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:
AA00010883:01397

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
*BRANIFF
Air*
y/*
New York
ONI-STOP
NON STOP TO
Miami!
T raws**ames
Panama American
fvTENTxV
SEVENTH TEAR
.......r i
knou the truth mid the country U */" Abraham Lincoln.
PANAMA, P., FBJPAY, FBBBUAKY M, l5t
Now... 6 Years Old!
rrrc cents
Give Panama $100 Million
Deny Panama Line
Fares To New Yorji
Soaring iTo $125
Rumora that the Pan
Increase the employe-rat*
Nw York to $180 or $136
president And Canal Zone
Talk on the Canal Zon
employe fares would go
Other rumors said
Canal Company Is planning to
passage on the Panama Line to
t denied today by the Company
ernor; Franela K. Newcomer.
has been rife that minimum-rate
^^B those figures.
thf "40-odd-dollar" rate per peraort
would probably go up 300 jircerit
rhe Panama Americans Inquiry this morn-
issued at Balboa Height! in
NEW HOME FOR UN SESSIONS Members of the United Nation* Trusteeship
their 10th session at a meeting In the new $11,000,000 conference, building In N
council's first taska are the annual accounting for four Pacific territoriea adi
the UN, and preparations for adoption of a 31-ltem agenda._________
Council oi
'ew York. _
administered by
House Takes
Up iittle
uer' Act
Wagi
Hearings of the "Little
ner" Act a bill to liber
employes'
sa
let In
WELCOMED HOME Secretary of State Dean Acheaon
(right) Is greeted at Washington by President Truman on
his return from North Atlantic Treaty Organisation meet-
ing In Lisbon. The President termed the conference "moat
successful" and congratulated Acheson for his part in, bring-
ing about European defense force agreement.
actlvltle* _
before the
ClTll
^rday^it
-An i.
.of Government Employes'
Local 14, today.
Lovelaay said that the bill, If
mused, would make it "manda-
tory" for agency heads or their,
deaignated representatives to
confer with employes' represen-
tatives In all mattera affecting
conditions such as pay. leave, re-
tirement, promotions or demo-
tions and grievances.
Another aspect of the bill
would stipulate that employe*
would have the right to select
membership and collect fees and
dues by some system of payroll
deduction.
The Wagner Act of 1935 gave
these liberties to all emploves or
private Industry, and the new
act which was dubbed the "Lit-
In response .
Inf. the following statemeSTwas
the name of the Governor: 5
ri."^1* w.hole ow*** the Panama Line,- Including po*-
Pile diversion of one ship to another port, possible relocation
th^ula^o^h^^^Jl0^ '*" *""""* SS 2nd
2\S ,Sri' th.e 'ini: *!W* tu<" ed by the Board of Director of the Panama Canal Company at
it. nVme*ttnV nc,uak** wl te "*** thTffl at
We have no Information on the progress of those studies
ft"., e2?,?12*h,l.t *?*> no b,8'8^r "ramoi^hat SS
to employes will be raised to #120-$125." ^^^
f
II
Reds Hurl1 Propaganda
Shells Into UN Lines
8TH ARMY HQ., Korea, Fee. 2
(UP)The Communists stepped
the propaganda aide of the
u the prf__
the
Ilery fired shells load-
ed with propaganda leaflet* Into
tfi United Nationa linea in a
attempt to work on
of UN troop*.
Ptoamu
ited
"finally and lrrevoca-,
le Communists the UN w
Corps and Mustangs of the Re-
l f Korea*
, in N.
Lof the
anti-aircraft
"orea.
States Air
sr to the
ntered no
okei^
armed action by the Chinese
Communists to make good their
agree to let Russia police a new threat to "liberate"' Formo-
MK^*"r*"=*. aSS oC^-bSB!
introduced in 1049.
60th Army Band
Mays Tomorrow
In Colon Plaza
A* a part of the Colon Centen-
nial Celebration, the 60th Army
Band of the United States Armv
Caribbean will preaent a concert
Saturday, March 1, at Plaza 5 de
Noviembre, Colon. The musical
program will begin at 8 p.m.
, under the direction of band-
leader WOJO Emilio Rodrigue*,
the progrstel will Include 11 se-
lections, march, "Barnum and
Baileys Favorite." by King wll
tin the program: followed by
"Safari," by Holmes and two
popular selections, "Jealousy"
and "Mambo No. ." "Echoes."
from th* Metropolitan Opera
House Medley; "Moralma." by
Espinosa End "Magdalena." bv
Amorin-Maeedo. will comprise
the first half of the concert pro-
gram
The nroaram will be conclud-
ed with tile march "Panama '
by Galimany. ^*
in truce.
i near ultimatum indicat-
ed the United Nations would keep
fighting rather than accept Rus-
sia as one of the six neutral na-
tion* on the armistice supervi-
sion commission.
A spokesman said that'on this
ffilnt the United Nation* waa
ting Its strongest stand sine*
last July, when It refused to ac-
cept the 38th parallel as a cease-
fire line.
Oa that Issue the Reds gave
way.
The fighting in Korea today
waSprincipslly in th* air.
Thunder]eta. Shooting. Star*
sa would be met by
States 7th Fleet and
tlonalist forcea.
the United
Chinese Na-
DA Probing
Background Of
Infant Killer
District Attorney Jos M. Vis-
ques Dias today was investkjat-
!.n84.he DackJ>und of almost
destitute Iris Virginia Burke, 22-
year-old Panamanian mother of
two, who choked her two-day-old
Iwnaturely-born son to death
la*t Saturday whl]e nursing hi.
The woman told the DA. she
had two children In an earlier
marriage Vith Ismael McCul-
lough. One of the children, a boy,
is six years old. The other died
while still young.
Two more children, fathered
by Rogers Barker, were born to
Mrs. Burke. One died when only
five months old, she said. The
other is now three years old.
Mrs. Burke said she lived with
her parents and tan more sisters
arid brothers and spent many
days of near starvation because
of the size of the family and the
fact that she got little if any
support from the fathers of her
children.
CZ Polke Hunt
Thief Who PHfered
Sue Core's Silver
The spokesman said there had
been no modification of Presl-
?2! T/uman's order of June 27,
im, instructing the 7th Fleet
"to prevent any attack* on For-
"?*< *nd to bar any National-
ly attacks on the Chnese main-
land."
Stabs Air Force, Meteors of th*
Roj*l Australian Air Force, Cor-
sair* of th* United State* Marine
You're.Going,
Of Course? "
Little League^Baseball ^ CkadnnaU, Ohio, was a mem-
e ramiflded UtattkSw fi ". rdr of the Eastern
BX HID TOO WELL Twelve-year-old Paul Nelson ought
a good hiding place during a hide-and-seek game at his
Minneapolis. Minn, birthday party and decided to try the
clothes chute. It turned out to be perfect except for one
thing It was too tight. Becoming wedged at the second-
story level, he had to yowl for help, which arrived In the
person of Fir* Captain A. C. Anderson.
Boasters and friend* of the
Pacific Little Leagi
cHb.are 'minded that then
will be a benefit show at Bal-
boa Theatef at 10:00 a. m. to-
morrow.
You can lend valuable support
to the Little League and at the
sama time see Dores* Waltee"
^n5 P6* th* stage
and "Bio* Grass of Kentucky"
on the c*en. ^
Tfcket*," available at the
box office for th beaeflt of
Mrs. Hollowed, 79,
Formerly of Gamboa,
Dies in New Jersey
Word ha* been received on the
Istbsnu* of the death of Mr*.
Lillian Hollowell, M, formerly of
Gamboa, who recently made her
home In Ridgewood. New Jersey.
Me*. Hollowell came to the
Isthmus with her husband Fled
during the construction days In
lOOt, and lived here until his
rstlsemnt In 1033. She had re-
tunead to the Canal Zone sev-
eraOtlmea since.
Manorial services will be per-
forated by the Star of Beth-
lehem Chapter No. 17 tomorrow
night at 7 at the Dan Inburgh
Funeral Parlor In Ridgewood,
New Jersey.
She 1* survived by two son*,
Marlon Hollowell of Milton.
Delaware and Ross Hollowell of
Balboa, a daughter, Mrs. Mar-
garet Brameld of Ridgewood,
and
Knife Wielder
Gets 30 Days
A Panamanian originally
S^ T6**0" ta at* Blboa Ma-
gistrate's Court la In ] all today
E!ln* : 3- battery charge.
The original charge against
Jorge Anbal Montenegro was
dismissed today on a motion
made by the government.
Ja!tht!&J* *?tUry Drouht
with It a $30 fine for Montenegro"
and a 30-day jail aentence.
The 33-yep-old defendant
wounded another Panamanian,
Francisco Soto, with a pen-knife
Canal Zone police today were
still looking for the thief or
thieves Who broke into Miss Sue
Core's apartment Id Ancon and
made off with a considerable
amount of
Core, weil-__
thor and ehoolteaeher, occur-
red last Friday.
The thief apparently Jimmied
the lock of her apartment in the
women's bachelor building on
Fourth of July Avenue in Ancon
in the early morning hours. He
may have beep frightened away"
by a noise because a good deal of
silver that was openly displayed
remained untouched.
Police investigating the case
today had "no comment" to
make.
Miss Core, who has written
many books for children using
the Isthmus a* a background,
was offering a substantial reward
today* for Information leading to
the recovery of her silver.
Bromfield Sees
Economy Strength
th Farm School
MONTEVIDEO, Fa*. 29 (USIS) Loms Iromfj.ld
said of Ponoma $ Divim Agricultural School today:
add $100,000,000 yearly to Panamanian income."
ScMntnfs from the University of Arkansas are work-
ing with Panamanian technicians and farmers at Divisa
Veraguas province.
Bromfield, United States novelist and experimental
farmer, saw the project when he wos in Panama for about
five days earlier this month.
Bqby Born In
Colon Hell
Be I In 1956
A fellow born In.Coln today
will three years hence be Just
where he is right nowone yea*
" his first birthday,
"imu*' latest recorded
, who should he
wi
The future of Latin America,
Bromfield said, Is "simply col-
"The possibilities for agricul-
tural and economic expansion
ate unlimited."
U. 8. writer commended
accomplishments of the
Feint Four Program of technical
cooperation.
Bromfield emphasized the im-
portance of reaching the small
farmer throughout Latin Ameri-
ca with education in the best
methods of farming.
"I am not too much worried a-
bout the big estancieros and
ranchers," he said. "The real
future and place whete progrese
is. with eaaadl
Military Drive
Netted $8,739
For 'Dimes' Fund
A total of M.73S.50 waa col-
lected from voluntary contribu-
tions of military and civilian
personnel during the 1152 March
of Dimes campaign conducted
within the United States Army
Caribbean. Colonel S. H. Smith,
Finance Officer and chairman
i(h.i.B. "- Hwu-iwiiiic finance uincer ana chairmi
m^n^JE? UDhou" tollow-iof the drive announced today
"?OHn
lysis"
nn3lStoi-oeo f*lnea|ben sent" to thTattoraT
were not of a serious nature. 'datlon for Infantile
nalfo'
Pasalv
of Silver City _
Olddens, a Panamanian who
work* for the Commissary Divi-
son, wasn't available for com-
ment on the affair, having tak-
en the day off, presumably to
celebrate four years worth of
birthdays on his son's behalf.
At Oorgas Hospital the lesson
of young Olddens seemed to
have got around.
Though some birth* were pos-
sible there today, up to early
this afternoon all candidate*
were adamantly awaiting a
birthday-per-year arrival tima
Solidarity Strike
Protests Closing
Of Tunisian Bars
TUNIS, Feb. 39 (UP) a 34-
hour "solidarity" strike in ym-
pathy w(tb Tunisian barkeeper,
protesting against French meas-
ures in closing- six cafes, waa ob-
served today all over the country.
All Arab market* were clojg
and Tunisian shop* In the Burc-
pean section of the city had their
shutters drawn.
The solidarity strike was called
to support cafe owners, who put
up "no drink" notice* three days
ago in protest against the French
order.
APPEARS Mr*. Eleanor
Kerrey Cook Make, a school
teacher, showed up unexpeet-
ld[y House Un-Amaricaa
Actlvltle* Committee hearing!
in Detroit. After being named
a Communist by a former FBI
agent, she had temporarily dla-
_____ appeared.
North Carolina Cracks Down On Klan
As Kluxers Burn Robes, Run Like Rats
W*"iEVILLE. N. C. Feb. 29 a "secret political aociety" to
<*> .The state struck new obstruct Justice. W
KIM iSV/t WL*."- Kluxi Tiu law- overlooked by other
SmlSih65U1i2?h-C"rollna'ofncer"' Including State Ato
today with the arrest of 15 moreiOen. Harry McCujlanTavc"the
urn under a yellowed statute and | State a new weapoTSeawei t?
u mor* arrest* In -'-*-*
promised
widening -blltskrelg.
A blue-ribbon federal
Star*. Orchid
those who have not already ob-
LKtle Leasj-
player* who
hawe not* sold all their tickets
ttoM theirs from
era. Little League
re requested to bring them to
the boa office at Balboa aXter
ne later than a: SO tomorrow
wnintw.lurn .them over to
their tee* manager.
We'll aee you at the show.

a'ed under It on grnsjmla that Klan
: handbill* have urged member* to
grand use the ballot box to further
their eauast
^thlsSmffira^fer^ onfpro?
^fru^fNan^^^?-^ivl^*S ^ 9nMt'-
csz. aifi&L sesw
.. Nance had promised
Pititn 48 hour*- In terror-rid-
den Columbus county
The total of men seised in two
southeastern Carolina counties
by state and federal authorities
since surprise dawn raids by the
FBI Feb. 1 mounted to 31. But
mledemeanor charge* against
tour have been dropped author-
ities revealed, because the men
renounced Klan ties.
"Ahtef Kkaa rebee are ee-
Sf^S?^" ? SaSeteer
Matee* Seawel, aa aid
**** *. eali 1st Lamber-
tea. N. C where the astee* ar-
rest were aaadc.
"Ta*y>t mains K*ta rat."
Seawell dusted off an IMS
***. Prt of the State's con-
Vu4Uon- to *** the arrest last
night on charges of t^to^^j to
He tow the assembled,
paker-faced defcadsats. altar
they were raeadai by de-
sattea, that the law aOewa
theai to ge free M they re-
aeemee the "seototy- Three
reavaBMd aa the aye*.
"I want you to know that if
you. for the purpose of taring a
person out to whip or flog, break
into that persons' house In the
night time. It being occupied, or
gain entry through fraud. Ill
Indict and try you for buraUry
in the first degree. In this State
that crime carries the death
penalty." Seawell said.
The men were arrested n war-
rants that did not "mention the
Klan. but Seawell told the men
'you have been arrested hrrjaai
re members of the Ku mux
SZZJMJ*!*!" IS*!*.-^"P*"? C.nty by
Klan membership, past or pre-
sent, but some said they burned
their robe* and membership
card* alien the FBI first truck
at the Klan 12 day* ago. Officer*
seised only four membership
cards in trie group.
Seawell said he acted to nip a
new Klan Klavern being orga-
nized In Rob aeon County since
the FBI Feb. 16 under the Lind-
bergh Law, which provides the
death penalty, for the kidnaping
and flogging of a white- aaple
taken across a state Une last
October.
Eleven men were arrested by
atato and country officers In
raids yesterday on kidnap and
assault charge* in forcing an
S,^bw1ln' 0Lthi.now.,!n; l^*&9*i* ft her
you ar
Klan,"
famous Klavern at Fair Bluff,
N. O. which operated under the
guise of the Fair Bluff Sports-
man's Club. Twelve of those ar-
rested were Disced under $250
bond for recorders court hear-
ing*, but may be released
the charges dropped If they
nounce Klan
Seawell i_
UaaeE eff u Klaa argajuatasj
i eaaaaa, S* sallas
ef bare, when a
name ydcllpplng a croas in her
hair laftt Nov. 14.
Six of those arrested in State
raid* yesterday wars among the
10 seised earlier by the FBL
Seawell told the mea ar-
toi Mat aajBM that "we are
>t gehag to tatenue the Klaa."
You eaitltoUiiJ physical
force." ha said, "but there Is an-
other force which we wish to im-
press upon am."
"We Just wanted you to
that the aune law
which ha*
yiw*|r **i ** |grot?cto^ yaw all of >v.ur lives
o*. b not your Individual nor wear
In addition to the 13 men arJcolleetla manilaa it belonas
rested by Sea well's action ndito the rich and to the ooor
one other released earlier when,the Negro, to the white to tas
be renounced, there are 14 other!Indian, to the native-born,^k****
men charged with Klan actiriUes foreign-born, to the Prates****,
under federal and state kidnap to the Catholic and the Jew"
charges ta two separate ease*. "It la going to stay that way.
Ten formar Klanaaam were ar- he niC*^ w"*


