemena. the industrial- Brooklyn. Dressen says "That 'no regrets' phrase fits
ists declared that they saw no reason for the appil- mny situation exactly. Oakland is fine for me. Working
cation df the Buy American Act to Panamanians. for owner Brick Laws is first class."
The brief asserted that Panama's industrial devel- Ano'her former Dodger pitcher Rex Barney -
opment would be beneficial to the United States. is hoping to get back in the maJors. Barney pitched
o gres- ball in 1948, but then completely lost his con-
Some SO.M Panamanians had filed their Income tro!.
tax returns, which sBould have been in by March Barney says "While everybody else. was trying to
15, up to the end of the week. figure out what was wrong I decided to try a theory
Most of them were employes of th government and of my own. I decided to askp baseball entirely (or one
private enterprise. It was pointed out, however, that whole year." Now the 29-year-old Rex Is attezrpting
government employes alone total some 55,000, which a comPback at the Brooklyn far, camp at Vero
means that the majority of taxable Panaztanians had Beach, Florida. He says "The Doger organization
not filed individual income tax returns. still has the rights to me. But I'm going to throw
Most taxpayers became aware for the first time without thinking about it, If I can't make the majors
that even though taxes are deducted from their sala-' In'-1 V* or so, 1'B quit."
ries .on the pay-as-you go plan and they are not in o -
arrears with tax payments, they must out the A physical education professor at the University of
income tax -forms provided this prpo e... a p ..-.-e WP t, play an *Ilmptant role in the later
Income tax laws provide Jor flnes'f 510 to d rrn-e.
for those who fall to comply, but it was doubtful that Among the former athletes who took part in the
the law would be enforced in the case of salaried five year survey were boxer Freddie Mills, pole vaulter
workers who may not have already done so. Earl Meadows and tennis ster.Benri Cochet.

A.-ffff?- ^""W* rV11'9_jFri^^ywf'flrf W


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'**"l r-- --I" f I i i I -- ifin| I-i i I 1* I *1 1 t*j'I


hae oWrld ipluito ead i
I&* a. tould weiorx 3 tam
pired at ,the wu ld a co a
pe of tilMors. It was incumbee t
Sm t. tiUht-fisted gnd to treat
0to a ew rounded oe adotgua-
ery. So to stretch h bucks he


afte e Noah rbunt the Ark.. n-
shot .heils1Wt-re slthat had
udeetpruroesdmin
That old ammunition behaved in '
threr waye. It either would not
fire at In, would Jull like a
muft ,or would to of with a h or.
raadi whom Indicating a rate
of powder-burning faz above nor- t
-MThe -first result Is not danger- .n *
us only ae oying, unless the sed in the cellar or even store
shooter opened his T too moon under even temperatures and hu-.
and experienced a ag-fire- of midity for more than a few Mears.
a misfire Subject shells to continued
.he second can be very danger- dampness, even though they are
ous because a squib load may so well water-proofed that you can
have only just enough oooosh" to dunk 'em in a bucket and stl
mpve part the shot charge and shoot, and they eventually absorb
assotKed wads eear of the gua gel h moistureto sweUll the eard.
muzzle, leaving a chunk of wad board tubes or deaden prsm
stuck in the bore, perhaps, to re- normally stable against the wet.
sult in a. bulged or busted barrel Subject the hulls to extremes of
with the next shot. heat, such as you find in any at-
The third,. higher than normal tic, and ap ntlychemical
pressures. oightwell push meat. changes takeJplace in both powder
&e up over the gu's inherent and primer chemistry so thatthey
safety factor particularly if its a may go off with a quite abnormal
lightweigbt field piece. It certain. fury. There isn't any such thing,
ly loes no good to the breaching for the layman, as a rule of pre-
.. Co any gun. diction as to how long ittakes to
ne result or the other is always ruin shells r make tem unsafe
po'sible with shotgun fodder that how much wet or heat they' l
has been aged in the attic or sea- stand.























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EipoI b yA a e. ,
Ogv lGb TtaA .tL~ bog __ ,_____________


"I never 4ak Dad to help me with arithmetic% since I found
out he h*s to hire that man to figure his income tax "


i, I


err


1-Crack *
5-Mantla
hemp
10-Aspect
15-Knots
of
wool
19-Broad-
w. topped "
Nit
20--Of a
tissue
21-Cloth
of flax
22-Hideous
man
23-Allege
24-Happen-
lng
26-Average
27-Sea-
cow
29-Roofing
tin
30-Proml-
nent
32-Imitation
gem
34-NegaUve
35-Start
36-Receive
with
favor
89--xclama-
tionof
triumph
41-Of that
girl
43-Vitreous
material
47-Packing
box
4--Bore


JIORZONTAL
ao-Thing 91-Clip
(law) 92-Relevant
52-Ignore 94-Sugary
53-Head 96-Quaint
covering 97-Clear
54-Circular sky
S6-Soda 09-Spoil
water 100-Refastem.
apparatus 102-Drive
59-Take back
food 104-Close-
60-Of grand- fittng
parents jacket
62-Charge 106-Varnish
63-Biscuit gum
64-European 108-Fortify ,
bird 109-Ever-
65-Symbol green
of grove
authority 110-Rpast,
66---Seat 112-Fold
again 114-Lean
68-Tolerates 116--teer
71-Purifier 19--Of
73--lap apples
74-Strongest 121-Infold
76T-mmet 125-Secular
77-A do- 126-Trans-
mestle lator
employee 129-Fly
80-Ditch aloft
81-Bowman 130-Part
84-Tropical of
plant oburch
85-Goddess 131-Din
of 132-Incensed
dawn 133-I.ly
87-Work of
unit France
88-Noc- 134--Lord
turnal 1365-Jarg*
bird 2134-Hue
90-Indian 137-Dry


1-Bang
2-Newatar
3-Word of
assent
4-Breast-r
work
5-Manifest
6-Cap
7-Wing
8-Jargon
9-Maga-
zine
10-Slab
under
column
1-Employ
12-Bird of
Florida
13-Import
14-Occupy
15--In name
only
1"-4 curve
17-Persia
18-Afforded
25--Por
28-Tall
candle
31-Baseball
"term
33--Zelouj
35-Food
36-Pickled
bamboo
shoots
37-Desire
ardently
38-Disaster
40--Secreted
42-Misjudge
44-Man
bltater-
46-Eliettt


VERTICAL
48-One
unclearar"
(Bib.)
48-Ascrib-
able
49-Washer
51-Onset
55-Often
(poetic)
57-Conclu.
alon
58-Be
indebted
61-Depart
63 -Fritless
65--Walk with


short
steps
67-Camel's-
hair
fabric
4 -Hush!
70-Dry, of
wine
72-Widely
74--Tempest
7T-Echibit.
Ing
TT-Sounder
78-Flower
79-BornM
81-English
rural
festival
82-Sea
duck
83-In roe
manner
88-Glass
Gltbaged
o with
cobalt
89-Cyst