FAOt TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN mDEPENDENT BAILE NIWSPAPEK
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 29, 1951
.....' '' 7"M
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWN0 ANO Ul.lM0 Y TMt MNM HOICAN PWKM. IM.
rouNOto .v NU.SON MUMStVKLI. in l.t
HAMMODIO ARIA, DITO*
V N STRUT O. BOX IS. PAN*". *
TtLMOh MANAMA NO -0740
CaSTi ADDUrm PANAMBIIICAN, PANAMA -__,
COLON CMC -2 17. CrNT.. *JI TW..N '""ANO STH STRUT.
rontlON RrrPICMNTATrvi JOSHUA B. POWER. IMC.
34B MAOI.ON AVi. NtW YORK. (17. N. Y.
LOCAL J"*';
I 70 *-9
Mr month, in aovahc-------------------------- 'X is.OO
POX SIX MONTH. IN AOVANC
PC Ml tA. IN AOVANCt-
.0
1S.SO
4.00
droaoway and Elsewhere
fey Jack Lait
----- o ------
? OTJND-UF OF GOS8-UP
5 'xe Brenda Fra/ier-"Shipwreck" Kelly union has been para-
vssL&xsssrSiff. sarasa sa K
ears for singer Johnny Ray since she listened
inlngs from A C. Lyles._______
some-
>^o3MBI
f him, did you? Anddid he?
Teehee! Sherman Bllllngsey, has made '^i^'he^new-stfow
TV character -an "e*S**r 5^-democratic *lnce I
names In that fat red ^^^JBgPLSAI namesi are Bid
becomes a "who" as N. Y. boxing commissioner.
Ibw .. .An International mag
literary law
West Coast
f to
' den
ra^SS
mt r,noW o thi^i Treasury intelligence and Bureau of nar-
Sotlon under U. 8. Atty. Myles Lane.
Labor Mews
And
Comment
This Is the Way
1 workinr
!&"^ ^^ The n.r-e
ed by ipcc-tator.no *n **^^"* h, "trophies" to their
he uses is spurious wd I ***',*on tsce lue. And so I
ed nfghtltfers. v
nra^S0r\t^
midels and show-gals,
work, "A Handbook
wide eudieww: is nc
By Victor Rtesel
Those Washington Follies will
soon get second billing to
George White's Scandals.
He's a new George White, but
he's going to lift the curtain
on some old scandals George
H. White's his lull name. Su-
Srvlsing agent of the Narcotics
uad of the United Stales
Treasury Dept. is his official
Jo-
Master of American counter-
espionage training and under-
cover operative for the OS8
across the world, were his war-
time diversions.
More recently, in the few
hours, in fact, before this co-
lumn was hacked out, George
H. White was in Washington
quietly conferring with lanky
Newbold Morris, a man long
familiar with skating on thin
ice.
George White is being loan-
ed from the Treasury Dept.
much to the Treasury's anger
to investate one special
phase of Federal corruption-
WAtte will attempt to
uncover the links between
the underworld and gov-
ernment officials for New-
bold Morris. And he's the
one man .who can do it.
For White knows more
about the mobs, from
Lucky Luciano on down
or up, as you'd have it
than any other operative
in the V. S.
Yet this Treasury trouble
shooter, this supervisor so swift
in his solutions that they never
kept him confined in one dis-
trict, wouldn't be released to
Morris not until President
Truman personally Intervened
to get White for the new in-
vestigation .
Obviously the only Interpre-
tation Is that the Treasury
Dept. just isn't enthusiastic
over cooperation
who will soon
the Internal Revenue
But Morris insisted on the
Treasury man because he was
recommended by friends back
MERRY-(SO-ROM,
f ORIW MAtlON
J
Marriage Lions
By BOB RUARK
NEW YORRV-I have been acquiring thumb best lion, being unusually large in stee and lush of
*_ -.. -w^s warns ^BizfA,tKsv^i
kh*i ridbook^rlmiinallr
^n^imroducern^a
r^rrcs^f^^ sai
playing on collegiate teams.'_______^
w^M
La Vie fen Rose, kncrin ''Jf"" {?. Cme ini honor of the late
anee
papermen
SfiL*&i l\! ^.^ a cure for the torch he packed
,ni H.rrv Carltfin the Texan, bciiiik rum-
Ittsrtan Po^, Sine "t Maero'* with Richard Bennett Simmons,
legal property of the plaintiff, which is me. Or I. mas it was jusi wn a w.^ -
On returning home from Africa to New York, Santa Claur,, said Itjui ^^ftbe fact
plaintiff sustained great mental anguish, anfl a J'^^^^^^^^f,
Of Boston.
15 Sandri CtarkOrtmth U famous for counting nictate....
ouotes specifiral.y 250.fHW in ChicPRo and 75,000 in Jersey City.
Tammany Hall has como out for PR.____________________
severe shock to the nervous system when a
saloonkeeper, hereinafter to be referred to as the
accomplice, approached my table and said, quote:
"Thank you for the very nice Hon."
What lion?" I replied, digging into my yogurt.
The lion your wife Just gave me," the accom-
plice said, turning on his heel In order to pad
the check with a few spurious items unordered
^havK'ciieck here yerronner-"One ham- buffaJoT'a" "cheetah; twoT Thomson i"*.
raw % Ve^glass mV $M0: storage space elands, an ory^ three Grant ga^lUs. two impa.a.
EHHHSSS^=^! ^tr^nrus^t^wriip^
soiufl proprety. to wit. one falta leo. full fore- distant cousins who^ owe me money. By all
TMIt 1% YOU WUM THI MAP OWN COiUMN
THE MAIL BOX
"It'rZ'ZZri**. > MM. o-' l-P-ti-of H 4ms-* we tfc.
Wit on L4tto or i*IWi*i hi Hm *. roi.iv^.
riijli try to k*p to hriUrt llHa to on. po. wnfM.
UmtUy a* totf wtlHw k MM in tlritto* oitfiootica. .
jk Tl* moM m no ratooatrUHtv tttttsmsTm ?""'
iiih< in latMn from rososn.
18 MARGARITA SCHOOL SAFE? /
Irs:
9b the folk of the Atlantic side:
Did you ever Uta a look at the over crowded wooden fire
trap that they call an elementary school in Margarita? There
to one room that has forty children In it. The average number
Of children In a room should be thirty. Do you think that this
situation is fair to the children and to the teachers? It ii so
noisy that it ii a wonder the children and teaehers arent
Have you ever tried to do arithmetic with the class next
door singing and the class across the hall reciting and odd num-
feOf of people walking up and down outside in the hall
Also did you know that the present plans are to have the
High School remain in Cristobal, even after every one has been
BUI nil Out of Cristobal? ",
They can't afford to build a new high school where tne town
IMS moved to but thev are going to put the playing field and
rtadlum up first. Which do you think is more important the
radium or the school? ._
Why doesn't the committee on government anairs lnvesu-
U matters like these which are closer to home and will do
sjsj more good 'n the long run? ___
To whom can a person appeal to get a decent school ror tne
or arent von even Interested? ._.
dlcates for the Kefauver Com-
mittee last winter.
White then was on secret
loan to Kefauver, it can now
be reported, and was helpful
because he knows the mobs
well, and knows Just where
they reach In any racket, In-
cluding corruption of those who
govern us.
By the time this appears.
White (If he moves on sche-
dule) will have homesteaded on
some of the 20.000 square feet
Morris snared from the gov-
ernment and, cf course, will
have dug a hefty chunk out of
the $660,000 which the investi-
gator from New York got from
President Truman's personal
executive fund.
There'll be a staff of some
150 to 200 administrative and
professional men to draw on
and draw he will.
Wfcire has been in gov-
ernment intelligence service
on the military and crimi-
nal fronts and the grim
fact is that some federal
circles now are suffering
from a dose of garden var-
iety jitters. Whtte'll jpart
no one and no one's go-
ing to pressure him into
forgetting a name con-
veniently. The Lucianos
couldn't. The Fe4"ral bribe
takers won't either.
All -of which has ouletly ex-
cited labor circles whose pro-
fessional Interest In this probe
is best reported as an eager-
ness to see uprooted those
mobs which push them around
but can't be slugged because
"the boys" reach down into po-
lice departments from higher
up. Inside polticos.
Over In New Jersey, where
the CIO first set up a little Ke-|A. Taft of Ohio and Gov. James
Ifauver Committee and banned
' those high pressure year books
which mulct millions from In-
dustry lists the country over,
labo lenders now are planning
Drew Pearson. Says: Economists worry about 1954 depres-
sion; President's advisers express faith in American
system; Critic helps Congressman Hebert.
WASHINGTON. In spite of high wages and booming fac-
tories, the President's council of economic advisers is worried
about "serious depression" after 1954.
This threat of depression and what should be done about
It were discussed behind closed doors the other day when the
Presidential advisers met with the Senate-House committee on
the economic report.
"The fear Is that a drop in government expenditures, which
means a discontinuance of government demand for goods and
for labor, will precipitate a serious depression," explained pres-
idential adviser John Clark.
"Not only are people In the united States worrying about it,
but people abroad are worrying about It. because they know that
a depression In the United States would have an immediate effect
on foreign aid.
"By the middle of 1954," Clark added, "we will have a pro-
ductive machine for military .purposes which will be able to
turn out goods so much faster than we can possibly'flse them
for military purposes in the absence of a real shooting; war, that
I do not }hink there will be anyone proposing that we expand
them still further.
"The threat from Russia will require the continuance of a
high level of military expenditure on a preparedness basis."
"The point you are making," Interrupted chairman Joe
CMahoney, Wyoming Democrat, "is that the mass-production
machine for turning out implements of war will have been com-
pleted at least by 1964.
"And thereafter, in the absenee of a war, the demand for
military spending will be for the product from this machine."
"That Is right, and for much less product than the machine
Is able to produce," agreed Clark.
He warned that this will mean "a substantial drop In the
expenditures on the security program."
Nevertheless Clark was optimistic about the chancea of whip-
ping a depression.
"We think that too much emphasis has always been placed
upon what we call the blacklog of demand," he began.
"After World War II, there were no new houses* nor auto-
mobiles. There was a shortage of ordinary consumer goods as
compared to normal demand.
"All of that, we are supposed to look on, was why we had
such good luck in avoiding the disaster of a desperate depression.''
"Do you question that thesis?" broke in Senator Bill Benton,
Connecticut Democrat.
"We do," nodded Clark. "We know there were backlogs, yes.
Yet if you look at how much of all these goods were produced
and did go to the consumers in those three years, you will find
that the volume wasn't anything like enough to account for the
booming economy that took place."
BACKLOG EXHAUSTED
"The queue-line backlog was exhausted. That is the import-
ant distinction," agreed Benton.
"In the fall of 1947, they re-employed their sales organisa-
tions and began t bring out the undeveloped backlog."
"I traded In a new automobile the first chance I had," chirped
Sen. Ralph Flanders, Vermont Republican.
"In fact, we had to use pull to get one," blurted Benton.
"We had a booming economy during that period," Clark re-
turned to the subject.
"Where did it come from? It came from the expansion of the
entire process of production."
"I think the backlog was the bait in front that put a lot of
steam Into the activities of our business economy," suggested the
Connecticut Senator.
"Senator, you are right," agreed Clark. "One of the reasons
we had such good fortune after the war was because the business
world had been persuaded that they should not make their plans
for the postwar period upon the' baste of a sure depression, of a
sure drop in employment!
"It was necessary to sell the American businessman, then,
upon the idea that he didn't have to get a storm shelter ready
to dive into as soon as the enormous prosperity and activities
of the war had been cut off by peace.
"Today, American businessmen are showing, in every possible
way, their confidence that the progress of American misteea is
said waterbuck may constitute the wcMdis record
for Tanganyika, and is held second only to plain-
tiff's red sled In plaintiffs esteem
As further evidence of effort on the part oi tne
defendant to unhinge the nervous system of the
plaintiff, I cite a recent conversation between
defendant and an Interior decorator.
"What in heaven's name," the defendant said,
am I going to do with a lion, a leopard, a Cape
that j bound to be1 upward," continued Clark.
ment with two lions, you are
Buster, yerronner. is a snide way of referring
to the plaintiff when the defendant wishes to
Dlace the plaintiff on the defensive.
defendants nervous well-being, then there is no
justice left In the land.
In summing. I would say that any womn so
souless she will Illegally give a away a fellow's
P If the coPur p ease It maVbe spe'clflcany noted best lion is apt to season his soup with a touch
that the lion Hiv bestowed unon the fence, of ptomaine for obviously she does not have hi
m acromo He", wsi in the plaintiff's Judgment the l~* Interests at heart.
GOP & Korea
By Peter Edso-
WA8HINGT0N-(NEA)-Demands for a step- drawn from the 80-mlle wide JJ"1"0 ^g
un of the war aaalnst Communist China have and an attack on China mainland is j*ncneo
been causing"a great deal of strategic soul- by Chinese Nationalist troops They will have
Machine In the PenUaon These demaids have to be carried across the water In American
^^totoMhVl^aZ^ Robert ships. They will have to be supplied with Am-
been mude by such leaders as
to turn Into swift pction the na-
tional CIO'* resolution calling
for higher morality in govern-
ment ,
Within a few days the
Essex-West Hudson VIO
Council, operating in a gory
area of mob concentration,
will suggest new law to
the six municipalities in its
jurisdiction They'll ask, tn
effect, that all top public
officials publish their in-
comes, their source of funds
and their total assets.
Meanwhile this CIO council
has asked its state chief, Ca*J
Holderman, to push for similar
statewide legislation. Soon this
will spread across country along
the CIO grapevine
"There's a purpose to this
resolution." we were told by
Joel Jacobson, executive secre-
tary of the local council which
worked up the proposals.
"We know It's practically Im-J
possible to stop all corruption,
but we want to main It dif-
ficult for the racketeers to In-
fluence local government. 'Ihen.
if It can be stopped national-
ly, swell I we've won a little
in this fight to keep the syn-
dicates from dominating busi-
nsas and labor In this land of
ours. We hope it goes
(Copyright It**,
rnes of erlcan weapons, ammunition and rations.
2i The growth of Chinese <
air
^nh nrpf a'S.'ri their remarks with an ex- power 'must" be"considered, "was estimated at
directed to seek 900 are Jets
_ 4U* *TtVa t-ii-ii <
sit-
/VU1~ *V>5( tT(i nuiuintriii wo -" -------
declared Governor Byrne
"Our Air Force should be aiiomioj w > "SV*'V 'T"1' Rvint
out enemy (Chinese) bases and destroy them. The point te made ^"t^jA.8.'?.?
Our Navy should blockade the potts of Com- Heel were withdrawn, Formosa would be a
WUU^sfer" dCClareCl GV 3&\l^^ Sr^e^n^VAme^ *%%?*
Senator TaSt Tn hta Seat^eech declared 3) The question of where this extra American
O^^^^^s^A^ff^ gain- ai^power would, comejt
land was the only chance of stopping a com-
munist assault on Southeast Asia.
Earlier he declared tn Washington, "If the
Korean peace talks break down completely, un-
fortunately I don't see any choice except to
~ "it an all-out war against Red China."
deration. The U. 8. Air Force expansion pro
gram has now been cut downor rather stretch-
ed out. /
air
Its present goal Is to have*4Jfc|lng
rce on hand by 1954, or niaytJBiSSR
force
flirht n all nut war nualnat Red Ch na. lorce on nana oy mn, ur hmjuc *.
^e^roo hsS beento change President This is considered sufliclent to provide a
Truman* X wWch place* the Ts^venth counter-offensive striking force In case o en-
fleet in the straits between Formosa and the emy attack, plus an adequate U. S. air defense.
JSSS-ffWtaatot"Ut,EU" "* "*"** ^TTalr^S^M^
CAne^chhld.enllmenbtrhowever, follow up on thte build-up of air f^^1" fe/tfWr
General Douglas MacArthur'. advocacy of bomb- The alternative here Is a mS "C"^"^*"
WnSST """ nOTth ^ YalU RVer' ^. a'oo^^
These, proposals have drawn shar counter- China does become nec^nft* V/heaw'
Charge from such Democratic poTiticians as considerable damage can be n^^^"SJi
Senator Kerr of Oklahoma. Blender of Loul- ports raUroadi and other strategic targets conia
Hana, Sparkman of Alabama, Magnuson of >e aitadked. ,1,,-twm centers
aahinvtnn anrt Mnndv of Michigan The Communists' main proouction center
1H%S'55 mS-^St-':
What therefore should be considers* aa a Kj^J*t{*Hj chK**^-
purrly military and foreign policy question has on the Soviet to destroy Red unas war po
^NoTlgh ffiS auffify1 a?prc~hed by thte "^nally there te widread belief tMit
writer has been willing to discuss these things *"*^am*1fvon. ^u^mtTtta tocan
on the record All want t. away from an. ^"Fft! *S5gR
This mutual and and fuD military "ftetance
In the lait few weeks, there have been some amazing an-
nouncements of financing arranged by some of our largest Amer-
ican corporations for enlargement plans, enlargement of produc-
tive plants that are already very large, to take place well beyond
the period of this emergency boom. They are showing their faith
In the progress Of America.
It Is upon this faith in the American system, Clark said, that
the president's economic advisers base their hopes of licking the
1954 depression.
NOTE: Leon Keyserllng, chairman of the President's econ-
omic advisers, discounted the notion that the present boom Is a
result only of the Korean war.
He explained that Investments In 1950 were moving "sharply
upward" as compared with 1949 "even before the impact of the
Korean aggression."
"In other words," he said, "there was an upward movement
in that very important segment of the economy even before
Korea."
TOP BILLING
Michigan's senior Senator Homer Ferguson always insists
upon top billing when his name appears with Michigan's Junior
Senator Blalr Moody.
For example, Moody Joined Sen. George Alken, Vermont
Republican, In drafting a letter urging the Senate Foreign Rela-
tions Committee to approve the St. Lawrence Seaway.
Alken Jokingly insisted that Moody sign his name first so
that he, rather than Alken, would draw the wrath of the Sea-
way's acld-tongued opponent. Sen. Tom Connally, Texas De-
8o Moody signed his name at the top, Alken added his name
underneath, and they circulated the letter around the Senate for
other signatures.
When it was passed to Ferguson, he refused to sign below
Moodv'g name.
There wasn't room at the top for another full signature, SO
Ferguson cramped his handwriting and crowded his name at the
top anyway triumphant^bov^Mood^s.
' Congressman Ed Hebert of Louisiana, who has been probing
military extravag"ce. got some unexpected help the other d
from one of his severest critics, Vice Adm. Charles Fox, chief of
naval materiel.
Hebert was chiding Fox about a newspaper Interview in whien
the admiral assailed the House Armed Services Committee's
"chamber of horrors," an exhibit illustrating military waste.
Perhaps the most shocking example of this has been indiscri-
minate purchasing by the three services of identical items such
as blankets and shoes under different specifications (or "num-
bers") at varying costs to the taxpayers.
"Do you mean that this committee or this hearing te dealing
in bunk? inquired Hebert.
No. I think it is a good thing," backtracked Fox. "But I am
proud of the Navy *nd keenly hurt by unwarranted criticism in
"Well, do you still challenge this commtltee for making state-
ments that are distorted or misleading?" pressed Hebert.
Admiral Fox replied that GOP Congressman Jack Anderson
of California erred in saying that there were 1,108 different num-
ber listings of an identical item a simple cotter pin at the
Mechanlcsburg, Pa., supply depot
"That figure is wrong," declared Fox indignantly. "We have
L181 different nu.mberj_foi_thiaLldlSJ i&LUeirlJ?gt_yOJl_
political fight.
For background,
however, they point out
eoSe o?ath?mu,ntary 'EEg'utt aV i^^^r^oWorff^ S? ^
X) Assume tba V. *. ertnth fleet is wttB- >onn the start of wona war in. in
'Mr.P.A.Want Ad' attracts
A following
Of prospects mighty fine!
What's more he signs
them quickly
On the dotted lino!
Your classified ad will At-
tract parade of good pros*
pacts because everyone lb
Panam and the Canal
Zone reads P.A. Want Ada
regularly. Try them now
... the results will surprise
yew!