92-Color
93 -Macaw
94-Watering
place
95-Triple
98-Expunger
101-Charla-
tan
103-Slight
convexity
in shaft
of columInI
105-Storming
107- Red
winme
109-Cat


111-Mister
(Sp.)
113-Mountain
120-Vegetable
cater-
pillar
116-H-it
with
the open
hand
117-Narrmw
strip of
- woven
cloth
118-Or.gin
110-High
table-
land
W20-Food
fish
122 Rent
123-Locks
124--eltie
language
1~7- Bind
128--Danc-er's
cymbals


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PETCORNER
-0.--

Poen By Edna St. Vincent Milloy
-0-
I SHALL GO BACK
I I shall go iek again to the bleak shore "
An4 Dulld a little shanty on the sand
In muoh a jy that the extremest band
Of, battle "saweed will escape my door
By but a yard or two, and nevermore
ShallI reumrn to take you by the hand;
I shal be gone to what I understand
And happier than I ever was before,
The Ipye that stood a moment in your eyes,
Th* 0rds that lay a moment on your tongue,
Ar'e oe with all that in a moment dies,
A little under-said and over-sung;
But t shall.find the sullen rocks and skies
Unsh nged from what they were when I was young.
S--0-

RENASCENCE
(An Excerpt)
The world stands out on either side
No wider than the heart is wide
Above the world is stretched the sky-
No higher than the soul Is high.
The heart can push the sea and land
Farther away on either hand;
The soul canssplit the sky in two,
And let the face of God shine through.
But East and West will pinch the heart
That cannot keep them pushed apart;
And he whose soul is flat-the -sky
Will cave in on him by and by.


^~- 0 -
THE PEAR TREE
In this squalid, dirty dooryard,
Where the chickens scratch and run,
S White, incredible the pear tree
Stands apart and takes the sun.
Mindful of the eyes upon it,
Vain of its new holiness,
Like the waste-man's little daughter
In her first communion dress.


EUCLID ALONE HAS LOOKED ON BEAUTY BARE
f elid alone has. looked on beauty bare.
Let all who prate of beauty hold their peace,
And lay them prone upon the earth and cease
To'ponder on themselves, the while they stare
At nothing, intricately drawn nowhere
n shapes of shifting lineage; 'let geese
abble and hias, but heroes seek release
:rom dusty bondage into luminous air.
0 blinding hour. 0 holy, terrible day,
When first the shaft into his vision shone
OL light anatomized! Euclid alone
"7s.looked on Beit, bare. Fortunate they
Who, though _onofi ly and then but far away,
-ave heard her" ve sandal set on stone.


' Hertwith fnd solutin to Sunday
ale No. 524, pubilthed today.


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Aawer tew Sfndey. rrAery 7, Cryptoqulpi
DULL. FORMAl RSCPTION BREAKS UP AS
EXASPERATED SOCIAL CLIMBER MAKES
MINAL FAUX PAS. -


Pearson's Merry Go-Round


o -
WASHINGTON. Democrats Unlike his young Texas disciple,
, have been ribbing their GOP col- Senator Lyndon Johnson, "Mr.
leagues on capitol Hill for instal- Sam" has never deviated from his
ling roll-call belis in the Republi- policy of fighting for the "folks."
can club, across the street from And that is one reason the Re-
' the House office building, so they publican tax bill faces rough sled-
can slip over to the bar for. a ding. For "*4r. Sam" is just about
snifter without missing any roll- ready to move to send the entire
. call votes. tax bill back to the Ways and
Means Committee, in which case
On top of this, Wyoming's Demo- he h 's so much prestige in Congres
critic senator Lester Hunt has aug that almost every Democrat and
up statistics, which he is gleefully some Republicans will back him
quoting to Republicans, showing up.
that Washington, D.C., consumed ,
96,000 gallons more liquor the first I TAX "STEALS"
year ot Republican rule than the
iast year of the Democratic re- One reason for Sam Rayburn's
,;e onposition to the tax bill is that it


In 1952, the city guzzled 4,054,787
gai,ons o0 liquor. but in 196J, cele-
-;.tung iepuolicans helped boost
uns figure to 4,151,312 gallons-not
-Vuntmg beer and wine. This was
.....er, incidentally, than the milk
L-....u..ipJon in te nation's capital.
Note-GOP press releases have
boasted that coffee consumption
has dropped in Washington, D.C.
thanks in part to the- epuolican
crackdown on cotfee drinking dur-
ing office hours. In answer to this
argument, Senator Hunt chides his
GOP friends: "Apparently the Re-
publicans have substituted liquor
for coffee under the misapprenen-
sion that their administration will
be more efficient if more liquor,
and less coffee, is consumed."
MR. SAD; ON TAZES
/
Regardless of President Eisen-
hower's appeal to the public on
taxes, the fate of the tax bill large-
ly lies in the hands of one kindly
but powerful Democrat. He is ex-
Speaker San. Rayburn of Texas.
"Mr. Sam" as he is called by
younger colleagues has served 41
years in the House of Representa-
tives and prizes in his library a
long list of laws which he put
through Congress protecting the
publi geraly and the little man
IA .aiuelar. They include the
Truth-in-Securities Act requiring
corporations to tell the truth about
their bond and stock issues; thel
Securities and Exchange Act, set-
ting up a body to police Wall
Street; the Holding Corporation
Aet. cutting up some to the big
o corporations; Rural Ele-
trification; the Federal CommunUl
nations Commission and various
others.


eign labor *-arkets at the expense
of American labor, just as some
New England factories- are now
moving south.
4. CHARITABLE TRUSTS-2 This
is & provision whereby a high.
bracket taxpayer can give stocks
and bonds to a university or chaz-
ty for two years or more then get
them back later. This gives, him
an important ltx deduction. Thus.
a 90 per cent bracket taxpayer,
loaning securities to a .college
which would earn him $10Q00, will
save himself about $9,000 in taxes
and would get a tax reduction of
$10,000.