FtUDAY, FEBRUARY 195
TBB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT 0AIL1 NEWSPAPER
Would-Be Truman Killer Loses
Appeal; Now Wants Martyrdom
r /
WASHINGTON, Feb. 29 (UP) The U. S.
Court of Appeals yesterday upheld the murder con-
viction of Oscar Collazo, Puerto Rican revolution-
ary who tried to assassinate President Truman and
now is reported as hoping to die as a "martyr" for
his country's independence.
The unanimous verdict of the three-judge court
means that Collazo will die in the electric chair for
the murder of White House guard Leslie Coffelt
unless his conviction is reversed by the Supreme
Court or the President commutes his sentence.
PAOt
Stirring Appeal
Launches Local 900
Retirement Drive
Red Cross Drive
Opens With Show
On Radio Tonight
I
MBS. MART LAPEARL administers artificial respiration and
Mrs, Jacqueline Carrott brings a stretcher for the "victim"
of a mock shipwreck at Fort Kobbe Beach, in a recent di-
saster control drill conducted by the Disaster Control Center
of the 33d Infantry Regiment week. More than 125 women
of Kobbe'a First Aid teams participated in the drill, with
soldiers of the 33d Regiment's Medical Company acting out
the parts of jvictlms.
(U.S. Army Photo)
* ? *
Women Make With Bandages
During Clayton 'A-Bombing
Approximately 150 women par-on and all military personnel
tlclpated in a practice air rs'd >- 'and their dependents arid all cl-
lert held at Fort Clayton this
week.
They were members of Clayton
Zone Disaster Control teams and
gave first aid to simulated ca-
sualties, provided volun t a r y
transportation, took care of chil-
dren and worked In the treat-
ment holding station at the Post
dispensary.
A siren sounding the beginning
of the mock raid was blown from
lllan employes of the Post took
jhelter.
Aso during this period the
Clayton Zone Disaster Control
Center, located in Pacific Sector
Headquarters, went into action.
Sfc John R. Dale Jr. and Sgt.
Howard C. Dull kept a record of
all Incoming telephone calls as
district wardens called In.
Fort Clayton Is divided into 16 j or the Puerto Ricana
districts and a Disaster Control selves to decide.
About 2 p. m., on Nov. 1, 1950,
Collazo and his accomplice,
rleselo Torresola, tried to
.storm into Blalr House, the
President's residence,,where Mr.
Truman was napping.
Torresola was killed In the
gun battle with White House
guards.
Collazo originally was con-
victed of murder and sentenced
to die in the electric chair on
Oct. 28, 1951.
He has been In "death row"
of the District of Columbia jail
ever since as the execution date
was postponed several times to
give the Appeals Court time to
rule.
Samuel Anderson, assistant
superintendent of the Jail, said
at the time of the last postpone-
ment in January that Collazo
appeared to be "somewhat dis-
mayed."
Anderson said he got the
idea from talking to the Puer-
to Rlean Nationalist that Co-
(laso hoped to ge to the elec-
tric, chair "under the impres-
sion that he will be hailed as
a martyr to his cause."
The Puerto Rican Nationalists
are a small, fanatical party
which seeks absolute Indepen-
dence. Mr. Truman and other
U. 8. officials have taken the
position Jhat this Is something
them-
SL-
t and the killing
of Coffelt while making an arm-
ed attempt to break into Ballr
House.
Actually It was a bullet from
TorresohVs gun which killed
Coffelt.
But a person who aids In such
an offense Is equally guilty un-
der District of Columbia law.
A Theater Guild presentation
and a Bob Hope show co-star-
The retirement fund drive of ring Ava Gardner will be heard
Local 900, OCEOC-CIO, was on the Red Cross radio program
launched today with a stirring to be broadcast over. APRS at
appeal by Edward A. Gaskln.l 6 p. m. today,
president of the Local.
The program will open with a
statement by Governor New-
comer, and among other fea-
tures will Include music by Ed-
ward Salmon and Professor
Hans Janowit of Panama City.
The drive Is Intended to raise
funds to press for legislative ac-
tion in the current session of the
u. 8. Congress on a better retire-
ment plan for local-rate em-
ployes of the Panam Canal.
Oaskln's appeal said:
"Today, February 29, marks
The dramatic skit, entitled
"Answer That Call," was written
rate employes during this year,'& } '""wing cast of Theater
1952 Gulld Players: James P. Roberts,
Virginia K. Christian, Patty M.
Tax Man To Explain Girl Seoul Council
To Honor Visiting
Executive From US
Perplexing Problems
Al C.H.S. Monday
Some of me perplexing tax
problems of Atlantic Slders will
be explained Monday night by
H. L. Pressley of the Jackson-
ville Internal Revenue Office,
who Is here on a short visit.
Pressly's talk will cover gen-
eralities, the application of the
short form, the long form, the
joint and single return and will
attempt to clearify as many
technical questions as time will
permit.
Th* tax agent's talk will be
given in the Cristobal High
School auditorium between 7
and 9 p. m.
The Girl Scout Council) will
entertain the retiring president
of the Girl Scouts of the U.8.A.,
Mrs. C, Vaughan Ferguson, on
Monday at an afternoon tea,
from 3 to 5, at the home of Mrs.
F. K. Newcomer, international
friendship chairman of the Girl
Scout Council.
Mrs. Ferguson, a native of
Schenectady, New York, was na-
tional president of the Girl
Scouts from 1950 to 1951. She and
her husband are en route on a
world cruise on the SB. Monroe.
All registered adults are Invit-
ed.
Baker, Nancy Darlington, Peter
H. Blok, Charles L. Knelsler,
Dwaine Koury, and James Wil-
liams.
Team is located in each. Fort
the Post fire station at 9 a.m. ciavton Army Hospital Is a dis-
and the "all clear" was sounded
at 9:25 a.m.
During the period It was as-
sumed that an air raid was going
BY OSWALD JACOB*
Written for NEA Serrice
NORTH (D) M
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WEST EAST
*Q85 K4
WQJ10S3 WK954
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Both sides vul.
North East South
1 Past 1A
2 ? Pus 2 *
3 A Piss 4 *
4 a Pass Pass
Opening lead Q
trlct. making a total of 17\.
District Disaster Control teams
asembled after the "all clear"
and the nsearched for simulated
casualties. The casualties were
given first aid on the spot and
then sent to the Fort Clayton
dispensary by truck and private
'automobiles.
As casualties were brought in
to the dispensary Disaster Con-
trol staUon holding team mem-
ibers gave further treatment.
They also contacted Fort Clayton
Army Hospital to Inform them of
the number of casualties which
would be sent there.
Back at the Zone Disaster Con-
trol Center telephone reports
had made a clearer picture of
the sudden air raid. It was as-
sumed that two explosions of a- _
tomlc proportions had occurred,! 5?i^bor?uh'
ohe very near Fort Clayton.
Collazos attorney Leo Rover
refused to discuss his client's at-
titude. But he said Collazo al-
ways Is "calm and cool" when
he Bees him, spending his time
reading and awaiting the week-
ly Visit of his wife from New
York.
Rover contended that Collazo
did not Intend to kill Mr. Tru-
man but only to stage a de-
monstration for Puerto Rican
Quartermaster
association
To Meet Monday
The Panama chapter of the
Quartermaster Association will
meet next Monday evening at
the Quarry Height* Officers'
Club.
A buffet dinner will be served
promptly at 7:00 p. m. Reserva-
tions for the dinner are $2 per
person and may be secured by
telephoning 85 (Coroaali 3205,
before 3 p. m. today.
This Is the first time that lo-
cal-rate workers shall have been
called upon to answer the chal-
lenge as to whether or not they
are willing to contribute finan- -------------------------
daily in order that they might Cnrmor PodrLor.*-
achieve this long sought, but eiu-1 rrmer resident
jive goal. Other groups have had'/"* ~ J-.^a.^- C-*-
their critical periods In their ex-OrOaUOteS trOm
lstence here .on the Canal Zone,' is i i r i
and they have met them with HONem Ml bCnOO
fortitude, courage and through
sacrifice and have achieved sub-
stantially as a result (hereof.
Samuel c. Thompson, a former I
Panama resident, recently re-:
"For 34 years and up to 1937. rrtnftne^w Yoff Boa??of'
EL SES 5Ld.i-aLed h? 2SS.& ^aVr^Vao^tlo'n
from the Harlem Evening High
All QMA members, and pros-
pective members are urged to
attend. A film of 25 minutes
duration, depicting the con
structlon of the Panama Canal,
will be shown.
Independence.
The attorney also
that instructions to
charged
the trial
jury by the late Judge T. Alan
Goldsborough were Improper.
Goldsboroagh told the Jury
that "the defendant's view a-
bout the situation in Puerto
Rico have absolutely nothing
to do with the ease."
The Appeals Court upheld
saying that "a
Jury should be
Many buildings had louvres! drawn with reference to the
and screening blown out. broken! Particular facts Jn the case,
tile was scattered around and The court also threw out
there was a bomb crater In the Rovers argument that the
ball diamond. Telephone service I Grand Jury which indicted Co-
was assumed to be in good order| azo was. drawn illegally and
West
Pass
Pus
Pass
Pass
I Sometimes our habits plav us
false at the bridge taule. For
example, we usually find it ne-
cessary to lead a high card in or-
ider to drive out an opponent's
, high card. We get into the habit
/ of leading high and we miss the
( occasion when it Is proper to
lead a low card.
on-post but there Was no off-
post communications. All of
these were simulated but added
realism to the exercise.
The simulated exercise was de-
signed to test disaster control
plans which have already been
made and test the training of
disaster control teams.
Lights, gas stoves, water heat-
ers and other appliances were
not turned off during the prac-
tice raid and Invalid or 111 per-
sons were not taken to shelters. |
Col. Jesse B Wells, command-
ing officer of Fort Clayton and'
Disaster Control Zone command-
er, was In charge of the exercise.
that Goldsborough Improperly
restricted cross-examination of
a government witness,
Collazo was convicted on two
The newly elected officers of
the association have dedicated
themselves U> conducting each
bimonthly meeting as follows:
1. Assembly and a short 'get ac-
quainted' session; 2. Good food
and plenty of it; 3. A short
snappy business meeting; 4.
Presentation of a subject of
common Interest and of local
significance by either n in-
teresting and experienced
speaker or a film.
The Quartermaster Associa-
tion, with headquarters in
Washington, D. c, is composed
oil officers of tkje regular Ar-
my, the National Guard, fnd the
organized Reserve Corps, select-
ed civilian employes and leaders
of Industry.
The association endeavors to
disseminate professional know-
ledge concerning all Quarter-
muter and related activities,
and to foster and promote a
spirit of cooperation and
exchange of Ideas among all
members of the national mili-
tary establishment and repre-
sentatives of industry.

SECOND FLOOR
Industrial Arts
Professor Here
For RP Program
\ The point is illustrated In the
i hand shown today. When it
I came up In actual play South's,
)habits caused him to miss the!, R,us?e W Adams, specialist
I key play, >n industrial arts education ar-
West opened the queen of rtved l Panama to assist in the
i hearts, and South won with the development and expansion of
?ac*. He led the deuce of spades industrial arts programs operat-
to dummy's aee and returned to ln& under the direction of the
his hand with the king of dia- [ Servicio Cooperativo Inter-Ame-
i monda in order to lead another \ ricano de Education,
trump, jhe trouble was that on Adams was formerly principal.
the second round of. spades he,f the Emerson Technical High
was abo coordinator for indus-
from. the South i School in Gary, Ind., where
he!
, led the Jack
hand.
East won with the king of trial education. Prior to that,
spades and returned a heart'he was the Supervisor of the
forcing South to ruff. South now War-Training Program for the
led another trump, and West Was I Veterans Administration Office
able o take both the queen and
the nine of spades. West then
led a heart to force out South's
last trump. Now South had al-
ready lost three trump tricks and.
still had to lose a club. Down
one.
If South had thought instead
of yielding to habit, he would
have played the trumps correct-
ly. When South leads the second
round of trumps from his hand,
he knows that any lead will work
if the trumps are 3-3 against
him. If the trumps are 4-2. how-
ever, the only hope Is that the
JfAVENlDA
We are unpacking
E layer with the doubleton now
as the blank king or blank
queen.
Hence the correct play Is to
lead the three of trumps on the
second round of that suit. This
Is big enough to force out East's
blank king. The rest of the hand
follows the actual play, except
that South can now use the Jack
of spades to force out the queen
and can later use the ten of
spades to pick up West's nine
This play brings the ror>
home, for a wore of plus 620
points Instead of minus
points.
in San Diego, Cal., helping re-
habilitate war veterans through
vocational training.
Atlantic Camera Club
Pictorial Division To
Meet Next Monday
The Pictorial Division of the
Atlantic Camera Club will hold
Its regular meeting at the Arm-
ed Services Y.M.OA. Monday at
7:30 p. m.
C. C. Soper, Director of the
Eastman Kodak Company's tro-
pical laboratory has arranged
for a lecture on supplementary
lenses for close-up photography
which should be of particular
Interest to members of both the
pictorial and color divisions.
All members who are interest-
ed in Joining a class In basic
photography and dark room
technique under the direction of
J. F. Mourn blow are urged to
call Mrs. Schelbeler (3-2173) at
lOOJthe earliest passible moment so
that classes may be scheduled.
Bathroom Shower ft Win-
dow Sets ................ 5.3
'lasilc Shower Curtain
Hooka.-doa. .............. 9.4
lastie Pillow Covers....... l.N
Mastic Table Pads......... 3J5
Vooden Bridge Tablea..... 1.7
the Canal Zone with no hope for
the future and with a dark,
gloomy and insecure old-age
ahead of us. For an additional 15
Sears, approximately we have
ad, with the passage of the
Cash Relief Act, comparatively
little to took forward to, but a
measly $25 per month for those
of us who had rendered 25 or
more tears of loyal, efficient and
honest toll In the employ of the
United States Government on
this outpost; and for those with
less than 25 years service, down
to a minimum of 10 years of
service receiving proportionately
$1 per month for each year of
service. Yes, we were too old to
work but too young to die, and
even old animals In the Army
oould look forward to a more se-
cure old age.
"It has been admitted and
agreed In all workers, both lo-
cally and In Washington, that
even the limited objective of the
Cash Relief Act 'to provide some
small measure of compensation
in order that these employes
when disabled by disease or age,
and their families might not be-
come public charges, has never
been realized, Despite the tre-
mendous Increase in the cost of
living since 1037, the maximum
has remained as established In
those early years.
"We have an opportunity a
6olden opportunity to live up
> our responsibility like men
and to never let It be said that
we expected others to sacrifice
for, us while we reneged on our
responsibility to help ourselves.
"Never was there a more op-
portune moment to exert this ef-
fort than during the present ses-
sion of the Congress of the Unit-
ed States. Important friends,
along with National CIO and Its
departments, are pledged to ren-
der us every assistance. In order
to be assured that something Is
forthcoming this session of Con-
gress and of the best that is pos-
sible under the circumstances, we
must be in a position when that
time arrives to support and re-
inforce the efforts of our allies
in this struggle.
"And so, I Implore and exhort
each and every one of you to
make a substantial contribution.
When the stakes are big, the ef-
fort and sacrifice should likewise
be big. Remember that God helps
only those who help themselves."
School, according to wordreach-
ing here today.
Thompson also received a
priae for having the highest
marks In Spanish and for his
extra-curricular activities.
He has been an employe of
the United Nations for the last'
five years, and while on the
Isthmus he workdeed at the Pe-1
dro Miguel Commissary, the
Cocoli Post Office and the Naval I
8upply Depot.
His brother. Norman Thomp-
son, Is an employe of the Quar-
termaster Storage Branch at
Corozal.
Benefit Stage Show
On Stage Saturday
At Balboa Theater
During the week Little Leag-
uers In uniform will make
doo-to-door calls among Paci-
fic Side communities selling
tickets to this Little League
Benefit show. Tickets may also
be secured from any of the
team managers or coaches
and at the theater box office
on Saturday morning. Don't
miss this opportunity to boost
your Little eLague and at the
same time see a good show,
all for 50c and a dollar.
NOTICE
At the request of shareholders representing mor
than 20% of took n circulation, shareholders of
Compaa Fiduciaria de Panam, S.A. (Panam Trust
Company) who ware registered in tha Shareholder!
Book of the company up to February 28th, 1952, art
hereby summoned to attend an Extraordinary General
Assembly to be held on March 14th, at 4:00 p.m. in
the office of .the company located at No. 20 "I"
Street, in thia city, for the purpose of submitting to
tha consideration of shareholders the plan presented
by Mr. Pierre Monteil and for tha amendment of tha
by-laws and the Incorporation Agreement
Panam, February 28, 1952.
Tha Secretary,
GUILLERMO E.
QUIJANO.
On Display very soon THE NEW
DE SOTO FIRED0ME %
It has the revolutionary engine that's the talk
of the engineering world ... an engine with
dome-shaped combustion chambers I
COLON MOTORS, INC.
PANAMA
Tivoli Crossing
COLON
Tenth Street
t. -----

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M>|-
tHF PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
/RIDAY, FEBRUARY 15I
Urgo and Freight-Ships and Planes- Arrivals and Departures
Shipping & AirLine News
SIDE GLANCES
By Galbraitb
^Teramlc" Duo In Balboa
This Afternoon ,
*iV.e ri.isli nip "Ceramic ar-
tl'. ^ this afternoon to dock at
Br.'ooa with a cargo of 3,000 cas-
*es of butter for Panama from
New Zealand. She will discharge
"the cargo tonight and leave ear-
ly,tomorrow morning to England
"The 50 passengers aboard will
enjov one dav of shore leave. The
fliip'ls handled locally by W. An-
drews and Co.
%n Linden" Hits Wall
On Entering Gatun Locks
The tanker Esso Linden struck
the approach wall while entering
the Gatun Locks Wednesdav and
later Pier 6 In Balboa while
.berthing. The 10,296-ton tanker
transited v.ith Canal pilot Capt.
H. G. Ferrl.
Panair Plane Crash
Kills > Persons
En Route To Rio
. RIO DE JANEIRO. Feb. 29
"fUpi Eicrht persons were killed
and 22 injured yesterday when a
Panair Do Brazil airliner- en
route from Oolana to here
crashlanded In a blinding rain-
storm at Uberlandla. 400
northwest of Rio.
winds when he undershot the
>e|d
The plane hit a tree, nosed in-
to the ground about 150 feet
short o the runway.
First Trans-Atlantic Liner
With New British System
Due In New York Tomorrow
LIVERPOOL, Feb. 29 (BI8)
The first trans-Atlantic liner to
be fitted with the new British
ship-stabilizing system is due to
arrive in New York harbor to-
morrow.
The 13.000-ton Cunard liner
Media will cross the Atlantic
with hydraulically-operated fins
on each side of the hull.
The fins reduce rolling and en-
able ships to maintain a more
accurate course of speed through
rough seas. The dread jot sea-
sickness has been largely done
away with by the invention,
which has already been success-
fully fitted to more than 100
British warships, and to several
cargo-liners.
i. Two of the 28 passengers and
four crewmen escaped Injury.
'.AH were Brazilians.
The 24.000-ton P. and O. liner
miles Chusan was the first large pas-
senger ship to adopt the Denny-
Brown system, in June, 1950.
It had alreadv been installed
in cross-Channel ships and ma-
ny destroyers of the Royal Navy
u were aiixakiiauo. ,^jy aestruvcis ui mic wj* *i*w
Airline officials said the pilot bl,t its introduction to a ship of
was attempting a landing k\ a the size of the Chusan was an
-rainstorm accompanied by heavy
outstanding departure from the
then current practice
The trials proved highly suc-
cessful, the stabilizer reducing
rolls by such an amount that the
remaining movement was almost
unnoticeable.
The larger and faster the ship,
the smaller the size of the fins
Storm Paralyzes
Cape Cod; Nanlucket
Mrtinand Lewis
HOLLYWOOD'S KINGS OF COMEDY
McOralh Will Get
Probers' Summons
To Capitol Hill
WASHINGTON. Feb 29 iUP>
Lawmakers have decided to call
Attorney General J. Howard Mc-
Grath up to Capitol Hill to tell
how he runs his office. ,
It isnt clear yet just when the; A | Af| IV, f_,..,.,
attorney general will be called. 11 III Ufl QV JllOW)
But Chairman Frank Chelf of?
the subcommittee which is pre- vlrw BirnpnRn Feh ?fl dlPi
paring to Investigate the Justice *^XTto, m ha i naralSed
Department says the group de- -* j^-day sun m has PW
elded today that the attorney, W*SlS? "kJ?uS? m
general eventually will be called. ?' Nantucket from the main-
Chelf, a Kentucky Democrat,1 lana-
: says he himself hopes his mem-l________ .
I bers won't trv to cross-question! Blinding snow has piled to a
! McGrath until they have had a depth of 20 Inches On some parts
i chance to lav the groundwork! o the cape and offshore islands.
! with a little preliminary invest- On the mainland the snoW
i gating. I has cut off power in thousands
8ays Chelf 'We don't want to of homes and marooned hun-
j go too fast and muff the ball. Wc dreds of motorists on drift-
i want facts, Atatiatlcs, evidence choked highways.
i so we can aak him questions! ..
about specific cases, names andl Even snowplows and bulldoz-
As yet. the sTOconttfirleW^oeffTjohTecl stranded motorists m
n't even have a suite of offices.(seeking shelter in nearby homes
* Two Republicans charge that or dosed summer hotels,
this is because persons who don t scores of persons failed to re-
want an investigation of the Jus-|turn t0 their homes last night,
^-tice Department are trying to and harried relatives swamped
5throw up a "roadtlock. lhe Uce wlth caUs.
1 Chelf says he'll know more *~
about that tomorrow after, a Lo airport, Boston, was
|conference with House Speaker cl3ed t0 all ^nes lasl nlght.
?aone tningnMcGrath is sure to' Bus >mp.nta. cancelled sey-
be asked about when the time
fcomes is the case of T. Lamar
Caudle, the former assistant at-
Rornev general in charge of pro-
fcecutlng tax violators, who was
Hired by President Truman.
McGrath has told another
Congressional group he didn't
know why Caudle was fired and
fcnembers of the new committee
Saws they will ask McGrath to ex-
frplain the "whole Caudle affair.'
"I thought you'd tik to ahow th coach your baby pic-
tureh'd see how cut you lookod botero you brok
your nose!"
needed. A 14-degree roll is
changed by the fins to 4-degrees.
In addition to a number of
British passenger ships, the
French passenger-liner Ville de
Marseilles has since been fitted
with the system.
The inventors were awarded
$77,000 by the Royal Commission
un Awards to Inventors in May,
\950.
Before the Commission it was
stated that the stabilizing gear
produced "was the only one
which had held the field
throughout" and had been so de-
veloped that it was possible to
anticipate the roll of the ship
and set the ear in operation be-
fore the roll actually took place.
FRECKLES AND IS-fItnnWB
Aw/wvws u*ve Been at mobk in
:* SHADYSID*--------
CALLS
BY MERRILL BtOMIR
THEY LEFT THIS NOTe
VANDYKES GONE
fORARIoeiStCNED,
TMEWM6STON
TRAVEL BUREAU/*,
'\A/e60TTA RESCUE THAT
OAT BEFQggTMEfeAME-
^a^T'/COMEOM-
I
ALLET OOP
Too Many Dishwashers
BT T. T. HAMLIrl
WE FEEDUM CORN, ^ ITS NOT ONLY ME
YOU WASH UM POTS! 1THAT NEEDS CORN,
SQUAW HAPPY.'CHIEF I IT'5 EVERYBODY
HAPPY.' WHY YOU J IN JAME5TOWN'
SAVUM "WAIT"?
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Great White Reel

sw Orleaws Service
Arrives
Cristbal
S.S. Quirigna................................March I
S.S. Chiriqui ................................**"? !
S.S. Fiador Knot............................March 7
'Handling Brfrlrrralfd Chilled and General Cargo.
Arrives
New York Service Cristbal
S.S. Jamaica ........*...!....................Match 1
S.S. Cape Avinof ............................March
S.S. Comayagua :............................55*"*
S.S. Talamanca .............................Warcn s
S.S. Cape Cod................................5*"*.
S.S. Clbaa ....................................March t
eral runs out of Boston because
of the hazardous condition of
the highways.
Three persons have died of
over exertion, and three have
died in accidents.
Over Sydney. Nova Scotia,
eighteen United States Air Force
men parachuted safely from a
C-47 when the plane couldn't
find Sydney airport in the storm.
Cristbal to New Orleans via
Tela, Honduras
Sails from
Cristbal
S.S. Quirigna ..,
'S.S. Chiriqui
S.S. Quirigaa ..
...March 4
...March 11
...March It
(Passenger Sendee Only)
CRISTOBAL 2121
TELEPHONES:
- PANAMA 2-2804
- COLON 24
JCHKIS WELKEN Planeteer
Reporting to Mr. 7
BY KISS VVINTEKBOTHAM
BhS CHIEF
POWHATA.N
HIM6AY
'NO DEAL!"
HOOTS AND RER BTTDDI
Very Interesting
BT EDOAR MARTIN
WKVVNOfJ
Hit
MWLV\C4|
VOtW.'St WlKitl BUft MY ""lsM-VW.tiORY
OHNAOH I GOOOWSS-I MR.*OK>
tOOV< W*. K-ts \ t\\X\>6 A WRV1
CAPTAIN EAST
Worthless?
BT LESLIE TURNER
JMT. TWSWTW
lAVT STRAW! VOUIL
HHte TO FINISH THIS
TRIP ALONE! VUR.
KMAOC OR AMTWfi
TROtietE I AORR
THAM I
rX^OORrWrnRFOUNfr,
VET; OfFICER.AOirrTANP es IpNTIC!
OW IU WHV?
HOWWOWU
KNOW*
frT6 pWTlrie fl OTHER
PEOPLE'S AFFAIRS, Ml55,
BUT I HAVE A DAUGHTER
OFMY HOWUR.TULU*HATEST0
see you adduo with
a worthless hussaup!
\tteo
sweet
of wu to,
WARM ME, I
OFFICER'.'
GO ON.
H6Y.INHAT
1SAU.TW-
Besioe,
JUST MAT'S
WR0N6 WITH
TOKMONti
VIC FLINT
Getaway
BT MICHAEL O'MALLET
PRISCILLA'S for
Father Knows Best
BT AL VI
ALWAYS
BE. HUMBLE!
NOBODY LIKES
*/+
BUGS MITNN1
Still Trying
OCR BOARDING Hu SE
with
MAJOR HOOFLE OUT OCR WAT
By J. R rUXlAMt


FRIDAY. FEBRUARY 2. 1952
THE PANAMA AMERICA AW INDEPENDENT DAtt NXWSPAPXR
PAOS ftf
racific J^ocie
tu
W*.C~JtJ(J~
Bo, 17, &&~ .L &A~ 3S2I
GENERAL AND MRS. MORRIS
HONORED AT COCKTAIL PARTE
The Commander-in-Chief of the Caribbean Command,
Lieutenant General William H. H. Morris, Jr., and Mrs. Mor-
ris, who are leaving the Isthmus neat month, were honored
on Tuesday evening at a cocktail party riven at the Quarry
Heirhts Officer Club by Major nd Mrs. Warren H. Stutler
and Commander and Mrs. J. K. Wills.
Visitors Arrive
And Are Entertained
The Chairman of the Board of
the National City Bank of New
York. Mr. William Dane Brady,
Jr. and Mrs. Brady and Mr.
Louis Naetzker. Vlce-Preshldent
of the National City Bank of New
York arrived from Colombia by
plane yesterday for a short stay
on the Isthmus as guests of the
Hotel El Panama.
The visitors were honored last
evening with a dinner given by
the Governor of the Panama Ca-
nal and Mrs. Francis K. New-
comer at the Governor's resi-
dence.
man and was the honored guest
at a cocktail party at her home
In Ancon that evening preceding
an Informal dinner, given by
Mrs. Ogden for the same group,
In the Balboa dining room of the
Hotel El Panama.
The attending guests included
Marie Edelen. Henry Freeman,
Fred Busch. Jo and Bill Wood,
Louise and Edward Eaton and
Cecilia and Alfred Walsdorf.
Lindop-Gale Marriage
Is Announced
Miss Patricia Joan Lindop,
daughter of Mr. Charles Lindop
of Long Island, New York and
the late Mrs. Lindop, became
the bride of Dr. Robert Gale on
Feb. 31 at Bt. Mary's Mission in
Balboa at 6:30 p.m. with Father
Doyle officiating.
Appropriate nuptial music was
played during the wedding cere-
mony. Vases filled with white
calla lilies and Easter lilies de-
corated the altar.
In the- absence of her father
the held was given in marriage
by Mr. Ralph A. Sylvestre. She
wore a sharkskin suit of winter
white with brown accessories,
and carried a white prayer book
covered with a spray of white or-
chids tied with satin streamers.
The bride's only attendant was
Mrs. Ralph A. Sylvestre who
wore a sheer bemberg dress of
!;reen and white and a harmon-
elng white hat with a touch of
green. She wore a corsage of or-
chids.
The best man was Mr. Thomas
Finnlgah, of Detroit. Michigan.
Immediately following the ce-
remony a small reception for
close friends was held at the Bal-
boa home of Mr. and Mrs. Syl-
vestre. The bride was the house
guest of the Sylvestres following
her arrival on the Isthmus on
Feb. 18 until her marriage.
After a short wedding trip to
the Hotel Washington on the At-
lantic Side the young couple are
now at home In Pedro Miguel.
Chan-Etchberger
Engagement Announced
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Y. Chan
have announced the engagement
of heir daughter, Doris Claire
Chan, to Mr. T. Nielsen Etch-
berger-Jf* son of Mr. and Mrs.
T. If TMlB rj>r ol-Vttalnt.
No date Has been set for the
wedding.
Mrs. Hollander Is Hostess
For Luncheon
Mrs. Charles S. Hollander of
Balboa entertained a group of
her friends at a luncheon on
Wednesday at her home.
Those attending Included Mrs.
Morris Mlrrop. Mrs. Fred Frank.
Mrs. Al Ettlnger, Mrs. L. Fried-
man, Mrs. Soloman Yudlne. Mrs.
Fred Schwartz of Gatun and Mrs.
A. F. Rocchlo.
Misa Trimble Leaves For States
Miss Anne Marie Trimble,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James
Trimble of Balboa, left yesterday
by plane for the United States
where she will be married to Mr.
Charles Parks, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Parks, of Kentuc-
ky.
Mr. Parks returned from Ko-
rea In September after serving
for a year with the Third Army
there and is now employed In
Newport News, Virginia.
Mr. Howell Leaves
On Business Trip
Mr. Charles Howell. of Pana-
ma Dispatch Service, left yester-
day on a business trip to San Jo-
se. Costa Rica; Miami. Florida
and New York City.
New Members Welcomed
Into "Stork Club"
Mr. and Mrs. James Edmond
Young announce the birth of a
son, Walter Alberto Young, on
Feb. 27 at the 8an Fernando
Clinic.
Mr. Young is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. J. Walter Young of
Fifteenth Naval District and his
wife Is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Alberto Vallarlnp, of Bella
Vista.
Mr. and Mrs. C. Wilson Pur-
vis of Diablo, announce the ar-
rival of a babv daughter Judith
Emily, on February 26 at the
Gorgas Hospital.
Mr. Purvis is employed at the
Balboa Heights Post Office and
is the son of Mr. and Mrs. J. M.
Purvis, formerly of the Canal
Zone and now of Alexandria,
Virginia. His wife Is the daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. B. W. 81ay
of Roanoke. Alabama.
Rev. and Mrs. Richards
Sailed Today
The Episcopal Bishop of the
Diocese of Albany. New York, the
Right Rev. David E. Richards
and Mrs. Richards sailed this
morning aboard the S.S. Pan-
ama for New York after a visit
of several weeks on the Isthmus
as the house guests of Bishop
and Mrs. Reginald Heber Good-
en of Ancon.
Impromptu Dinner Honors
Transient Visitor
Mr. Ralf Banks, member of
the crew of the U.S.8. General
Butler, was met by his slster-ln-
law. Mrs. Stella Ogden and a
FOUD of her friends, when his
ship docked Wednesday at Rod-
"Mpst Outstanding Mother"
To Be Selected
The General Federation of
Women's Clubs and the Genera
Federation Council of Interna-
tional Clubs wish to honor the
"Most Outstanding Internation-
al Mother of 1952" and will ac-
cept candidate sug g e s 11 o n s
through Mrs. Patsy Ryan. Box
427 Cocoll. phone Balboa-1947 or
Mrs. Ruppel, Box 396. Balboa or
phone Balboa-2598. Candidate's
name must be accompanied by
material bearing on selection.
Morning Guild
Will Meet March 7
The Morning Guild of the Ca-
BRAND NEW
RATTAN
FURNITURE
EXCLUSIVE
1952 DESIGNS t
20/o DISCOUNT
CASH CREDIT CLUB
thedral of St. Luke will meet on
Friday morning, March 7. at the
home of Mrs. Wells Wright of
1540 Mango Street, The study
program on Brazil will be conti-
nued under the direction of Mrs.
Walter Alves.
All Star Circle
To Meet Wednesday
The All Star Circle will hold
their luncheon and business
meeting on Wednesday at 1:00
p.m. at the Scottish Rite Tem-
ple.
Legion Bingo To Have
$100.00 Jackpot
Bingo will be played on Sunday
evening at 7:30 at the American
Legion Club at Fort Amador.
Added attractions will be a door
prize and the $100.00 Jackpot.
Members and their guests are in-
vited to attend and arrange-
ments have been made with bus
drivers to take players directly
to the club on request.
Biennial Election
Of Pen Women Saturday
The biennial election of offi-
cers of the Canal Zone Branch
of the National League of Amer-
ican Pen Women will take place
on Saturday at 10:00 a.m. at the
home of the Branch President.
Mrs. Lewis B. Moore, 207 Cashew
Place. Balboa Heights. Following
the election of officers the Pen
Women will be the guests of Mrs.
Moore at luncheon.
Gamboa Women's Auxiliary
Meets
The Women's Auxiliary of the
Gamboa Union Church met on
Wednesday at the home of Mrs.
Juan Hidalgo at the Signal Sta-
tion. Breakfast was served the
guests before the business meet-
ing. The program was In charge
of the President, Mrs.' B. A
Herring, who had requested the
Rev. Raymond A. Gray to speak
on "The Sermon on the Mount."
The members and friends were
then Invited to remain for lun-
cheon. They were Mrs. Frank
Sulc ,of Balboa Mrs. S. H.
Sharpenstrew of Las Cumbres,
Mrs. C. W. Ryter, Mrs. HansPe-
dersen. Mrs. Brennen, Mrs. G.
E. Walbridge. Mrs. R. W. Low-
rv. Mrs. J. A. Fraser. Mrs. G
D. MacLean, Mrs. Daniel Har-
ned. and Ronald, Mrs. F. S.
Pierce, Mrs. Walter Norwalk and
Rosalyn. Mrs. MIrt Bender. Mrs.
A. H. Cooke. Mrs. D. W. Ellis.
Mrs. S. 8. Shobe, Mrs. J. A.
Snodgrass, Mrs. W. H. Ward.
Mrs. H. B. Yard, Rev. and Mrs.,
Raymond A. Gray and Cathv.
Mrs. Horace Weltmer, Mrs. P.
D. Spencer, Mrs. L. P. Morrison.
Mrs. M. 8. Herring, Mrs. O. G.
Felps. Mrs. B, O. Orton. Mrs. A.
R. Grier, Mrs. Paul Parker. Mrs
B. A. Herring and the host and
hostess,Mr.'and Mrs. Juan Hi-
dalgo.
FARWELL, Tex., Feb. 29 (UP)
Farwell's mayor and most res-
pected citizen, already Involved
m the grain storage scandals,
vanished last night under the
shadow of a new charge and
with the Texas Rangers after
him.
Nor could the wife of Mayor
C. M. Henderson, whose son is
a minister and who was ac-
claimed as Farwell's oustanding
citizen of 1950, be found, though
there was no charge against
her.
The new charge against Hen-
derson was fUed In Kansas.
It accused him of fraudulent
misrepresentation of security In
getting a $45,000 loan from the
Garden City, Kan., Fidelity State
Bank last Nov. 6.
Dale Saffete, the Flnney coun-
ty, Kans., attorney; special
agent V. H. Houdyshell of the
Kansas Bureau of Investigation,
and Texas Ranger Frank Probst
o Amarillo came to Farwell to
arrest Henderson.
But he was gone and they
went to Amarillo, thinking to
serve the warrant today, when
he was scheduled to appear for
a hearing on his application
for adjudication of bankruptcy.
Henderson didn't appear for
the hearing, and his attorney,
8am Albrtdge /said he didn't
know where he was. The Rang-
ers issued a four-state alarm for
him.
In connection with the grain
scandals, the Commodity Credit
Corporation has sued Hender-
son for $1,056,119, claiming
Woman's Club To Sponsor
"No-Host" Luncheon
Reservations may be made for
the "No-Host" l'incheon to be
riven by the Balboa Woman's
lub at El Rancho Gardens on
March 12 bv calling Mrs. Runoel.
Balboa 2598 or Mrs. Plumer, Bal-
boa 2622.
IV
Gamboa Civic Council
To Meet Tuesday
Residents of Gambia are ask-
ed to partlcinate In the regular
meetfcii of the Gamboa Civic
Council on Tuesday. March 4, to
be held at the Civic Center at
7:30 p.m.
No Hangings New
HAVBRHILL. N.H. (UP) The
last nubile hanging In New
Hampshire took place at the Jail
house in 1860.
NITRALAVE.**21 'EST ? PHONES' 2-1830
*. 2-1833
A Farewell To Far well
As Mayor Goes On Lam
-f
Ex-Sgl. Allegedly
Claimed Colonelcy
To Gel VA Job
NEW ORLEAN8, Feb. 29 (UP)
A Federal Grand Jury, Investl-
gating reported corruption
among Federal employes In the
New Orleans area, today Indict-
ed a Veterans Administration
employe for allegedly making
false statements to get his Job.
John J- Watermeler, Jr., who
was cited on nine counts, claim-
ed among other things that he
was a Lieutenant Colonel in the
Air Force but In reality was dis-
charged as a sergeant, the In-
dictment said.
He also was chargedJflthfal-
jrffyihg expense skcoutw -C;
U. 8. Attorney John N", McKey
said the penalty for conviction
for the offenses charged, speci-
fically, making false statements
to the U. 8. Civil Service Com-
mission, is a fine of $10,000 or
five years in prison, or both, on
each count.
The Grand Jury was convened
tut week as one of 65 grand
Juries at strategic point* in the
nation ordered convened by U.
8. Atty. Gen. J. Howard. McGrath
to probe interstate crime and
corruption among Federal em-
ployes.
grain worth that much disap-
peared from his warehouses at
Farwell and Larltt, Tex.
When the government called
for the grain, on which loans
had been made, he couldn't pro-
duce It.
The CCC filed a civil action
and his business Is In receiver-
ship.
Henderson's partner in the
Garden City (Kans.) Grain and
Seed Co., Wa/ne 8. Marteney,
also Is In trouble.
Marteney, 40, Is free in bond
on charges of Issuing fraudulent
warehouse receipts, and will get
a preliminary hearing March 1.
At a bankruptcy hearing in
Dodge City, Kans., creditors
charged the firm was short sev-
eral Hundred thousand bushels
of grain.
Henderson became mayor of
Farwell, about 10 miles from
Clovls, n. M., when it was in-
corporated In 1950.
The Farwell Chamber of
Commerce held a banquet last
year and acclaimed him the
town's outstanding citizen of
1950.
His son, C. M. Henderson, Jr.,
Is a minister in Pecos, Tex.
Henderson was president of
the Chamber of Commerce for
two years, an active churchman,
a member of the Kiwanls club
In Clovls and a member of the
Lions club in Farwell.
The Rangers Issued this de-
scription of Henderson: Age a-
bout 65, height five feet, eight
Inches, weight 145 to 150 pounds,
gray hair and "keen" dresser.
They suspected he was travel-
ing in one of two Bulck auto-
mobiles be owns.
A citizen of Farwell, summing
up the feelings of the townspeo-
ple, said: "We're heart sick."
RUTH MILLETT Says
The longer you put these
things off, the harder they are to
do:
Making up after a quarrel.
Writing a difficult letter when
an Immediate answer Is indlca-
Admitting you are in the
wrong.
Cleaning out a closet,
Teaching a child good man-
ners.
Reducing.
Tackling a hard Job, one that
you dread.
Mastering your temper.
Returning social obligations.
Making friends In a new place.
Breaking a bad habit.
Asserting your independence.
Learning any skill.
Adding dew Interests to your
life.
How Do Yew Bate On These?
Asking for a raise.
Improving your personality.
Finishing a book.
Getting the children off to bed.
Getting out of bed after the
alarm goes off.
Changing your hair style.
Calling on a new neighbor.
Admitting to your true age.
Getting a husband.
Teaching a child obedience.
Giving up a Job to make home-
making a full-time career.
Deciding that it U the right
time to have a first child.
SCHOLL'S SERVICES
Panam No 68 Justo Arosemena Ave.
root Treatments. Corns, Callouses, Ingrown Toe Nails,
Arch Supports. REDUCING Treatments Massages,
Slenderizing Machines, Turkish Baths Mata and female
operators. Por Information call: S-2217 Panama.
$12 a-m.; t .pan.
Platter Fans.. You'll Welcome Our
Umm U On adaha Trini m,
ISWtanhUtaimteivkiitiicM
I.MiiUhai