I -


gives too many favors to the big 5. PENSION INEQUITIES-This
taxpayer and follows the "trickle- loophole reinstates the unfair pro-
down" system used in Andy Mel- visions of the tax laws during the
Ion's day of granting benefits at 1930's when corporations could get
the top on th. theory that .they tax reductions to pay pensions to
will trickle down to the bottom. tov executives only. In 1942, these
Specifically the new tax bill con- injustices were wiped out and
tains five big loopholes-some con- small-salaried people could also get
grez men call them "steals" pensions. The new law goes back
through which Sam says the cor- 12 years and reinstates earlier
portions could just about drive a abuses by which only top executive
truck. benefited from deductions for pen-
sions.
Here is a list of the loopholes:
These are some of the things
1. DIVIDEND CREDITS-Those that rankle Sam Rayburn and will
who receive their income from i make the tax fight one of the hot-
dividends as against wages and' test in years.
earned income get an allowance
of $50 the first year and $100 there- WIDEF. DOORS
after. On top of this they get an
exemption of 10 per cent on their Congressman Martin Dies of Tex-
tax bill. Democratic opponents of as is skeptical about some of the
the tax bill point out that 75 per security plans being proposed for
cent of those getting income from the protection of House members
dividends are people earning over following the recent shooting.
$10,000 a year.
$ "The only security we need
2. ACCELERATED DEPRECIA-r around here is more doors to the
TION-This permits corporations House chamber," says the big
and others to write off the cost of Texas. "When the shooting started,
new investments at a much faster I headed for the closest exit. Un-
rate, and according to the Demo- fortunately for me, Frank Boykin
crate will mean a loss to the chose the same door. Unfortunate-
government for the next 17 years. ly, also, he got there first
Other taxpayers will have to make -
up that loss. "If you want to tangle with a
real roadblock, just try to go
3. REDUCED TAXES ON FOR- through a doo* sometime when
EIGN INCOME-Corporations with Frank Boykin is there ahead of
investments abroad will have their y6u.'
taxem reduced about one-third or
from 52 perw cent to 3 per cent. "On second thought." says Dies,
Some Democrats don't object to "security requirements might be
the principle o' encouraging for- met by 'widening' the present
epi loans, but say they should doors of he .Buse chamber to
not be eneomraged at the expense accommodate heftier colleagues."
of other taxpayers. Others object The nan from Alabama, Mr.
on the ground that US. Companies ttps the sales at around
will move factories to cheap o- f-M poe- .


*jto'*










Labr Peter I Eh In Washinton
And u. ..ment ...
Co' ck7 Johason a&fod admr oth new oma
SV t Ries Elhow has been a string ofm specialists quit short runs.
install he.two-platoon system se depa .. Mot recent ave
fu the adinltah. Because at been the resiguta of Undersee- Wreck Cleaed Bt N. New Train
the moment, it aee ost unlike- retary of State Doold B. Lourie
HMARD ON THW BEAT Noa-uAion open pit mine opera- 17 that his first team will play out andil C. D. Jackson, special assist- Politics. policy differences and
tor i central -Peivslvauila ha te full four-year game without ant to the President or psycholog- just plain s of interest are c-
The future of CIO will be decided a file of several 4hudred earefur utt leal warfare. countable r tdiese departures.
at series of meetings this week. screened ex-GIa. The operators c P Secretary of Defense Mr. Loarie went back to being Some, like John H. Davis came
CIO chef Walter Reuther will.meet elder these men a sort of Minute- Roger M. Kye is the latest to president Quaker Oats Co, leave. to Washington to get the train back
then wfth his high command in the Man army which they can raise oa retire from the fieli. His resigna- Ing behind him an unsolved for- on the track. They leave with the
same New York building where a short notices to fight oft Miners' Utio will take effect May 1. For- eign service reorganization, all of wreckage cleared away but before
small group of union officials met Union organizing caravans which ly an executive vice president the State Department security ap- a new train is running. And more
late one night, 14 months ago, and have swept into the district in the' of Geeral Motors, Kyes was peals cases, an a potential row resignations from Agriculture's top
decided to make the fiery Detroit past... brought to Washington by Defense with Senator McCarthy over tak- crew are expected soon.
red-head CIO president. Secretary Charles Wilson, for- ing away the personal manage- Craig R. Sheafter left his job
Result is that Pennsylvania's mer G. M. president, to be his meat functions of Security Adnun- as Assistant Secretary of Com.
There are many high in CIO who Gov. Fine now has his state police principal deputy. Kyes has not an- istrator Scott McLeod. me:ce for domestic affairs after
believe the very men who backed alerted on several fronts because nounced whether he will return to C. D. Jackson goes back to be- failing to oust Dr. Allen V. Astin
Reuther against the forces led by e doesn't want warfare. The state his old company or take another ing a Time-Life-Fortune executive, as Director of Bureau of Stand-
Steelworkers' Union leader, David police are looking for the men position. The cold war problems would ap- ards.
McDonald, will be Walter's blunt- who've bombed mining property in The Department of Defense has pear to be no nearer solution than
est critics. It is expected'that some the western and central sectors, been reorganized considerably un- they were when he came in, John M. Cabot, hand-picked for
of them, will actually warn Reuther The governor has also been asked der the Wilson-Kyes direction. The though this is probably more at- his post as Assistant Secretary of
that they are ready to negotiate by the Pennsylvania Dress Manu- principal change has been the ad- tributable to the Russians than to State for Latin-American affairs,
alone with the AFL unless CIO facturers' Association to "re- dition of ten assistant secre- anything done or not done by Jack- resigned to take a post as am-
is revitalized and unless money is double"- state police efforts to run tares. Compartmentalized respon- son. bassador to Sweden under circum-
forthcoming from the national C0O down the New York-New Jersey- sibility has been delegated to these Department of Agriculture has stances still not fully or satisfac-
;.: qu triers for organization Pennsylvania mobs which have ten. But the problems of the De- had a veritable housecleaning in torily explained.
drives, dynamited eastern Pennsylvania apartment of Defense seem to be its top command with nine out of Three top cabinet officers have
shops. The mobs want to take over just as numerous as before. 12 of Secretary Ezra Taft Ben- been under criticism and pressure
These are the leaders who are and shak,. down the association, son's first team quitting for one to quit their jobs after grand rows
fed up with the paralyzing feud HYPERTENSION reason or another. on policy decisions. They are Sec-
between the powerful CIO Auto and Suspicion leads directly to the 18 OCCUPATIONAL DISEASE "!omeo Short, Democrat and retary of Agriculture Benson, At.
Steel unions' chiefs. There is no- old Murder, Inc., gang, which American Farm Bureau Federa- torney General Herbert Brownell,
thing personal in the attitude of controlled much of the garment in- Dr. Robert L. Johnson was one tion vice president, quit as assist- Jr and Secretary of the Army
many of these critical CIO leaders. dustry during the days of 4Lepke of the first of the Eisenhower team ant secretary after a policy row. Robert T. Stevens. But so far all
The fact is that they really want and Gurra'i. The Dress Association to go. He quit as director of the Assistant Secretary John H. Davis are sticking it out.
('10 revitalized as a smooth unit. is getting strong support from U. S. Information agency last July. has resigned to teach at Harvard. Washington is a city where the
If it can't be, they want to get David Dubinsky's crusading AFL Reason given for his resignation Howard Gordon, another Demo- only thing constant is change. But
out. International Ladies'. Garment was his health and hypertension. crat, resigned as Commodity Sta- running the government is a full.
Woruers' Union, which has its own This is an occupational disease for bilization administrator to return time job, and a political lifetime
built-in anti-racketeering depart. Washington executives. Dr. John- to Southern States Co-operative, career. It can't be taken up like a
The tumultuous and controversial ment. son was subjected to a severe at- Richmond, Va. Marcus B. Bras- new hobby and dropped. It takes
union which planned the unioniza- tack of McCarthyism and returned well and Lione C. Holm, two of a long time for replacements to
uon of department stores across to the academic cloisters of Tem- Gordon's assistants in the depart- learn their way around and in this
the country is probably in its last pie University's presidency., ment. left with him. John C. Davis process government suffers.
days as an independent orgaiza- Scores of former pro-Communist
tion. This outfit, the Distributive, and left-wing entertainers and mov-
Processing and Office Workers, ie stars have constantly corn-
which aroused Texas last winter plained that it Is unfair to blame
with its organizational blitz of Port them .for having become entangled II
Arthur, the Lone Star State's oil with the Soviet front organization
and cheminical center, has just about and propaganda drives in the past
completed negotiations for re- because these were so skillfully
entering CIO. It bolted CIO In the disguised, and the actors were, o -
days when the union followed the so busy. Manhattan Ireland tour ... The Arthur Lessers are Capitol waffle: 'it Happens to Be
Communist line. asunder. Allegedly over French Me" Stan Freeman's record-
Well in the past few weeks the Celebs About Town: Greta Gar- star "atachou ... Joan Crawford's ing, "I Love a Piano" ... Al
It left with 15 000 members and Crusade for Freedom has been bo, featuring an unglamorous hair quiet Gotham dates were with Brit- Friedman's "Our Heartbreaking
is returning with 50,000 dues-pay- operating a publicity exhibit In scarf, look-store mdow-shopping ain's Earl of Berkley here Incog Waltz" platter. (Does Barney Ba-
ers, -plus assets estimated at well New York's Times Square. The along Vth Avenue .. Vincent Lo- Sonny Tufts will star in a new laban know Paramount fired this
over $1%000,000 in Florida and New Crusade for Freedom has erected pes taking a B-way stroll after his teevy series to be filmed in the long-time fine songwriter while he
York rea' estate, Wal Street in- a. simulated radio tower to get Hotel Tafternoon melodic session Philirpines. A la Steve Canyon was ill?)
vestments, a night club, restau- mozey and support for the truly ... Peggy Lee (back after a 5 thrillers ... Actors are quitting -
rants, buildings and a private de- wondrous anti-Communist Radio month illness) confessing her show biz in droves. And Vice.
apartment store. It plans to break Free Europe. They called for the heart is owned by Don Cherry Versa. Sounds in. the Night: At the
up its national organization into stars to come out and broadcast Lkulse Groody (The Belle of Stork: "If Jimmy Roosevelt gets
local unions and affiliate with the daily appeals for support in that Broadway in her show-stopping elected to Congress I hope they
CIO Retail, Wholesale and Depart. crowded area. prime) at the St. Regis Masionelte Show Business Story: His name dtn't let him handle any secret in-
ment Spre Union. Some of is.of- ringside for Shirl Conway's mid- is dward Specter, 25 years mgr. formation!" ... At the Tokay:
ficifhs will quit One will get one of But although there are on Broad- nighter ... Mrs. FDP., who may of The Pittsburgh Symphony Or- "Wonder If Washington uses any
th_ three top qsts in the enlarged way today literally some 75 top inherit the 9:15 Sunday Night spot chestra ... Intimates report he has of Godfrey's taxes to keep the
unit-perhapst he secretary-treas- performers, once in Communist at ABC .. Alan Mowbray, who organized a corporation to produce C.A.B. going?" ... At Arthur Mur-
urership. front organizations giving their all has actor# in every branch of plays. Capitalization $500,000 ... ray's: "A ham is a guy who looks
for that cause only one of them show biz, excited about television. He has $450,000 of it in pledges and around Lindy's to see if anyone
Then plans for a national depart- turned out to give Radio Free Radi "It's the show business of the trou- $275,000 in the Mellon Bank Pitts- around Lindy's to see if anyone
inent store ansd retail outlet drive Free Europe a few minutes of her badours, who talked, recited and burgh 105 of the backers are know- him" .. At La Vie: "Rubi-
In thle major cities will be im- high-priced time to fight the een- entertained any handful of listen- Pittaburghers ... They number rosa should convince Babs that
plemented. my. All right, from now on they ers 2000 years before Christian- steel, aluminum and oil people ... w ien you have all kinds of money
can no longer claim they didn't ityl" .. Gen. Douglas MacArthur. 22 investors are from Phialy and you meet all kinds of husbands"
know how to unmake their pro- His entire Far Easter, adventures N.Y. ... He has no script, synop- ... At Reuben's: "The McCom-
Pre ident Eisenhower's dempand Commie records. That tower stuck will appear in Life ... Jeanmaire sis or idea of what sort of produc- mys don't like the MeCarthys" ...
for a secret vote of unionists be- up in front of them as they went (the dollerina of "Pink Tights") in tion he will stage ... Just long- At Major's Cabin: "There's no
fore a strike is called has received to the theatres and broadcasting sudden panic "feeling" she could- rang, plan and the faith of people wrong way to fight Communism
support from an influential union studios every day. n't reach her highest note-stop- who know he is capable ... Never because thtt's the only way Com-
chief, Guy Brown, grand chief en-1 Iping suddenly-and breaking into Produced a show In his life. munism fights" ... At Ben Yee's:
gineers.. Whose side are they on? The Giggles. "She's a great actress until the
----- curtain goes up" ... At the Mer-
maid Room: "All a sweater does
I Sallies In Our Alley: The argu- Stage Door: Actress JessiL Royce for her is make her itch."
I.d, ,._ _^..ad ment was over the correct per- Landis's boox has a London pub-