^Mtlantic ^>ocietif
ft Me- J fU
&> 195, (Jmtmn VeLfkmu (mlmm 31
PRESIDENT AKOSEMENA HONORED
AT COLON'S CENTENNIAL
The President of the Republic of Panama, the Honorable
Alcibiade Arosemena, and Mrs. Arosemena, were visitors in
Colon Wednesday and wore honored by the Centennial Com-
mittee.
The President and his party, consisting of cabinet mem-
bers, ambassadors, and other officials from Panama City,
met with the officials of the City at the Municipal Palace,
In th morning, for the presentation of Medals of Merit in-
scribed with the centennial dates, 1852-1952.
The following Americans were
among those honored by being
presented the medals on this oc-
casion: Governor Francis X. well,
Newcomer. Murray Wise, U.S.
Charge d'Affalres ad Interim.
Charles Whltaker, American
Consul at Colon; Colonel H. F.
Taylor, commanding officer of
the Atlantic Sector; Captain L.
L. Koepke. commanding officer
Coco Solo Naval Station; E. N.
Stokes, Director of the Bureau of
Railroad and Terminals; and
from the United Fruit Compa-
ny, the General Agent. William
E. Adams and Anthony F. Ray-
mond.
Following the presentations at
the Municipal Palace a buffet
luncheon was served at the
Strangers Club to honor the
President and Mrs. Arosemena.
Over five hundred guests attend-
ed.
Mr. Jose Maria Gonzahw. pres-
ident of tht Municipal Council
and chairman of the Centennial
Committee, was in charge of the
arrangements.
In the evening a buffet supper
was served at the Monaco Gar-
den for the'official guests who
attended the fiesta.
Saturday is the last day of the
Centennial Celebration. A pa-
rade Is scheduled for that after-
noon at 4:0e and promises to be
the largest in the history of the
city, with units from the U.S.
Army and Navy participating.
In the evening the Strangers
Club will be the scene of a "car-
nlvallto" which wlU conclude the
week's festivities. .
For as little $ |oO o. 2> Wtttiy
Pow can be the prou own*? oj the latet -Kits"....
or what ever type o] music yon enjoy mottl
Ca. Cyrnos Cyrnos GUI Shop
No. 1 Jose Poo. do la Oesa No. 1$ TtveM Ara.
(Tlvoll Crossing) (Across from Aneen Ptarshed)
Dr. and Mrs. Glider
Entertain for Visitors
Dr. and Mrs. Wayne Gilder
gave a buffet supper at their
home on Colon Beach, Tuesday
evening to honor several visitors
on the Isthmus. The honorees
were: Mrs. Nell Wardlaw of Ft.
Lauderdale. Florida, who Is visit-
ing friends and relatives on the
Isthmus, Mrs. H. H. Ketso of
Indianapolis, who 1* the guest of
Mr. and Mrs. Frank W. Scott;
Mr. Z. RogdakU. of New York,
who is the house guest of Dr.
and Mrs. Frank X. Riefkohl;
and Mr. and Mrs. Gregg Mason.
of New York, who are stopping
at the Hotel Washington. "
Visitors Introduced .
at Morning Coffee
Mrs. John F. Crider was hos-
tess for a beautifully appointed
morning coffee given at the Coco
Solo Officers Club, Tuesday to
compliment her house guests,
Lt. Commander Crtder's mother,
Mrs. Marvin J. Oillospie and hi
aunt. Mrs. Estell Taylor of In-
dianapolis.
Mrs. L. L. Koepke and Mrs
W. W. Bemls presided at the
coffee services and Mrs. A. P.
Anderson served the large de-
corated cake, which centered the
coffee table. Purple bougalnvll-
la was used on the buffet table
and tropical flowers decorated
the club.
The ladle who called during
the morning were: Mrs. T. L.
Appleaulst, Mrs. E. C. Atkinson.
Mrs. John F. Barlow. Mrs. F. H.
Bonekamp. Mrs. LB Boston,
Mrs. George W. Dittman. Mrs.
C. W. Gtbba. Mrs. R. K. Oiffin
Mrs. H. R. Hitchcock, Mrs. P.
L. Balay. Mrs. L. J. Ducote,
Mrs. John R. Donly. Mrs. Davis
Henderson. Mrs. W. J. Holtz-
claw, Mrs. A. L. Jansen, Mrs.
R. D. Kunkle. Mrs. M. L. Lea-
hy. Mrs. M. L. Lilieboe. Mrs. R.
J. Netro.Mrs. J. C. Novak. Mrs
C. O. Robins, Mrs. H. E. Schmidt
and her mother, Mrs Sanford
Bowen. Mrs. James J. Humes,
Mrs. W. L. Hall, Mrs. I. M. Ro-
Mrs. Lawrence Unsicker,
Mrs. E. W. Scott. Mrs. W. E.
Simpson, Mrs. L. A. Snead, Mrs.
L. X. Souders. Mrs. X. M. Stein,
Mrs. W. W. Stevens, Mrs. Stella
Thomas, Mrs. Gary McKay. Mrs.
Wilfred Sands. Mrs. W. D. King,
Mrs. V. A. Schweitzer and Mrs.
J. R. WoMeraberger.
Visiten Return to the States
Mr. John Walther and Mr. Da-
vid Rutenberg, who have been
visiting their nephew and niece,
Lt. and Mrs. H. E. Walther at
the Coco Solo Naval Station, left
by plane Wednesday for Miami.
They will drive from that city to
New York.
Mrs. Leila Swennerfelt left by
plane Thursday for her home in
Pasadena. California. She has
been the house guest of her
daughter and son-in-law. Mr.
and Mrs. Hubert Hart of Gatun.
Plans Being Made for
Federation
Mrs. H. I. Tlnnln of Marga-
rita, Mrs. F. M. Boydston, of
Gatun and Mrs. J.W.B. Hall of
Margarita, crossed the Isthmus
to attend an Advisory Board
Meeting of the Panama Federa-
tion for Christian Service. In the
Pedro Miguel Union Church.
Plans were made for the
spring meeting of the Federa-
tion to be held. In the Balboa
Baptist Church'on April 3rd for
a half-day session beginning at
9:00 a.m.
A luncheon will be served fol-
lowing the program.
Mrs. Mllroy Honored
with Surprise Shower
On Wednesday evening a sur-
prise shower was riven bv Mrs.
Gordon O. Stlllwell. at her Coco
Slito residence, to honor Mrs.
Donald X. Mllroy.
**m
:m
The gifts were presented |
guest., of honor In a pf
blue bOrribboned basket, i
with streamers and omamen
toys. ^-*-
Refreshments were served i
ter the gifts were opened, iron
an attractive table. A stork
circled with pink and Wue
nations formed the centerj
flanked by pmk tapers in
holders. A cake, decorated in t
pastel color scheme was
presented Mrs. Mllroy.
The friends who partlclpaM
In the party were: Mrs. Johd^H
Wilson. Mrs. Russell Germaffl
Mrs. Donald Watt. Mrs. Ja
Wetzel. Mrs. William K. One)
wood. Mrs. R. C. Todd, Ion
Bryson Walker, Mrs. William G.
Coker and Miss Lois Shannon.
Visitors from Pennsylvania
Mr. and Mrs. Harry
arrived recently from
Pennsylvania, for a visit'
and Mrs. Henry Shirk of Gatun.
Madge Locke Show Tomnos *
The annual dance recital, pre-
sented by Madge Locke, will I
given tomorrow evening at 7:9
at the Cristobal Armed Forces T.
Price of admission is 0 cents.
Over flftv children from towi
all over the Isthmus will partle
pate. As she always does. MS
Locke has made the costume
and painted the scenery for tl
show, as well as having train
the children. This constltuti
many months of work and tni
result Is well worth attending.
Ems Picnic
The Elks picnic will be
Saturday at the Elk's Club
Brazos HelghU. It la
members, then* families
guests.
Luncheon and beverages .wfl
be served at noon.
OLD FASHIONED FISH FRY
GIVEN BY THF. 40/9 OP THE AMERICAN LKGION
Members and Guests Only
At Cristobal Athletic Field Sunday March X.
Eat and drink from 1 to 5 for one dollar.
PAUL J. KIENER
ANNOUNCES
THAT STORE AND FACTORY
will be closed all afternoon
SATURDAY FIRST OF MARCH
Panama's Constitution Day.
PAULS MARKET
PANAMA SAUSAGE FACTORY

FREEDOM IS A SPIRITUAL. NOT A POLITICAL, PRINCIPLE
FIRST. BAPTIST CHURCH
Balboa Heights, C. Z.
SUNDAY March 2, 1952
10:45 a.m. "Why Some Christian, Are Tooh"
Galatians 3:1-14,
Juntar Choir..........Senior Choir.
7:30 p.m. "Why U Freedom So Elusive"
Chorus Choir Quartet Solo.
BAPTISM SERVICE
Everyone Welcome
WE PRXACH CHRIST CRUCIFIED BISEN COMING AGAIN
w
cuam todtHxunt
MOBE EFFECTIVE LONGER