i nunciation of "clerk' in the title of lisher: W.H. Allen. The title comes
rT.S. Eliot's "The Confidential from what Mother told her as a The Br6adway Owl: "McCarthy
Clerk" play ... Larry Hart's lyric very young girl: "You Won't Be and his Enemies" (by Wm. Buck-
for a "Pal Joey" di.ty explained So Pretty (But You'll Know More)" ley, jr and Brent Bozell) arrives
0 'it best: "English people don't say Due next Fall. No U.S. publisher March 30th ... If you order it
f -clerk'-they say 'clahrk.' Any- yet ... 'The N.Y. Time call the through this colyum the $5 book
r body who says 'clahrk' is a jahrk!" Broadhurst Theatre's Dick Reich will et the Runyon Fund $1.25.
GCet More For Old ... Overheard: "*Wonder what t "backstage receptionist." (They Thanks to the American Renais.
really happened to Rubirosa's love mean Stage Doorman) ... Jour- sance Book Club of Chicago ...
Furniqhinger With for Barbara Hutton?" ... "Meb- nslists who know sa., half the for- The Boppers are going Evil. Some
Ba W nt As be one of her checks bounced." eign correspondents who show up of their new names: Budd Satan,
at the UN (and other cocktail Devil Jones, Lester Hades ... Add
Vea'd be surrpns sd w ma-e, **.k parties) are phonies .. Moira Must-Read books: James Burn-
Sou'd bookea ,rp her ebw m o h a o Vignette: America'!, leading car- Shearer ("Red Shoes" star) h6s a ham's "The Web of Subversion"
er 9 v fo r oa Vehw.ha *vet k toonists were sun moned to Wash- critic for a husband. On the Lon- (J. Day publisher). It must be
senl l ch e l. ihmuc h P 'm A ic' ington to kick off the Bond 'Drive don Standard .. Doris Duke's great since A. Schlesinger, jr. of
and chApl wih a Paname Americ at a publicc school .The famed fortune has shrunk to 4 Hundred A.D.A. (and N.Y. Compost) fame,
W*t* Ad comic creators stood by their Million bux .. Startling Look-a- is knocking it in a mag Saturday
easels-waiting to be called on-to Likes: Edith Reubn (boss of Ab- ... David Schine, the Whipping
draw their renowned characters sinthe House) and Lauren Bacall Boy for the McCommys, was re-
S. .. The school princiLal asked the .. .Marjean joins Felicia Sanders ejected (as a 4F) during the war
first little boy what he wanted as co-star tt Blue Angel tonight and landed In. the Merchant Ma-
drawn. "Er," he er'd (studying the ... Deborah Kerr. star of "Tea & rine because he wi nted to Get
It PM,'re buying, selli,. re m e "ceiling), "dwaw me a wabbitt!" Sympathy," shussshhhd a first- Into It. Which news his critics hate
hiringa f swpping. s row gabber the other matinee, to see in print ... When Henry J.
th* Wow Aa When he didn't stop she )elled Kaiser read about our plans to
Memos of a Midnighter: NBC "Shut up!" (Good Girl!) keep the contest going for the 15
has such a red face. A staffer got Foreign Nations (where Runyon
an exclusive taped Interview with coin is allocated to fight cancer)
Senator McCarthy after the Nixon The County Corkers: The Tay- he pledged another Kaiser-Willys
rebuttal) and rushed it back to the lor Maids' platter "Bandana." sports ear as the prize The
newsroom .. .The poor man, how- (Eureka) Georgie Shaw's Dec- next 3 candidates for the $7,000
APA N Am ever, turned the indicator to ca of "Till We Two Are One" ... Caddy win be announced Sunday
P AN M A "erase" nstad of "record" ... Kayc Ballard's sinful songs in night at 9 p.m. on the air and in
PA A MA Jonl James won The Make-Be- "The Golden Apple" at the Phoe The Mirror. Please send me your
A M ER I C A a ,eve Ballroom Poll for Best Gal -The Golden Apple" at the Phoe- letter'(with $1) oen "Why I Could
SM E I Avocalark ... The Geofers 'a click nix..,. .lex Alstone (composer of Never Be A Communist!" ... Te
at Cafe Society) will get $3,500 per "Sy- phony") at the Jager House WW, Box M (NY), Zone 36,
._ ,week on Billy Daniels' Yurropean piano ... Nat King Cole's new Thanxxxxxl