PAGE SIX
_______
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILt NEWSPAPER
PRD3AT, FEBRUARY M. MIS
-m
You Sell em When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds I
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
JMMUUMIN'S
BOTICA CA_XXO>
Am
SALON
OE BtLLIZA
lit
AMERICANO
I-HE PANAMA AMERICAN
STS.
12 words
Minimum for
3c. each additional
word.
17 Ceatrai Av*
FOR SALE
Household
balloon
Fort Gu-
FOR SALE:- Solid h8"y ab!
3 leaves. Jut ref.n.shed $35.00.
0263-A Gamboo. Ttl. 6-Z3/.
FOR* SALE Kenmore washing mo-
chin.. Ilk. new, electric pump
new. type vis-amatic
wringer. 60 cycle, tall
lick 474.______________
FTIaTE:Upright piano, West-
noKouse refriflerator 60 cycle 9
cu ft bedroom set, kitchen tables
matching cupboards, en orted
household Items. After 5 p. m
House 105, 1st St. Las Cumbres.
9-2 p. m. Sat. and Sun.
FOR SALE
Autoinot.il'-
FR SALE: 4 piece overstuffed,
livinsroom set. Philco cob.net ra-
dio twin beds, nnerspr.no mot-
tresses and box springs HoMy-
wood type. 14 cub.c foot deep
i freeze. Quarters 38 Albrook. Phone
I 5181.
:i|OR SALEi-Special for "Army Fa-
I milies" used furniture at bargain
prices. Try us and be convinced.
I Economy Furniture Store, 12.174.
.i .ni Bolivar Ave. Phone 916
flL '2-13
'(OR SALE:Household furnishings.
rmodert., excellent condition Re.-
sonoble. Phone Curundu 8:3-01 IV.
Saturday. Sunday.
?0R SALE-Wicker l.v.ngroom set
consists of .rocker settee, upright
cheir and center toble. $50.00.
Quarters 537-B, Fort Gulick, phone
88-875.________________________
POR "SALERCA radio 25-60 cycles
rug. lamps. 2 beds, tables, book-
case, miscellaneous household ar-
ticles. No. 4. Apt. 2. Domingo Diet
St.. Panama.
FOR SAL:Refrigerator Coldspot.
25 cycle, 6 foot. 1472-A, Dohrman
ot Holden Street, Belboo.________
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Corteges, completely
furnished. Sonto Clara Beach.
Terms available, for information.
Phone 6-441.
loR SALE:0t~ln Par^/Uefivre1,
apply 16th St. No. 6, Son Fran-
FOR SALE:Good established In-
come, producing business, self,
^operated and interesting ideal. For
retired couple wishing to stay In
Paname and be independent, write
Box G. E. 134. Panama for de-
toils._________________________I
MOR SALE OR RENT:Two bed-
room cottage In cool El Voile. Tel.
Panama 2-2446.
MISCELLANEOUS
0* rao kovo mkMu ewMwr
W_-*_ __ Lr__sukl_ea AaiaakaBfM_i
e> 2031 ANN, C Z.
CANTINA DAVID, Central Avenue
No. 151, under new management
best of service and set nights for
cut prices. Proprietress, Dell P.
FINANCING
Service Personnel and
U.S. Civilian Government Employe
new used cai through
G0VF.B-.MfNT cMfLOYES FINANCI
CO
Fort Worth. Texos
Also Direct
Loons Automobile
Servir* jovernmem Employes and
Service Personnel in the C-noi Zone' for SALE: Singer sewing foot
toi 14 /tan. With our financing! machn, piano upright Grand.
your Inturone dutomofleolly adlusfed! oot stove doub|e bed Simmons
to U. 6. coveroga girl's bicycle, stroller, baby crib.
ARKANGEMINTS CAN i MAOI phone 916 Colon.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
THROUGH
LOCAL AUTOMOBILE
DIALER
Agencies Cosmos, Automobile Row
29, will solve your Auto-Problem.
X Panama 2-4721. Open oil
on Soturdoys.
FOR SALE:1950 Pockord Sedan.
Aqua Blue. Automatic Transmis-
sion, radio, leather upholstery,
w/w tires. $2,000.00: 5711 -B
DioWo Heights. Bolboo 2675.
FOR~~SALE:-42~Sfude"boker Coupe
<6> block, very good transporta-
tion. $250.00. Call Cristobal 2453.
FOR SALE: 1951 Oldsmobile 98,
Holiday Coupe. Tel. 2-2980. House
55)3-8, Diablo.
FOR SALE:1951 Ford Fordor Se-
den, $1,750.00. Will accept trade
In. House 531 -D. Cocoli.
Position Offered
WANTED: Americon Compqny
needs English-Spanish secretary
Write to Aportado 134, sending
small photo, ond stating age and
experience.
1948 CHEVROLET Fleet-
master 4-door Sedan, very
Rood condition, easy pay-
ments, for sale at Smoot y
Hunnicutt. S.A. 16th Street
Central Are. Coln Tel. 800.
IJORSALE:Land In cool, beautiful
| EL VALLE vicinity Hotel Part-
i Americano. Large or small lots
! moderately priced. Tel. Panama
2-2446 or inquire at Hotel.
Help Wanted
fr-ANTED:Expert cook. Must live-
in. Salary $40.00. No. 29, Fede-
1 rico Boyo1 Avenue.
194 CHEVROLET 4-door
Sedan Styline deluxe, ex-
cellent shape, good seat
covers, radio, new tires, lor
sale at Smoot y Hunnicutt.
S.A. 16th Street Central
Ave., Coln Tel. ON.
Women i
UU
By GAT PAULEY
HEW YORK. (UP. The SO
iduntrles in the United Nations
?|ten disagree with American
tolitins but thev litre American
ood.
Jonathan Rock
Obsequies To Be
Tomorrow at 2 PM
Burial services will be held
tomorrow afternoon at 2 in the
Court Brock Lodge Hall, Colon,
for Jonathan N. Rock, a Silver
City resident who died Wed-
nesday at Colon Hospital.
Rock, an.old-time employe of
the Oil Handling Plant, was a
Barbadian and a member of the
Druids Hearts of Oak Lodge and
the Barbadian Progressive So-
ciety.
Burial will take place In the
Mount Hope Cemetery.
He is survived by his wife, Mrs.
Helena Rock, a son, James; a
daughter, Mary; a brother,
Charles Jackson; one grandson
and several sisters, adopted
children and other relatives
here and In Barbados.
harmony can be extended to the
diplomatic level.
"If they don't fight over what
they eat, maybe they can make
peace elsewhere," the chef said
with a grin.
The kitchen is geared to turn
out delicacies such as squab un-
der glass. If there's a request for
such.
"Well charge extra for that
kind of sreviee." said the practi-
cal Laparcerie
Laparcer.e has been cookine
for UN diplomats and lesser
ranking employes for five years,
or ever since the meetings at
Lake Success began.
. "Especially hamburger,' said
can Laparcerie. head chef for
be newly-opened kitchen 'and
nine facilities In the UN's sky-
scraper secretariat.
"Just about everybody
hamburger," said the French-
born chef. "It's the item most
Bien asked for in the cafeteria."
Even the delegates, who can
alne to a separate, lounge-like
room If they like, order the
American dishes on the menu.
W^'tSr. Gromyko .,. he's a lamb
hop man." said Laparcerie of
Jbe Russian diplomat. "But. I've
ften served him a cold buffet
ad he didn't say ao much a1
Atr.erlcanlaed curry of lamb t
{he Item most often ordered by
delegates. It's served minus all
(toe side dishes you'd get if It
were served Indian fashion.
The UN agreement on food leads
Chef Laparcerie to believe the
Prom his new headquarters he
will direct the serving of 2.600
lunches per day. except when the
8er-urltv Council Is hi session
Then It'll step up to about 3.-
000," he said.
A vast kitchen, covering almost
9.000 square feet, is the heart of
the eatina department. It's an
out-size version of what every
woman dreams about for her own
likes home.
FOR SALE:Speed-Graphic. 2 1-4
x 3 1-4, f4.5 lens, graphlok back,
with roll film adopter, film pack
adapter, five cut-film holders, flash
gun, cose, filters and meter, ex-
cellent condition. Call Ponoma 3-
2260. ofter 2 p. m.
.OS i b FOUND
ATTENTION: Substantial reward
for information helping recover sil-
ver goblets. Also knives, forks,
spoons (Reed Barton's Francis
First) stolen recently. Contact Box
573 Ancn. Information'confiden-
tial.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
RESORTS
Foster's cottoges completely furnish-
ed, one. two or three bedrooms,
linens, gas refrigerators, fat
ranges, dishes and kitchen wart.
Holf a mile beyond Santa Cloro
private road to beach. For In-
formation visit or phone Dogmor,
Tivoli Avenue No. 6, 2-0170.
Panama.
Enjoy o vacotlon ot Hotel Pan Ame-
ricano, El Valle. Phone Panamo
2-1112 for reservations.
Gromlieh's Sonta Clara beach-
cottages, tlectrlc ice boxes, gas
stoves, moderte rotes. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
Philliei. 0ceon*Me cottage*, Santa
Clara. Bo 435. Balboo. Phone
Panamo 3-1877. CrMoboJ i-1673
Williams Sonto Clara Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms. Frgida ires, Rock-
gos range*. Barbo 2-3050.
FOR RENT
Apartments
AlHAMMA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished unfurnished apart-
ments. Maid service optional. Con-
tort office 8061. lOfti Street, New
Cristobal, telephone '386 Colon.
WANTED:Second hand rowing ma-
chine and billiard toble complete
with bolls and cues. Call Panama
3-2190.
WANTED:In good condition, in-
expensive Boby Ploy-pen, Baby I
Chest of Drawers, 2 night tebles.
Coll 3-1618, Panamo, 9-122-
5.
BARGAIN: 1947 DeSoto 4-
door Sedan, fluid drive,
with radie, good tires, seat
covers at Smoot y Hunni-
cutt, S.A. 16th Central Ave.
Coln Tel 800.
FOR SALE 1947 Dodge
Pick-tip, perfect condition,
easy payments at Smoot y
Hunnicutt, S.A. 16th Street
Central Ave., Coln Tel. 800.
The Poets' Corner
OF LOVE
(From The Saturday Review)
Of Love I have little to say.
Having so much to consider.
Knowing all gain gone away.
Being with bereavement bitter.
Between the double wreck
And a sorry singular end.
Between love and love's lack
I have learned not foe from
friend.
For how may love In kind
Succeed Itself and establish
Enough for one mouth and mind
To reaffirm and publish?
Whose heart, past actual doom
Beats, bid the body live
Till utter death become
Its own alternative.
Carleton Drewry
Virtually everv operation U
one automatically There are
stainless steel cabinets and
counter areas, mixing vats which
can hold more than 100 gallons
of cake or bread dough and five
cold-storage closets, each as large
as a small auto-trailer.
The UN administration officer.
said that annually It would take
close to 5.000,000 cubic feet of
natural gas to run the IS gas
ranges, broilers, roasting ovens.!
and numerous grills and toast-
ers About 6.000.000 hour-pounds
of steam will heat steam tables,
ooerate steamers and run the
dish-washing machines. More
than 100.000 kilowatt hours will
be ticket} off In running; the elec-
trical equipment.
A NEW DAY
(Front The Christian Science
Monitor)
Morning, and rain to come. The
usual sun
Takes his accustomed stroll
across the skies.
But this Is a new day. a cloudy
one.
And everything Is different to
my eyes.
A freight of ram lies waiting
overhead
To bless the gardens and to
* change the air.
Who knows what winds will blow
across my bed
Or If tomorrow bring a day more
fair?
With this dav added to my pie-
bald years
The sun has changed. New buds
and leaves put forth.
The sun. when he can see be-
neath the cloud.
Beholds a new day as the welkin
clears.
Fresh winds are bringing cool-
ness from the North-^"""
It is as if the new day laughed
_ aloud.
Marie Gilchriat
Lift Up Your Hearts
(A Lenten feature of The Pa-
nama American, prepared by
the Rev. M. A. Cookson. Epis-
copal Church of O-r Saviour,
New Cristobal.)

LITTLE LIZ
When o- fot women takes up
torsebock riding, it's- he horse
Sat'
FOB BALE: 1951 Buick Sta-
tion Wagon waster.
wMh radio, all new (tres,
perfect leiiiliea. Easy pay*
a**ta At Svaoot y Haami-
at*. S JL lath Street Cea-
tral Ave., Celia Tel. M*.
PRACTICALLY NEW1951 1
1 Cheule* 4 dear sedan. 1
Styline deluxe, with power 1
; gttae, 5 aew Urea, eaat cov- 1
an, radio. At Saeoot y
Bmanicatt. SjL. lath St 1
Ceatrai Ave.. Coln Tel. 9M. |
CHRIST, OUR HOPE
"Rejoicing in hope; patient in
tribulation; continuing Instant
In prayer." Read Romans 12:1-18.
" Today the World'Day of Pray-
er is being observed by Christian
churches throughout the world.
People of God are lifting up their
hearts ih prayer and praise. The
call that has been issued opens
with these words, "Praying peo-
ple hold the real balance of pow-
er In the world."
Christ Our Hope is the theme
for the 1952 observance. "Re-
joicing in hope" was no pious
plaltude on the lips of St. Paul;
it was no shallow bit of opti-
mism; It was no Pollyanna song.
It was a profound conviction
growing out of experience, in
life, where men grapple with the
hardest situations which can be
presented to them. St. Paul had
come to his struggle and come
out of It. not only rejoicing in
hope himself, but able to say to
those to whom he wrote: "I am
persuaded, that neither death,
nor life, nor angels, nor princi-
palities, nor powers, nor things
present, nor things to come, nor
height, nor depth, nor any oth-
er creature, shall be able to se-
parate us from the love of God,
which is in Christ Jesus our
Lord."
St. Paul says again plainly, **I
can do all things through Christ
Which strengtheneth me." He
was human enough to want his
difficulties taken away". God's
answer was," My grace is suffi-
cient for thee..." God in Christ
wanted to make him strong
enough to overcome his difficul-
tiesto make him a better man.
Finally St. Paul was able to say.
"I have learned in whatsoever
state I am, therewith to be con-
tent."
Dance Students
To Star In Revue
At Cristobal T
Fifty pupils of Madge Locke'
School for dancing will par-
ticipate in the annual dance
revue at the Cristobal Armed
Services YMCA-USO Saturday
night.
This year's performance, the
Round-up. will feature Intricate
dance routines in settings spe-
cially created by Miss Locke.
The curtains rise at 7:30 p. m.
on the first act, "Down on the
Farm." The second act, "Exotic."
promises to be a bit with the
audience and the third act.
"From Here and There," will
feature some brilliant indivi-
dual dance routines.
Admission price for adults will
be 50 cents and for children 25
cents. Servicemen in uniform
will be admitted free.
COMMERCIAL t>
PROFESSIONAL
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to keep vmir Lawn
and Garden beautiful
during the dry season
tool
Hose
Fencing
Sprayers
Sprinklers
Wheelbarrow
insecticide
Fertilisers
Weedkillers
Fungicide
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
7 Central Ave. Tel.X-014
PANAMA BROKERS. INC.
Hotel El Panam
Buy: Brewery.
Sells: Abbatoir.
Tel. 3-4719 3-1M0
MODERN FURNITURE
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Central Ave., Colon Tel. Mt.
New Books
"The New Leica Manual, a
Complete Book for the Leica
Photographer," is one of the new
books placed in circulation dur-
ing the past week by the Pana-
ma Canal Library.
The Leica Manual has been
published since 1035 and was the
first comprehensive guide to 35
millimeter photography. The new
Manuel has a new enlarged for-
mat with new text and illustra-
tions.
The complete list of new books
at the Library follows:
EthicsAnatomy of Happiness,
Gumpert.
Devotional TheologyAscent
to Truth, Merton.
WomenThe Intelligent Man's
Guide to Women, Whitbread.
ZoologyThe Ape In Our
House, Hayes; Experiments in
Optical Illusion. Beeler.
Applied ScienceThe Practic-
al Book of American Guns,
Craige; The New Official Gun
Book, Jacobs; Hydrology; The
Fundamental Basis of Hydraulic
Engineering, Mead; The Physics
of Powder Metallurgy, Kingston;
It's Fun to Make It Yourself,
Maney.
PhotographyThe New Leica
Manual, Morgan.
BiographyThe Indigo Bunt-
ing; A Memoir ot Edna St. Vin-
cent MUlay, Sheean.
FictionNewThe Man Who
Died Twice, Coxe; Deadly Belov-!
ed, TUlett.
FictionReplacements Pride i
and Prejudice, Austin; The Bish-
op's Crime, Bailey; The Little
Minister, Barrie; A Window in1
Thrum, Barrie; In the Palace of
the King, Crawford; Nicholas,
Nlckelby, Dickens; The Adven-:
tures of Sherlock Holmes, Doyle;
Rom ola, Eliot; The Amateur
Gentleman, Farnol; The Broad
Highway; The Money Moon; So!
Big, Feroer; The Garden of Al-i
lah, Hlchens; The Covered Wag-;
on. Hough; All Quiet on the
Western Front, Remarque;
Mirthful Haven, Tarklngton,
Penrod; Anna Karenlna, Tolstoi;
David Harum, Wetcott.
Methodist Church
Chairman Arrives
On Isthmian VIsH
The Rev. W. Hartley Tutty,
chairman of the Methodist
ChurchJamaica District, arriv-
ed on the Isthmus today.
Rev. Tutty is here op a visit to
the Panam-Coln district and
will visit Bocas, the Valiente In-
dian Mission and Limn, Costa
Rica.
He will be the preacher at the
regular 9:30 morning service on
Sunday at Trinity Church. He
will be assisted by the Rev. Nor-
man Pratt In administering Holy
Communion. The congregations
of TrinityColn and Ebenezer
Silver City will combine.
On Wednesday at p.m. the
chairman will meet all youth or-
ganizations and Sunday School
councils of the Atlantic side
churches and at 8 p.m. there will
be a combined leader's meeting.
A public meeting to Rev. Tut-
ty at which the ministers of all
churches of this city will be pre-
sent will be held on Thursday
night at 7; 30.
Rev. Tutty presided over his
first Synod as chairman bf the
Jamaica District held in King-
ston last month. He arrived In
Jamaica late last year after
many years of work in English
circuits.
Gatun Union Church
Host To Youth Rally
The young people of the Pro-
estant Churches In the Canal
Zone will hold a rally at Gatun
tomorrow beginning at 11 a.m.
with a swim at the Gatun pool.
A picnic lunch on the Club-
house lawn at 12:30 will follow.
At 2 p.m. the afternoon program
wHl begin with worship led by
the Chi Rho and Senior High
youth groups of the Balboa Un-
ion Church.
A discussion led by the Rev.
Alexander Shaw of Balboa and
the Rev. Raymond Gray of Gam-
boa will precede a business meet-
ing.
A banquet will be served at the
Gatun Union Church at 6:30
pm. The speaker at the banquet
will be the Rev. W. H. Armstrong
of the Panam Methodist Cir-
cuit. S. R. Cunningham will be
toastmaster. Skits and songs will
be presented by the Cristobal
Union Church young people.
The rally Is sponsored by the
Isthmian Youth Council. Ban-
quet arrangements have been
made by a committee whose
chairman Is Miss Kathryn Argo.
Young people of Episcopal,
Baptist, Lutheran and Union
Churches, and the Armed Forces
are welcome. The rally is open to
all but reservations for the ban-
quet have to be made with Miss
Argo. ^_____
5-Week-Old French
Government Falls:
Auriol Tries Again
PARIS. Feb. 29 (UP) Pre-
mier Edgar Faure's five-week-
old government resigned today,
and President Vincent Auriol
started looking for the 17th
French government since 1945.
Faure resigned after the Na-
tional Assembly defeated 309 to
283 his proposed 15 per cent in-
crease In all existing taxes.
He asked the tax boost to meet
France's military commitments
under the North Atlantic treaty,
and to balance his record-high
1952 budget.
With the fall of Faure's govern-
ment the franc dropped to new
lows on the free market.
Auriol has already started the
customary series of interviews
with the leaders of all Parlia-
mentary factions.
The first he summoned were
Communists Jacques Duelos and
Francois BiUoux.
NATO supporters fear Gen.
Charles DeOauUe. right wing
leader of the largest single par-
ty in the Assembly, might make
aerab for power
DeOaulle has already made It
clear he will do everything pos-
sible to prevent the rearmament
of Western Germany.
Templete* Te Hflb
TRYON. N.C. (UP* Alec
Templeton, the blind pianist and
composer, will build a home on
a mountain ridge near here.
Templeton came here on a visit
and decided he wanted a home
in the mountains.
THE 1952 RED CROSS fund campaign gets its first contri-
bution from Gov. Francis K. Newcomer (third from left.)
Receiving the donation above la Miss Mary F. Maguire, ac-
companied by I. F. Mclllheny, chairman of th campaign
(left) and William Jump, chairman of the local-rate com-
munities committee.
The Governor urged support to the 1962 Red Croat drive,
oolnting out that "the need for funds Is greater than ever
before to Insure the continuation of the many services pro-
vided by the Red Cross."
At the same time, Lt. Gen. Wm. H.,H. Morris, Jr., com-
mander in chief, Caribbean Command, was receiving th
first membership card in the 1962 Red Cross military cam-
oalgn from Mrs. J. K. Rippert, a volunteer worker, in his
office.
Army Unit Has Dangerous Job
Of Pulling Teeth From Duds
Pulling the teeth of unexplod-
ed enemy explosive ordnance,
destroying all types of duds, and
handling any and all duties in-
volving dangerous unserviceable
ammunition Is not exactly con-
sidered a good insurance risk,
but there are units in the Army
which make that sort of thing
their business.
The 39th Explosive Ordnance
Disposal Squad of Corozal Is
such a unit.
Even though there are no ene-
my explosive items in the Canal
Zone to be disarmed and dis-
posed of, the 39th is ready to
handle any of them that may
come along. The Squad is kept
busy destroying unserviceable
and hazardous ammunition of
our own and exploding duds on
fifing ranges.
The Squad was activated at
Raritan ArsenaLMetuchen, N. J.,
for the specific BaxpeAe.of fill-
ing an overseas need and arriv-
ed in this command Sept. 30,
1951.
Capt. James H. Pugh, com-
manding officer of the 39th, has
described EOD work as "not as
dangerous as lt sounds, provid-
ing you know what you are do-
ing.
Not mueh of the actual work
Involving rendering safe of ex;
plosive weapons may be divulged
because of its classification.
However, capt. Pugh remark-
ed that there was a "decided
lack of close supervision from
higher headquarters" noticed in
this type of work. He hastened
to add that this statement was
not a reflection on anyone, but
that such work was devoid o
spectator appeal.
All Explosive Ordnance Dis-
posal personnel must be strictly
volunteers. When the 39th wag
being formed at Raritan Ar-
senal, rumor had it that the new
outfit was going to Korea. Even
so, there were still 75 enlisted
men who volunteered. From thin
group, seven war selected, sgt.
Keene of the old 4th B*D squad
among them.
Each member of
cept the unit
centlvcj
The
Dls,
Capt. James H. Pugh, coiuistji
of seven enlisted men. They ar
M/Sgt. Eugene C. Herbert, squat
leader; sfc. Clyde Keen, as-
sistant squad leader: Sgt- Alie*
R. Smith, Vidna M. Oleasen,
Arnold S. Andrson and CpL
Jackie L. Shearer, BOD tech-
nicians, and Cpl. Keith A. Monk,
squad clerk.
FOR SALE 1944 OMs-Mbile
t-door fan, good oeadl-
tfcwi. with radio, seat cov-
ers, good tire, easy eey-
eents at Smoot y eau-i-
eatt, S-A. M9h Street Cea-
Ural Ave, Coln Tat IN.