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a ttnghijb ma* of nel
ba ohod ..rticjaVon e
wel ofa -the past couple
@ear& have shown thabi Canal
Wescan gt .to-
=.ther,,w j heve wonderfull
0. tme" if put the ener.
.to it fals aIjc a spla.n
94dway of raising funds for
everyone ba, a fine time and
the customers are happy 'ad
confteted.
The eamers coversp on thsoq
P e does not ela tbe c n.
joe.- Sme asp "o ,the t it
.h a the hoise rides warp
hWseed. Not ddeH lb Wi. e
unaeflshness of twhorse
e who brought thr atee ,
SPhr air n 'lo0 a&gRrtW,",'
uren of all ages Wnd dppohi-
tans to ride them, shol be
nohd. T& many children the
horse rides were the best part of
the h'Ir..
The wooden horses got a steao
dyR Z. ven to today's xchil
dJ etd with Jet airplanes
and atom-.. bombs and space
masks, merry-go-round has an
irteslable appeal. It seems a*
indlapensable part at the eounm
try faix -here. or anywhere.
ThbWe" were games for the
*Jes wh thought they werq
SIk. They were limited to
Qse over I1 to aveod ebn
"to* m at money. Every.
L thmfrm hamsters t handl- Overall viwif ""art of the Pedro Migel Fair. ..
was on display and tog
sale.
Mayor -Charles W. Hammond
was the busiest man in Pedro
)ulguel during the fair. His spe.
cial pride and joy were "his
girls" as he called them who
operated the ducking machine.
SCo many pretty girls got ducked
that the machine broke and
took time out to get soldered.
': You know what the ducking
*iathine Is, of course. A board 14
pulpended over a i of Water
a girl (they'r -1says preo
D sits on It. A Updevice bn
bbard connects with a taU~et
at wh14h 19lks throw basebiats
-.thrbe for a dime. Hit the tt.
.gt and the girl gets dufte.
-,ougids s .e but i o, O
|agp it.an Sure'!t es ,
te a mirnt. -
There was the usual cake sale
ait the Pedro Miguel Union
,Church which also had refresh..
wnts, The, fudge sold out before
w got there whichi was a sad
-lappo n tmen t. Homemade
fudge Is an attraction at any
.fair. ;
Thi greatest single attrac-
*1., at Pedro Mtiguel was the
to. harles Bradley and his
ie o rated I and -n Satur-
ythere were 1"Ie paid ad-
Iohs at one dime a head.
all went to a boy's group
IWPedro Miguel and none to
.aso there .was a ratle-snake
nking .ehibitloni at intervals
r a moderate eXtra price. The
towd seemed fo get a vicarious
11th from Xeein Bradley han.
Sthe big anake$. Bradleyt had
seat on his forehead every
time he did the stunt and mebbe
)t wasn't all from the heat. '-
.nty of cameras recorded the.
taet from a safe distance, but .
to one clamored for close-ups '- .
The zoo li a anall counter- ...
.PW of the one that Mr. and
Bradley will operate at the.......
l1 Exposition which opened
l nd night. They say th l Selatakes at thehe ..edreUnoln ,,rch were left to right. Mrs. W. Van Underweo. Mrs,. f .
'how .will be the most compre- Mrs. James Peal3gt -.
-healve collection ever exhibited Mrs"._....esK.____.______--
ere. Even a tapir, afid a $760 each animal many in pairs. We cluded will be the ftaug river.
rWre ant-eater, and various were amuse b a five-toed at- rat, of Panama, aid Ao be the -.
lea of jaguars and tigres madillo which Bradley picked- World s lazgt rodents. Bradley
black anther-like cats up for us to aisp. The Armadillo poise abig- show to all whg -
h aren't kit was asleep and wa Jt~ attend at Coln .. '
Charevlram offered tolM" as a butter13W.. Rapel. -
takes !cat"v out ofa case for effta to awake the tV the Pedro Miguel exhibit
L us. cPr a ew coadg he 'swusm faled, Tickling, a scratch was unta smal am the-
*Th ,, l i k~'sf ik aj t b y 1 % j..
a k#kaj1u by ke as e took lag kdother pre of theo 0on oouS
SpCtur. v the it n avail. e a operator draw t" crowds,1W .
back in hth* cu- lo w and b to eA. a-.-weru glepie i a g bm
I ream l taleh "4Wobpeely at ths o-aw,; yk we
-140rearms tinkmtbe glad that this ,,01 Just __ire l0Y is te te now-
pthW creaha wasnatraAe and f a S abe vts selmel
-Bradley sava some of his country fairs, m will
,nerI#s of felines are more The Colon Fairs uoo anW have "just one mere" owthe
s"--,' mb. biting ,._l -e.- -a me r sip its. I ;ueL -,. .,,
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~^