TVUt '
Gdttvu
What doc* *_ fctely c-adkhu
for the U.S. Pnalury believe
a boot Eoropc'a efaaaee? Aa-eri-
caa aid. ad the fat.re of
democracy? About war aad the
reaped* of war? Her* are the
aitwer* from roceat speeches,
so apublicixed, ia this
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owa wocdii AarataB^ IrvoB-
t)tPNM8LL
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NOW
BEFORE
1948 Packard "8"...... $1300
t 2 d.s. Big beautiful black car-
Radio Plastic JSeat Covers
Brand-new tires Duty Paid.
1949 Nash Statesman UM 1250
4 ds. Dark Blue New Seat
Covers New Tire.
1949 Nash Statesman UM 1250
4 d.s. Two Tone Oreen Radio
Leather UpholsteryNew Tiree. f
Comer*
Price...Ue.
1950 Nash Statesman..
3 da. New Tire New Seat
Cover. A good as any new car.
1947 Lincoln Continental
4 da. Big handsome 12 cylinder
car in perfect condition. Duty
paid a bargain at the price.
I HI
1000
1500
ONLY A FEW BUT THE BEST!
CIA. CYRN0S, S. A.
Nash Willys
PANAMA


AMY, FEBRUARY M, 1952
TBB MWAMA AMERICA* AW INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
IN HOLLYW
I
BY ERSRINE JOHNSON
HOLLYWOOD. (NEA) Ex-
clusively Yours: Now it can be
told: Before visiting England
Tony Curtis was briefed by Ul
executives m how he should
conduct himself. Among othei
things, he was cautioned:
'Remember, if you meet a
duchess, don't call her Toots or
Honey!"
OI to Bob Hope: "Do you know
where Jane Russell was born?"
Hope: "I dunno. bat wherever
it is, it's a whistle stop."
Ann Blyth will play an 11-
year-old, complete with braces
on her Jeeth, for the opening se-
quence In "Sally and St. Ann."
Jane wvman's hoping to avoid
that kidney operation bv plan-
ning on plenty of rest and quiet.
She'll take a four-month vaca-
tion from the screen after com-
pleting "The Will Rogers Story."
The Hollywood art houses are
being offered an Egyptian-made
movie titled "Little Miss Devil.''
The star: Egyptian dancer 8a-
mla Oamal. who made headlines
bv wedding Texas millionaire
Sheppard King. Verdict: "NO.
"We met at a party before
Christmas," she told me, "had
one dinner date and I haven't
seen or heard from him since."
Peggy Dow, who recently mar-
ried Tulsa millionaire Walter
Helmrlch III, met a group of
starlets touring Oklahoma with
"The Cimarrn Kid" at the Tul-
sa airport with two Cadillacs.
Then she showed 'em her private
plane. The gal's really living.
When Chill Wills was first
signed as the voice of Francis,
the mule, his wife questioned his
wisdom and pointed out that It
might hurt his career.
"Look, honey," said Chill, "it
puts bread and butter on the ta-
ble. That's a statement that very
few actors who make asses of
themselves can make."
A recent Korean war headline
read^
"H|>e Tex End Stalemate."
It opened the eyes of a movie
chorus doll, who said to a friend:
"Gosh. I didn't know Bob was a
diplomat, too."
Mark down the movie version
of Oian Carlo Menottl's Ameri-
can opera. "The Medium," as the
something new under the movie
sun that audiences have been
waiting for.
Humphrey Bogart's willingness
to accept an Osear for his per-
formance in "The African
Queen," u the ballots run that
way. Is a complete about-face
for him, A couple of years ago.
Type casting Dept.: Neville
Brand, W o r 1 d W a r II's fourth
most-decorated soldier, became
an actor to forget his war expe-
riences. He's been signed for his
eighth O.I. role in Paramount's
"Stalag 17."
Friends expect Evelyn Keyes
to move on to Buenos Aires for a
reunion with the Argentine di-
plomat she may marry before
returning to London Olg
Young, filling out an MOM ques-
tionnaire after signing a term
deal penned Into the blank ask-
ing his comments on the fairer
sex:
"Yes. I like girls, especially
those with a good head on my
shoulder."
i-.
PAGE SsMfll
Filmtown
Shoptalk
Young Negro Was Forgott^M
19 Months In Florida Jail
Fox is in for a powerful head-
ache on its new version of Victor
Hugo's "Les Miserables." An
Italian edition, made in 1140 with
Valentina Cortesa, will flood
American houses showing for-
eign films. Just before the studio
gets readv to release Its Michael
Rennle-Sylvla Sidney picture.
Milton Berle's habit of keeping
Bogey cam out with a hot blast a large bath towel wrapped -
against the whole idea of be-round his neck during rehears-
stowlng awards on actors for ala for his TV show prompted
(NEA Telephoto)
CHURCH BLAZE Firemen battle a four-alarm fir* that rages ln?ld and atop the Ukrai-
nian Orthodox Church In Philadelphia. No one wa injured in the eagly morning fire,
which left, a good part of the church in ruins.
their performances.
June Hitler's denying a big ro-
mance with Dr. John Mead.
this caustic remark from a guest
star:
"Does he have an important
bath to get back to?"
(NEA RadloVTelephoto)
TOP COMMANDERS Gen. Dwlght D. Eisenhower (left)
welcome Adm. Lyride D. McCormick, supreme naval com-
mander In th North Atlantic, to SHAPE headquarters near
Parla. An officer accompanying McCormick said Russia
had "stolen" the secret of an American mine which will
.'loat undetected for days and cannot be swept up by a
conventional mine sweeper. -
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Wkt 100.000 Peo I Met*
Presents
Today, Friday, Feb. 19
P.M.
3:30Music for Friday
4:00Music Without Word
4:15VOA Stamp Club (VOA)
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Stand by for Adventure
Ca. Alfaro, S.A.
6:15Request Salon
7:00Animal World
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:46Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary!
(VOA)
8:15Opera Concert (VOA)
8:45Commentator's Digest
9:00Short Story Theatre
(VOA)
9:30London Studio
(BBC).
10:00 Cavalcade of
_ (VOA)
10:30Adventures of
(BBO)
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00a.m.Sign Off
Famous Couples
Concert
America
P. C.
(NEA Telephoto)
HE'S NOT TALKING Joe Bernstein (left),-. ' Detroit, News and a secretary of the Communist party con-
fers with his attorney, Ben Probe, at House Un-American
committee hearings in Detroit. Bernstein refused to answer
nv questions except those dealing with his name, age and
profession.
....Your Wife ?
How long did it tak
you to court your wrfa?
It's the same with advertising
You coi't win customers with
tac ad you've fot to "call
oa 'em" orer i period of time.
Consistent advertising in The Panama
American teins customers for you!
Saturday, Mar. 1
A.M.
6:00Sign On Alam Clock
Club
7:30Jazz Salon
8:15 NEWS (VOAI
8:30Names that Made History
(BBC)
8:45The Duke Steps Out
9:00NEWS
9:15Women's World (VOA)
9:30A I See It
10:00NEWS
10:05Off the Record
11:00NEWS
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00-NEWS
P.M. -
12:05New Tune Tim
13:30Popular Music
1:Q0NEWS
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Tour de France (RDF)
2:00Latin American Serenade
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00Music for Saturday
3:30McLean's Program
3:45Musical Interlude
4:00Music for Saturday
4:30What' Your Favorite
8:00Guest Star
6.15Masterwork from France
(RDF)
6:45American Folk Songs
7:00Oay Paris Music Hall
(RDF)
7:30ports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00News and Commentary
(VOA)
8:15Bing Crosby Show (VOA)
8:45Report from Congrats
(VOA)
8:00HOG Hit Parad
9:30VOA Hit Parad
(VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:30 Having a Wonderful
Crime (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00am.Sign Off
Explanation of Symbols
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting
Corp.
DFRadiodlfftulon Francalse
Fight
Rheumatism
While You Sleep
, If yon aufrr har-
Jolnta an rwollaa,
HORIZONTAL
1-----and
Juliet
e-----and
Cleopatra
12 Tristan and
14 One-celled
animal
13 Servant
16 Dry ful
17 Mouths
18 Lined
20 Malt drink
21 Lateral part
23 Legal matters
24 Musical
direction
25 Hebrew
ascetics
ST Watchful
28 Gibbon
20 Pottery bit
30 Brain passages
33 Hard wood
33 Gaz fixedly
84 Canadian
province
38 Fowls
39 Greek letter
AOStitchei
41 Work unit
43 River in Brazil
44 French Illy
43 and his
an
47 Oily
cwn pound
48 In time
50 Female
relative
51 Bed canopy
53 Act
VERTICAL
matured
2I*li and
3 Indivisible
spirits
4 High priest
5 Scent
6 Fine foods
7 Among
8 Eternity
9 More staid
lOHeloiseand
11 Meet unusual
13 Hardeners
19 French plural
article
22 Lamprey-
catchers
24 Quenches
,.,, 26 Nostril
tpl:'27Ktaf0fIsrl
Anawer to Prviou Puzzle
|H)AItt M1W&I
| HI ajajaamaaaaLa "
Mr' 'Is1!!'ril'M'*
'-'-< BbTtTTiTrB a'-1
k'JMHCllllia .IS
BMaasM
w_'.ia>;ijijB. ir \Mt\ti i
MidsallU, H*i-,M _'! I Si
in m:: n.,
II 1 II >-..',' IF ):ll
29 Queen of
Sheba and
30 Repeat
31 Snarls
37 Appraise
39 Unverified
report
42 Yawn
43 Tart
33 Jewish month 46 Territorial
34 Exclamation division
35 Fasten again (Scan.)
36 Coiled 48 Golf mound
By BEN COOK
HOLLYWOOD. (UPi There's
Just one thing wrong with that
old saw about actors who have to
"live" every emotion before they
can portray their characters pro-
perly, in the opinion of Frank
Lovejoy.
A really busy actor would have
to have nine Uves.
Lovejoy is a veteran of the
stage, the screen and the radio.
He probably has played as great
a variety of roles as any actor
around today. He has run tnc
gamut from gangster to FBI
man, from soldier to song writ-
er, from spy to photographer.
"How in the world could I get
actual experience in a many
professions as I've played during
my career?" he asked. "I can't
Join the FBI. I'm certainly not
going to be a gangster and i
can't write songa. I can observe
people In those and other walks
of life and then call on my Im-
agination to carry me through."
Lovejoy, who delivered himself!
of his opinions during a lull on
the set of "Retreat, Hell," a Mil-I
ton Sperling production for War-1
ner Bros, release, conceded that
technical skill Is Important for
an actor, but he ranked imagin-
ation as the most Important at-
tribute.
"An author uses his Imagina-
tion to write convincingly about
places he ha never seen, about
persons he has never met and!
who exist only In hi mind," he
said. "A painter can conjure a
picture from hi imagination. I
think acting Is the exercise of
the Imagination in another
way."
He figures the actor's problem
la lust transferring his mental
picture Into physical actions. He
thinks more newcomers would
succeed If they would try to de-
velop their imaginations instead
of being misled by the arty "live
and suffer" school of thought.
BROOKSVILLE, Fl., Feb. 3
(UP)David Reese, a young
Negro orange picker acquitted
on a murder charge but "forgot-
ten" In Jail for 19 months, walk-
ed out of prison today into the
arms of his girl friendand
maybe the draft board.
"Oh, it's wonderful," he said
with a flashing smile on his
face.
A circuit Judge directed the
"lost prisoner" he held as a mat-
erial witness on July 20, 1950. a
few minutes after he was ac-
quitted of the murder charge.
He testified In the trial of
another Negro, Willie Tlmmons,
22, who was charged with mur-
der. Tlmmons was convicted on
the same day.
But Reese went back to jail
after the trial, apparently to be
forgotten. No formal charge was
placed against him.
"I didn't know what to do,"
Reese said after being released
today. "I wrote a lawyer, but
never received an answer."
"As time went on, I began to
feel as if I was at a dead end."
Reese apparently wa at a
"dead end" until last week when
the Tampa Morning Tribune
discovered his plight after the1
Supreme Court ordered
mons' conviction reduced
first degree murder to
slaughter, saving him from
electric chair.
State attorney Jess Hun!
who prosecuted the Orovi
Negro rape defendants, oru,
Reese freed last night when
Tribune Informed him
was still in Jail.
Sheriff 81m L. Lowman knot*.
ed on Reese's cell last night b
fore turning out the lights an*
told him to be packed and ready
to leave this morning.
"I knew someone had answer-
ed my prayers," Reese said.
"I wanted to get out so badly.
But they have been treating m
pretty well here. I have gained
five pounds In the 19 month."
Reese said he was locked be-
hind bars for 11 months.
The remainder of the time, he
said, he mowed lawns, cooked,
washed dishes, scrubbed the Jail
floor and did other odd job.
Sheriff Lowman said Reese
was a "good prisoner."
Lowman said the selective ser-
vice board inquired about Reese
"two or three" times and In-
dicated he might be drafted
soon.
ir* ovictim ...
KLIM
specially
packed tinl
[Panama Canal /heaters
Wthmmmm^ Showing Tonight!
B A L A O A John BARRYMORg. ** Cortn CALVCT
L2 "QUEBEC" (Technicolor)
IJ.- :1S M Saturday ILL NEVER FORGET YOU"
Diablo hts *"*"* "** Richard greene
ti.* "LORNA DOONE" (Uchnicolor)
a> Saturday 'DETECTIVE TOBY'"
Barbara STANWYCK m Preaton POSTER
"ANNIE OAKLEY"
Saturday "LORNA POOWK"
COCOLI
<:1S A 7:1
EDK MIGUEL
IS :M
f
Ray MILLAND # Gene T1ERNEY
"CLOSE TO MY HEART"
Satarday TBg man, HELMET"
GAMBOA
m
GA TUN
tm

Vera RALSTON e John CARROLL
"BELLE LE GRAND"
Saturday "GROOM WORE STUB"
MARGARITA
S:1S a S:M
Jean PET2R:> Loul* JOURDAN
'Annie of the Indies" Technicolor
atarear "WIGHT WTO MOBNTNO"
Wendell COREY e Ellen DREW
"THE GREAT MISSOURI RAID'
Technicolor)
"LET DANCE"
Richard CONTE Julia ADAMS
HOLLYWOOD STORY"
"PalnHns The Clond With annahme"
LITTLU.EAGUE BENEFIT SHOW
TOMORROW 10:00 A.M. BALBOA THEATER:
If ya auffr harp, atabbln painiT I
_ Int an rwoUaa. it ahowa j our blood
may b solaonad through faulty kldnay
action. Other eymptome of Kldnay Dta-
orra ar Burninar. itchlaa- Faaaaaa,
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. T: L*f*k.' Knrtr. Aapatit.
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halaln* th Kidney In I way: 1. Harpa
clean out poleonoa acida. Combata
sarasa In th urinary ayatem. J. Booth
aart aim. trrfuta tleaaaa. Oat Cyat."
from any dnigaiat. Baa haw atekly It
imui you om Uta roa to aajortaa; lift