OUT OF DOORS it
Aged In The Attic
By WARREN PAGE
< Sfceotisg Editor
So as far as ammunition is con-
cernedthe fresher the better, the
fresher the- safer.
One spring morning not long ago
an acquainttnce of mine whose at-
titude toward finances is such that
he should wear kilts and a tarn ap-
peared at the gun club with a cou-
ple of visitors. It was incumbent
upon this tight-fisted gent to treat
them to a tew rounds of shotgun-
nery. So to stretch his bucks be
had brought over a sack of odd
shot shells, left-overs that had
been kicking around since shortly
after Noah built the Ark.
That old ammunition behaved in
three ways. It either would not
fire at all, would fiule like a
squib, or would go off with a hor-
rendous whoora indicating a rate
of powder-burning far above nor-
ma..
The first result is not danger-
ous, only, annoying, unless the
shooter opened his gun too soon
and experienced a hang-fire', of
a misfire.
The second can be very danger-
ous because a squib load may
have only just enough "pooosh" to
move part of the shot charge and
assorted wads clear of the gun
muzzle, leaving a chunk of wad
tuck in the bore, perhaps, to re-
sult in a bulged or busted barrel
with the next shot.
""no third, higher than normal
pressures, might well push mat-
ters up over the gun's inherent
safety factor, particularly if it's a
lightweight field piece. It certain-
ly -toes no good to the breeching
uf any gun.
One result or the other is always
po-sible with shotgun fodder that
has been aged In the attic or sea-
soned in the cellar or even stored
under even temperatures and hu-
midity for more than a few years.
Subject shells to continued
dampness, even though they are
so well water-proofed that you can
dunk 'em in a bucket and still
shoot, and they eventually absorb
enough moisture to swell the card-
board tubes or deaden primers
normally stable against the wet.
Subject the hulls to extremes of
heat, such as you find in any at-
tic, and apparently chemical
changes take'place in both powder
and primer chemistry so that they
may go off with a quite abnormal
fury. There isn't any such thing,
for the layman, as a rule of pre-
diction as to how long it takes to
ruin shells or make them unsafe,
how much wet or heat they'll
stand.
lORIZONTAI. VERTICAL
1Crack 80Thing 91Clip 1Bang 46One 2-Color
5Manila (law) 92Relevant 2New star "unclean" 93 Maoaw
hemp 82Ignore 94Sugary 3Word of (Bib.V 94Watering
10Aspect 83Head 96Quaint assent 48Ascrib- place
15Knot covering 97Citar 4Breast- able 95Triple
of 84Circular sky work 49Washer 8Expunger
wool 86Soda 99Spoil 5Manifest 51Onset . 101Charla-
19Broad. water 100Refastei. 6Cap 55Often tan
*> topped ' apparatus 102Drive 7Wing (poetic) 103Slight
hill 89Take beck 8Jargon 57--Conclu- convexity
20Oa food 104Close- tMega- sion in shaft
tissue 80Of grand- fitting sine 88-Be of column
11Cloth parents jacket 10Slab indebted 105Storming
of flax 62Charge 106Varnish under 61Depart 107Red
32Hideous 03Biscuit gum column 63Fruitless wine
man 64European 108Fortify 11Employ 65Walk with 109Cat
83Allege bird 109Ever- 12Bird of short 111Mister
24Happen' 68-SymboI green Florida steps (Sp.)
tag of grove 13Import 67Camel's- 113Mountain
26Average authority 110Rv.post 14Occupy hair 120Vegetable
7Sea- 68Seat 112Fold 15In name fabric cater-
cow again 114Lean only 69Hush! pillar
29Roofing 68Tolerates 116?'jeer 16-^S curve 70Dry, of 116Hit
tin 71Purifier 119-^Of 17Persia wine with
30Promi- 73Flap apples 18Afforded T2Widely the opea
nent 74Strongest 121Infold 25For 74Tempest hand
32Imitation 76 Bmmet 125Secular 28-Tall T5Exhibit- 117Narrow
gem 77A do- 126Trans. candle ing strip of
34Negative mestic lator 31Baseball T7Sounder woven
35Start employee 129Fly i term 78Flower cloth
36Receive 80Ditch aloft 33Zeloug 79Born 118Or-gin
with 81Bowman 180Part 35Food 81English 118High
favor 84Tropical of 36Pickled rural table-
39Exclama- plant ehurch sambo festival ta nd
tion of 85-Goddess 131Din shoots 82Sea IX-Food
triumph of 132Incensed 37Desire duck fish
41Of that dawn 133Lily ardently 83In re* 122-Rent
girl 87Work or 38Disaster manner 123Locks
43Vitreous unit France 40 Secreted 6Glass 124 Celtic
material 88Noc- 134Lord 42Misjudge tinged language
47Packing turnal 135Large 44Man with 127-^Blnd
box tard 136-Hue - hater cobalt 128Dancer's
Bore 0Indian 137Dry 46 Elicit 89Cyst cymbals
"I never sk Dad to help me with arithmetic since I found
otit he hs*s to hire that man to figuro his income tax!"
csypTOQmrs
VHFF KUZAIF UNLCOTUS TZLIWD HG ID LQIDGLZ-
IOI.V DUNTir N-TAYLZ A I W L D KT8IF KIHQ G1D.
It Pays to
ADVERTISE
1 Hie
"""MA AMFRICAH'
For the Best in Fotos & Features
.. Its The Sunday American
I OCA


Review Of The Week
ISTHMIAN
WORLD-WIDE
SPORTS
?JFH.RmNG TROM Washington where the
b*4s.were 1?1"* hot and hvy pro and con
n the ponaos'plight. Mrs. Frances Longmore, pres-
ident of the U.S. Citizens' Association, felt there were
plenty of silver linings in those threatening black
clouds.
-^
F?'J..1i' thg.' ,ne eemel assured that the 26 per
cent differential was safe for this year, at least.

For another, Mrs. Longmore. who spent some time
visiting.and meeting many congressmen, got the lm-
Kresslon that things generally were looking up fo?
Ir. and Mrs. joe Zonian. Congress Is being better
Informed about the situation and conditions which
exist here,, than ever before, was her comment.
She urged employes to stay organized and keep
.e,. rePrcscitatlves in Washington, right in there
pitching. ^
Following closely, on the first income tax deadline
of March 15 came the welcome to residents that they
could get some money back. Those who have been
paying interest on postal savings certificates are en-
titled to refunds. The Income Tax man on the Zone,
Wendell K. Lindsey, received word that interest ac-
crued on savings which are In a Post Office which
aoes not come under the U.S. postal system, are
exempt from paying interest.
Over 218 Canal oldtimers will flock to these
shores for the March 30th Goethals Memorial De-
dication Program which will continue until April
X The event will commemorate the 47th anniver-
sary of the day Col. George W. Goethals took
charge of construction of the Canal.
Due to the New York pier strike however, one of
the activities which was to be included in the me-
morial program, a trip through the Canal, has been
cancelled because, according to the latest reports,
none of the Panam line ships will be in Canal wa-
ters during that week.
The southbound sailing of the Cristbal, which la
now in Baltimore was cancelled. The SB. Panam
was scheduled to sail last Thursday from Philadel-
phia and due to arrive in Cristbal next Wednesday.
Some local-rate families who now live in the Rain-
bow city area will be assigned more adequate quar-
ters In New Cristbal, civic council representative
learned at a recent shirtsleeve conference with the
Governor. The plan will be carried out in the near
future.
A Norwegian ship on which five men lost their lives
hen a blast explosion occurred six weeks ago, left
Cristbal after undergoing $150,000 worth of repairs.
The Lisholt was being towed by the tug Marlon Mo-
ran when she cleared the Cristobal breakwater. Five
Panam Canal'employes who were part of the work-
ing crew which boarded the 9.500-ton ship on Feb. 8,
the night of the accident, are still hospitalized.
Apparent high bidder on 14 houses located in
various Canal Zone towns which are to be demol-
ished, was Chain Sing ft Co. who wen the bid.
Meanwhile, Servicio Bouwer and W. T. Coffey were
the apparent low bidders on the work of interior
painting of about 41 local-rate houses.
. -----. o------
Three American seamen who caused a brawl on the
Rudolfo Skalwiet, which was transiting the Canal,
Iumped bail, and left the Isthmus by plane for
louston Texas.
In a legal battle for the custody of their two sons,
a Canal Zone mother Mrs. Louise Harrison Clarke
was told by Judge Outhrle F. Crowe, who dismissed
the suit that the U.S. District Court had no jurisdic-
tion.
The three-year-old son of a Navy chief. Gerald C.
B.i cs, died suddenly at Ft. Clayton Hospital after
having complained for a sore throat. Cause of death
has not yet been determined. And an Army colonel.
Jay T. Glen. 48. who was chief maintenance division
for USAncARIB. died of a heart attack.
Screen stars June- Raver and Fred MacMurray,
her constant escort, stopped briefly in Panama
en route to Hollywood. They had been attending
the Film Festival in Rio.
President Jos A. Remn left no doubt Monday
that his wife's action in Caracas had the whole-
hearted backing of his administration.
In a speech at the first anniversary of the amalga-
mation of the five parties which swept him into of-
fice in- 1950, Col. Remn declared that the racial dis-
crimination practiced in the Canal Zone was hurt
iul to all Panamanians arid should be eliminate^.
Earlier Mrs. Remn. as a member of the Panam
delegation to the Tenth Inter-American conference
at Caracas, Venezuela, had accused the United States
of fostering the seeds of Communism by practicing
racial discrimination in the Canal Zone.
.The charge was followed by resolution on discri-
mination which won the overwhelming support of
Western Hemisphere nations, with the exception of
Guatemala, who abstained for political reasons.
The President Is. rained Out at government
officials and employes who are "prematurely"
tanning participation in partisan polities. He said
hey should all resign regardless of the nature of
the positions they are holding.
Public Works Minister Inocencio' Gahndo revealed
Monday that Panama bad no definite plans to house
the large number of Panamanian local-rate workers
who eventually will not be able to continue residing
in Canal Zone housing, according to present long-
range plans of the Canal Zone administration.
It was reported Wednesday that a group of Pana-
AN ALLY and an enemy of the United States com-
bined forces towards the end of list week and in
a massed joint assault captured a prominent, advanc-
ed American position.
The position they captured was the top spot In the
newspaper headlines, and the American who formerly
held this position was Joe McCarthy, Junior Senator
iron Wisconsin.
Joe was hurling a few more charges here and there
in a sterling effort to hold his pride of place In the
big black headlines, but the bloody fight for the Dien
Bien Phu, big, besieged French outpost In northwest
Indochina, was making McCarthy's giip on the head-
lines leas secure hour by hour over the weekend.
Even President Elsenhower, so it was reported, took
time off from wondering whether McCarthy was In-
sulting or praising him to have a session with the
Brass on Indochina.
What transpired at this session so far remains se-
cret. This shows how different the Indochina affair
is from anything Involving Junior Senator Joe.
There were Americans in the Indochina war. They
were not in the war as Americans had been in the
Korean war, of sour memory.
But Maj. Gen. Claire Cnennault, one-time com-
mander oi the US's best known mercenaries, the Fly-
ing Tigers, had another bunch of his boys In busi-
ness.
US pilots of Chennaulfs Nationalist Chinese Civil
Air Transport Airline, flying NS-supplled Flying Box-
cars, were parachuting men and material into the
besieged outpost, while Red artillery pounded away
at a rate of a shell every six seconds at the work of
keeping the two airstrips which serve Dien Bien Phu
unusable.
The Reds also had plerity of anti-aircraft weapons
with which to convey their regards to the US trans-*
port fliers.
So far only a couple of planes have been reported
as having been able to use the Dien Bien Phu strips
since the siege really clamped down.
One hospital plane evacuated a load of casualties,
and arrived back in Hanoi with 30 holes through it.
And a French-piloted helicopter made a rescue flight
from the besieged area under heavy fire.
For the greater part Dien Bien Phu is relying on
supply-dropping to maintain its resistance in what
all hands seem to regard as about the most crucial
pitched battle yet to take place in the Indochina war.
Oddly enough, it is generally believed that the Viet,
mlnh have launched this attack not so much with
the Idea of capturing Dien Bien Phu not a sought-
after piece of real estate at the best of times, by all
accounts but with the idea of capturing the Ge-
neva conference on Far Eastern affairs, scheduled
for next month. .
If Communist China and her various vassals could
arrive at that conference with a decent military vie*
torv in Indochina as a starter, the ground thus secur-
ed by the Reds would be considerably greater In ex-
tent arid importance than the muddy market place
of Dien Blep Phu; no doubt pronounced Phew.
What joe Is about to do regarding this loss of pre-
eminence in the headlines remains obscured by much
political dust.
He has reiterated his intention of sticking by his
Permanent Investigating subcommittee counsel Roy
Cohn, whom the Army clalmsvthreatened all sorts of.
undesirable retribution against that service should -
the service hurt, or even muss, one tiny little hair on
the tiny Httle head of draftee G. David Schlne, Conn's
buddy and erstwhile co-Investigator.
Cohn, last reported looking somewhat pale and
nervous as he stood bffslde McCarthy at a press con-
ference, has lately been silent regarding these alleg-
ed threats to the Army.
The Army has been silent too. But neither paleness
nor nervousness are reported in any quantity round
the Pentagon.
Seems. In fact, the entire Pentagon, and not just
the Army section of same, Is lmpllclty inviting Mc-
Carthy to do his worst.
"McCarthy, for his part, is exhibiting some unac-
customed diffidence in accepting the Invitation.
He seems to have proved, to his own satisfaction,
that the entire Army had been bored from within,
as it were, by Red-suspect dental Major Irving Peress,
whom McCarthy describes as a Fifth Amendment
Communist because Peress did not feel Inclined to
exchange bandinage with Joe on some television
.how, known as the McCarthy investigating commit-
tee.
As regards now-discharged dentist Peress. the Army
for. its part couldn't carles less.
manan industrialists, headed by Bey Mario Arose-
mena, president of the Industrialists Union, visited
U.S. Ambassador Selden Chapn some days ago and
aired some of their grievances with U.8. government
policies on the Canal Zone.
In a brief presented by Arosemena, the industrial-
ists declared that they saw no reason for the appli-
cation df the Buy American Act to Panamanians.
The brief asserted that Panama's industrial devel-
opment would be beneficial to the United States.
Some M.0M Panamanians had filed their income
tax returns, which should have been in by March
15, up to the end of the week.
Most o them were employes of the government and
private enterprise. It was pointed out. however, that
government employes alone total some 56,000. which
means that the majority of taxable Panamanians had
not filed individual Income tax returns.
Most taxpayers became aware for the first time
that even though taxes are deducted from their sala-
ries on the pay-as-you go plan and they are not in
arrears with tax payments, they must fill out the
Income tax forms provided this purpose, x --* .
Income tax laws provide for fines-of $10 to $1.000
for those who fail to comply, but it was doubtful that
the law would be enforced in the case of salaried
workers who may not have already done so.
PANAMA'S AVHLETES TURMED In another wee,
Iff brilliant victories at TWoClty In the Central
American and Caribbean Games. Carlos Chavez an*
Angel Famlhetti won the featherweight and bantaml
" jStfj* titles> respectively, for 'Panama in weight!
In boxing, Jos Edwin was Panama's only titll
witsaer. He copped the gold medal in the middleweigh]
clals. Roberto Murillo was the runnernp in the feathl
erweight division.
In golf, Jaime de la Ouardla Was the runnerup. Hi
was beaten by Mexico's Percy Clifford in the finals!
Jos Abelardo Quirz wound up second in men!
fencing.
In basketball, Panama and Mexico wound up tieq
when a disagreement on officials for the final garni
caused it to be called off.
Seventeen horses were entered for the one-mile J
and-flve-elghths President's Classic which will be rurl
April 18. Elimination races over a distance of one-
mile-and-one-eighth will be run March 28 to deter-
mine the ten starters for the $10,000 added annual
feature.
------e ------
Panama's biggest drawing card, Federico PlummerJ
will get another stiff test tonlgnt when he tackles;
veteran Charley Rlley In a ten-round 133-pound baU
tie at the Coln Arena.
- A ten-round slmifinal between Leslie Thompson
ana Ruddy Francis plus two four-round prellmins
will round out the program.
The Philadelphia Phils sold their reserve first base-1
man who has complained over playing the role of
"scrubeenie."
The Phils received waivers from the seven other
National League clubs and sold Ed Waltkus to the
Baltimore Orioles. It was a straight cash deal of some
$22,000.
Waitxus had been the Phils regular first basemar^
until last spring when his long time friend Eari^
Torgeson was bought from the Braves. The 33-
year-old Waltkus was unhappy riding the bench most
of the season and grumbled he was nothing but a_
"scrubeenie" major, league slang for a part tlmel
player.
Waltkus "Jumped" the team last September to visit I
bis ailing father without permission from the Phils.
Ed was fined eight days* pay when he returned but]
he met with owner Bob Carpenter during the off-l
season and their differences appeared to have beenl
Ironed out.
Waltkus says "I hate to leave the Phils. Some of I
the most pleasant baseball memories I've had in-l
eluding the 1950 pennant involved the team." Edl
adds "But I have to be practical. At 33 there arel
not too many years left for old Eddie. I don't wansl
to spend them sitting on a> bench. I think I can help]
Baltimore."
The Orioles have lost first-baseman Dick Kry-
hoski for ft least four weeks because of a broken
wrist.
Kryhoski was hit by a pitched bail in a game a.]
gainst the New York Giants. X-rays show the wristl
is broken. 1
Kryhoski Is the fourth major-leaguer to suffer al
fracture since the start of spring training. Others arel
outfielder Ted Williams of the Red Sox with a broken I
collar-bone... outfielder Bobby Thomson of thel
Braves with a broken ankle... catcher Walt Linden[
of- the Braves with a broken thumb.
Detroit shortstop Harvey Kuenn was hit on thel
wrist by a pitch. But X-rays show the wrist Isn't I
broken, and Kuenn Is expected back In four or five))
days.
. American bantamweight champion, Nate Brooks,!
has knocked himself right out of com petition.
Monday night, Brooks took every round from ex-
rh-uip Pappy Gault in a non-title bout at Eastern I
ay Arena In New York. That overwhelming vie-1
oius lack of public Interest Is why match!
-cdy Brenner has cancelled plans to revive!
i* mamweight class.
: -says "Brooks spread-eagles the field. His I
oie American opponent, Billy Peacock, got]
knocked out Saturday night In Mexico city." The New (
York matenmaker adds "It would be too expensive!
to import World Champion Jimmy Carruthers from!
Australia or other good foreigners because the ban-]
tarns don't draw here."
Gault doesn't think Brooks is ready to take on Car- >
ruthers. Pappy says "Carruthers Is a great cham-
pion. He has too much all around class for Brooks."
Former Brooklyn Manager Charley Dressen says hej
has "no regrets" about leaving the Dodgers to handle
Oakland of the Pacific Coast League.
Dressen, now at the Oakland camp In Monterrey,
California, says "I was never happier. The Brrok-
lyn Dodgers never had training quarters compared
with these. This Is living, first-class."
Charley was asked if he felt sorry about leaving
Brooklyn. Dressen says "That 'no regrets' phrase fits
my situation exactly. Oakland is fine for me. Working!
for owner Brick Laws Is first class."
Another former Dodger pitcher Rex Barney I
is hoping to get back In the majors. Barney pitched!
freat ball in 1948. but then completely lost his con-l
ro!.
3arney says "While everybody else, was trying tol
figure out what was wrong. I decided to try a theory!
or my own. I decided to skip baseball entirely f.or one]
whole year." Now the 29-year-old Rex Is attempting!
a comeback at the Brooklyn farm camp at vero)
Beach, Florida. He says "The Dodger organization 1
still has the rights to me. But I'm going to throw
without thinking about it. If I can't make the majors i
in a year or so. 111 quit."
A physical education professor at the university of I
Illinois says sports play an important role in the later
years of life.
Among the former athletes who took part in the
five year survey were boxer Freddie Mills, pole vaulter |
Earl Meadows and tennis star Henri Cochet.
r^Frxrnr

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