TPCt. nniTT
THK PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDPENDENT tfAILV NEWSPAPER
TT T '"'
FRIDAT, FEBRUARY 38. It
Vernon, Michaels Sign With Senators To Shorten Majors' Holdout List
Coan Only Regular Not Signed;
Stanley Also Trains Managers
L. By UNITED PRESS
The Washington Senators have two less poten-
*.tial holdouts to worry about.
Veteran first baseman Mickey Vernon and sec-
', ond baseman Cass Michaels came to terms yester-
day. Vernon settled with owner Clark Griffith for
"the same amount he received in 1951 about $21,-
*000. Michaels reported to the Washington training
v-amp at Orlando, Florida and signed for a reported
$16,000.
"' Gil Coan Is the only Senator served notice on Eddie Waltkus
"iegular still unsigned. But the that he wont be satisfied with
speedy outfielder says that he being just the number two Phil-
"and the club are "not very far; He first baseman. The former
^Kpart In money." cardinal says his back trouble
It was real baseball weather in has completely cleared up.
Florida for the first time since At Vero Beach, captain Pee
the clubs started working out. I Wee Reese of the Dodgers says
The Cincinnati Reds took ad- he objects to the Idea of being
' Vantage of the sunshine at Tarn- Brooklyn's leadoff batter this
Sa to get their first look at Dick year. Reese says he thinks he's
laler In his new uniform. The! better batttng second. But Reese
.former Philadelphia Phil out- adds that If Manager Charley
-fielder Is the first Redleg to work
_*-----------_
Races
Tomorrow
1st Race "E" Natives 7 Fgs.
Purse: $275.00Pool Closes 12:45
First Race of the Doubles
1Fulmine B. Pulido 120
2Pesadilla J. Phillips 109
3Tin Tan B. Agulrre 120
4Raymond V. Arauz 113
5Diez de Mayo F. Rose 107
6Luck Ahead L. Pea 107x
7Vlllarreal E. SUvera 112
8- -J. Hulncho A. Valdivia 120
8BIJagual E. Corcho 106x
2nd Race "F-2" NativesAH Ft.
Purse: $275.00 Pool Closes 1:15
Second Race of the Doubles
1Avlvato M. Hurley 120
2Campesino B. Pulido 116
3Petite) J. Contreras 112
"4 Golden Girl) F. Rose 120
5Brochacito C. Ycaza 12G
8Golden Pick V. Araus 112
7Hercules B. Moreno 115
8Tapsy J. Phillips 120
' out except for the pitchers and
"catchers. Manager Luke Sewell
-held two lengthy bunting drills
Dressen wants him to lead-off,
he'll do his best.
Manager Lou Boudreau of the
Red Sox Invented a new kind of
yesterday with Bill Bevens the baseball to give his pitchers extra
[ first Cincinnati pitcher to hurl
from the mound. Bevens, the ex-
"New York Yankee whose arm
. went dead in 1948, Is attempting
a comeback with the Reds.
Sid Gordon worked out at
. both first and third base in the
Boston Braves search for an
" infield combination at Brsden-
ton. The Braves tried three
combinationsone with Gor-
" don on first, one with him on
' third and another with Sid on
the bench. Outfielder Willard
Marshall okayed terms leaving:
', six unsigned Braves.
At St. Petersburg, Eddie Stan-
' ky is training managers as well
' as ball players at the St. Louis
'Cardinal camp. Stanky named
Billy Johnson and Red Schoen-
dlenst managers for today's in-
tra-squad game. Enos Slaughter!
and Stan Muslal will manage on,
Sunday. All four will be given
complete charge of their clubs.
I On the other side of St. Pe-1
tersburg, the Yankees are be-
coming convinced that Bobby
Brown will not be around this
eason. Brown holds a doctor's;
egree and Is expected to go Into
-;the Army.
Inflelder Gene Mauch. who
was drafted from Milwaukee last
Wear, signed his Yankee contract
leaving Phil Rlzzuto the only un-
signed Yankee.
in New York, Joe DIMaggio
iOJgned a contract for a 15-min-
Hk Sunday television program
!lieelnnlng April 6. The program
i mill only be seen in New York.
" id will be called "Joe DiMag-
(o's Dugout."
TP/ack in Florida, "Nippy" Jones
running at Sarasota. Lou formed
two teams with eight pitchers
playing the outfield on each side.
They got their exercise chasing
flies and running back and forth
from the dugout.
wngj
3rd Race "F-2" Natives4'i Fgs.
Purse: $275.00 Pool Closes 1:45
One-Two
1La Negra
2Eclipse
3Resorte
4Miranda
5Opex
6Tuira
C. Chong 115x
B. Agulrre 115
V. Castillo 114
V. Ortega 116
J. Brayo 112
H. Reyes U5x
4th Race "F-2" NativesH Fgs.
Purse: 1275.00 Pool Closes 2:20
Quiniela
1Tocopllla G. Graell 115
2Futre O. Chanls 115
3Welsh Money B. Pulido 115
4Embustero J. Phillips 115
5Danubio A. Vsquez H2x
6El Nilo E. Sil vera 115
7Cosa Linda G. Cruz 115
8La Venada B. Agulrre 115
9Don Arcelio J. Bravo 115
Atlantic
Pony League
STANDING OF THE TEAMS
TEAM Won Lost
M.R.A............. 3 0
C.P.O.......f..... I 1
Shamrocks......-.. 1 3
Bulck .. ,.......'.. 1 I
RESULTS
Bulck 17, Shamrocks 4.
C.P.O. 10, Shamrocks 8.
The box scores:
Bulck
AB R
Hannigan, ss........ 2
Burgess, ss........
Croft, p-3b ....'.... *
Lamls, lb.......... 9
Matos, c....., .. .
Taber, If.........
R. Smith, cf.......
Hartz, 2b.........
Sasso, 2b.........
D. Smith, 3b-p...... 4
Lane, rf........... 2
(NEA Telephoto)
BULKY BACKSTOP Brooklyn Dodger manager Chuck
Dressen, (left) gets his first shock of the spring training
season at Vero Beach, Fla., when the scales show that star
catcher Roy Campanella has added some extra poundage
during the winter lay-off.
5th Race "E" Imported 7 Fgs.
Purse: $550.00 Pool Closes 2:55
1R. Alligator L. Bravo 120
2Avenue Road F. Rose 114
3Montlelito E. Corcho I06x
4Riding East) C. Iglesias 120
5Hurlecano) J. Bravo 115
6Petit Pols B. Pulida 112
Fastlich League Opens
Second Half Tomorrow

FANCY PANTS Hbjib
Jimmy Dykes, left, of the Phil-
adelphia Athletics, stares won-
derinfly at Detroit Coach Dick
Bartelrs bright-colored pants
and cap. Both participated in
the annual Ball Players Golf
Tournament at Miami. (NEA)
Meet Scotland's
Favourite Son
JOHNNIE
WALKER
SCOTCH WHISKY
o*n /istrui coinc sjONC
The fashionable drink everywhere
John Walkcf Sana Ltd., Scotch Whiiky Diirillcn, Kiln mock
6th Race "H" Imported1 Mile
Purse: $400,08 Pool Closes 3:35
First Race of the Doubles
1Fright J. Phillips 120
2Miss Fairfax B. Agulrre 120
3Hechizo V. Castillo 120
4In Time B. Moreno 112
5Betun
6Lujoso
7Curaca
A. Enrique 105x
O. Chanls 120
B. Pulido 110
7th Race C Importedl\i Miles
Purse: $650.00 Pool Closes 4:05
Second Race of the Doubles
1Paragon
2Ph. Apollo
8Notable
4Pampero H
5Polvorazo
6Beduino
A. Vsquez lllx
B. Agulrre 110
A. Mena 111
V. Castillo 117
L. Pea 103x
B. Pulido 112
8th Race "1-1" Imported7 Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 4:40
Quiniela
1DofiaEleidai A, Enrique 104x
2Cana j agua) V. Castillo 116
3Soberana n
4Paris
5Rechupete
6Mr. Foot
7Pincel
8Pla
BEngland
10Walrus
B. Pulido 120
A. Basan 117
B. Agulrre 120
J. Bravo 114
A. Phillips 120
G. Cruz 108
J. Phillips 115
J. Contreras 115
9th Race '1-2' Imported6V4 Fgs.
: 1375.00 Pool Closes 5:15
One-Two
1-Bronx J. Contreras 120
Tomorrow afternoon at one
o'clock the Fastlich Teen-Age
League's second half will get un-
der way with two of the best
games that could be played by
teen-agers expected to be pres-
ented to the public.
For a league playing Its first
season on the isthmus, it was.
commendable to the organizers
of the league that the teams put
together were so evenly matched
that only one full game separat-
ed the winner from the last place
aggregation In the five-team cir-
cuit.
The competition has been keen
and some of the baseball dls-
Elayed by these youngsters has
een. a delight to watch. Of
course, there were errors, but
there were superlative plays too
that far exceeded the expecta-
tions of the managers.
In tomorrow's two games the
4DJ5.T.
5Apology
A. Mena 114
E. Gugnot 120
11th Race "G" Natives 3 Fgs.
Purse: $250.00
1Gold. Bound) V. Ortega 112
2Chispeado R. Ycaza 105x
3Sirena B. Agulrre 114
4Strike Three A. Enrique 108x
5GoMen Tap V. Arauz 116
6Golden Fan J. Phillips 110
2Bendigo
3Hit
4Danescourt
5Jepperln
6The Chef
7Tupac
V. Ortega 120
J. Avila 120
B. Pulido 111
B. Agulrre 111
A. Vsquez 112x
G. Cruz 118
10th Race 1-2 Imported6H Fgs.
Pone: $375.00 Pool Closes 5:40
1Delhi J. Bravo 114
2Honey Moon J. Chuna 112x
3Miss Matty B. Agulrre 120
Juan Franco Tip*
By CLOCKER
1Raymond Fulmine
2Petite (e) Golden Pick
3Tulrm Opex
4Don Arcelio La Venada
5Royal Alligator 6Miss Fairfax Petit Pols
In Time
7Phoebus Apollo 8Soberana II Notable
Walrus
9Bronx Bendigo
10Mtas Matty Delhi
11Golden Tap Goldep Bound
Conejos, the first half champs,
will play host to the Macaws
and if you have been following
the Fastlich League games, you
will remember that it was the
Macaws that knocked off the
Conejos for the first time this
season. That was after the Con-
ejos had won five in a row.
The upset was a bitter pill for
the Conejos to swallow and they
are out to turn the tables on the
Macaws with an opening victory
in the second half. Either Black-
burn or Hayden will do the hurl-
ing for the Conejos with Jeff
Goodtn .catching. For the Ma-
caws, It will most likely be the
same battery that stopped the
Conejos the previous time
Bruhn and Elsenmann pitching
and Bobby Glud behind the
plate.
In the nightcap, the Palomas
will also be seeking revenge from
the Pumas who walloped them
Feb. 22 to drop the Palomas into
a second place tie with the Oce-
lots.
De la Pea will probably start
Charles on the mound with Mike
Brandon catching. Mike Dew will
string along with the same line-
up of Pumas that defeated the
Palomas In their last meeting.
The Arrangement Committee
has obtained a musical treat in
the 71st Army Band under the
direction of Warrant Officer
Thomas Golden. This band is one
of the best to play on the Isth-
mus In many years. Golden de-
serves to be complimented. It is
expected that the music will add
many new faces to those who
come to the ball games.
The official photographer re-
quests all teams and players to
be on the field, uniformed, at
12:30 ffm. so that picture taking
will not delay the start of the two
ball games.
Totals............ 84
Shamrocks AB
8. Newhard, 2b...... 2
Polumbo, 3b........ >
Robinette, lb....... 0
Pabon, rf-lf........ S
Custer, lf-p........ J
Orvts, If.......... 3
Coffey, If.......... 1
Bath............ 0
B. Wetzel, p........ 0
G. Wetzel, p........
Tagaropulos........ 0
Favorite, c........ 3
Rodriguez, ss........ 1
Totals............20 4 8
Score By Innings
Bulck 3*70 317
Shamrocks 10 1114
Home RunFavorite. Struck-
out byB. Wetzel 2, Custer 3,
Croft 3, D. Smith 2. Winning
PitcherCroft. Losing Pitcher
B. Wetzel. UmpiresWaldron
and Taber.
Shamrocks
AB R H
S. Newhard. 3b......
Robinette, lb....... 3 I 1
Polumbo, 3b.......... >
Coffey, rf.......... 1 0 0
IN HARNESSWei Westrum and Sal Yvars who handle the
backitopping for the New York Giants, fasten on their shin guards
and prepare to go to work, at the defending National League
champions' Phoenix, Ariz,, Spring training camp. (NEA)
W. Kentucky, Louisville
Accept Bids To National
Invitational Tourney
Pabon, cf.......... S 2 0
Custer, cf-p........ 8 1 1
Rodriguez, ss........ 2 1
Orvls, If.....i .. .. 1 0 0
Favorite, c......... 3 12
O. Wetzel, p......... 3 0 0
Totals............ 21 8 5
C.P.O.
AB R H
Hart, 2b........... 0 2
Gibson, c.......... 1 3
B. Newhard, 3b...... 2 2
Crawford, p...... 2 1
Ramsay, ss......... 4 0
Mauger, cf......... 3 0
Recela, If......... 3 1
Cunningham, rf...... 3 1
Hamilton, lb........ S 1
Totals :. .:........21 10 11
Score By Innings
Shamrocks 2 0 4 2 18
C.P.O. 4 0 5 0 110
Home RunsFavorite, Custer.
Struckout byG. Wetzel 3, Craw-
ford 10. Winning PitcherCraw-
ford. Losing PitcherG. Wetzel.
UmpiresHughes, Ryan and Po-
lumbo.
Pacific Twi-Loop
To Hold Meeting
Tomorrow Night
The Pacific Twilight Base-
ball League will hold a special
meeting tomorrow night (Sat-
urday) at the Knights of Co-
lumbus Hall, Balboa, C. Z* at
seven thirty.
Ail managers of teams are
urged to be present as the re-
vision of the remainder of the
playing schedule will be dis-
cussed along with the league's
financial status In order to
keep the league in operation
for the rest of the season.
NEW YORK, Feb. 20 (UP)
rhe Hilltoppers of Western Ken-
tucky and the University of
i Louisville have accepted bids to
the National Invitation Basket-
ball Tournament.
Three herths remain open in
the 12-team tourney, which
starts March 8 at Madison Square
Garden. The seven other clubs
already In the tournament are
Duquesne, St. John's, St. Bona-
venture, St. Louis, Dayton, Seton
Hall and Holy Cross.
The tournament committee
says the three remaining spots
will be filled within the next two
or three days. Leading candi-
dates for the berths are New
York University, Seattle Univer-
sity, Loyola of Chicago. De Paul,
Wyoming and defending cham-
pion Brlgham Young.
Western Kentucky has a rec-
ord of 24 wins and four losses
with one more game on Its regu-
lar schedule. Louisville has com-
pleted Its season and enters the
tourney with a record of 18 wins
and five setbacks.
The Invitation Tournament
Committee was forced to do a
little shuffling before Louisville
became eligible. A tournament
rule bars players who have com-
Kted four years. That made Bob
chmueller. Bob Brown and
Dick Robinson ineligible. Com-
mittee Chairman Asa Bushnell
says an exception was made in
the case Of Louisville as the ori-
ginal ruling hadn't been an-
nounced far enough in advance.
The committee also announced
that Duquesne has been seeded
first, St. Louis second, St. Bona-
venture third and St. John's
fourth. All four seeded clubs
draw first round byes. The tour-
ney opens on Saturday, March 8
with three first round games be-
tween unseeded teams. The other
first round game will be played
on March 10. The same night, St.
John's and St. Bonaventure play
their first games against two
winners of Saturday's games.
Duquesne and St. Louis play the
following night against the oth-
er two first round winners;
Hialeah Enjoys
Record Breaking
Betting Season
MIAMI, FIA., Feb. 29 (UP)
Hialeah face course gave the
state racing commission check
for $1,043,315.55 yesterday, rep-
resenting a record payment of
state revenue for seven days of
horse racing.
The sum was $22,743.96 more
than the state received Feb. 19
from Hialeah.
Of the amount paid yesterday.
$597,219.70 from a five per cent
parimutuel tax and $67,020.20
from breakage to the nearest* 10
cents on the dollar In wagers
goes to old age assistance. The
state's 67 counties will divide
equally $358,331.82 from a three
per cent tax and $24,743.96 from
admissions.
Hialeah is breaking all record*
this season for betting handle.
Fight Resulto .
(Wednesday Night)
ST. LOUISArchie Moore
188M, St. Louis, outpointed Jim-
my Slade, 180'/j, New York. II.
MIAMI BEACHBilly Kilgore
16SV4, Miami, outpointed Georgii
Small, 182, Brooklyn, 18.
\RACES SATURDAY and SUNDAY
DOUBLES '
1st 2nd 6th, 7th RACES
ONE-TWO
3rd and 9th RACES
COLON:
For the convenience of
our patrons we are non
operating both at the
"COPACABANA" and
"SAVOY."
AT THE
tfii.k>\ "/.*'
hum 'piavtco IRace ^?iac
quinielas
4th and 8th RACES
SATURDAYS STELLAR RACE
CHILDREN ARE NOT ALLOWED
AT THE RACE TRACK

7th Roce "C" Importeds 1% Mile
Purse: $650.00 Pool Closes: 4:05 p.m.
SECOND RACE OF DOUBLES
I.
2.
3.
4.
5.
.
PARAGON...............A. lasques lllx
PHOEBI S APOLLO........B. Aguirre 110
NOTABLE................A. Mena 111
PAMPERO H.............F. Castillo 117
POLVORAZO..............L. Pea 103x
BEDUINO ................B. Pulido 112
SUNDAYS FEATURE RACES

5th Race "A" Importeds 6V2 Fgs.
Parse: $1,000.00 Pool Closes: 2:55 p.m.
1. (CHACABUCO........ *F. Castillo (1) 110
2. (PVBLICO.......M. Arosemena (5) 96
3. DICTADOR........... A. Mena (2) 114
4. WELSH LOCH....... B. Pulido (3) 110
5. MAIN ROAD..........J. Brmvo (4) 115
IPs*
7th Race "F" Importeds 1 Mile
Putm;: $500.00 Pool Cierra: 4:05 p.m.
SECOND RACE OF DOUBLES
1. ROCKY............ ......J.Bravo 112
2. ALABARDA ............Jos Parada 109x
3. NEHUINCO.................F. Rose. 107
4. SUN CHEER..............K Castillo 112
5. VAMPIRESA .............. A. Basan 120
6. HIAIRO.................A. Mena 112


FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1958
THE PANAMA AMERICA! AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGS^gBl
Cristobal High School, BHS To Resume Baseball Feud Tonite
Tom Hughes,
Don Morton
Mound Rivals
It ii too early In the Inter-
scholsstlc League baaeball earn
palgn (or one of the teams to
cinch the top spot, but eren at
this early stage, Cristobal can
take a strangle hold on the pen-
nant with a victory tonight.
On the other aloe of the scor-
er's book will be the Balboa Bull-
dogs, and they hare to win this
one to stay within striking dis-
tance of the title.
Whichever way it goes, fans
have every reason to expect a
high data ball gamo when these
two teams get together. Their
first meeting this season was an
outstanding game, and all things
point to this one as being Just a*
good.
The umpire will sound off with
"Play Ball' 'at 7 p.m. and from
then on it will be up to the boys
on the diamond at Balboa Sta-
dium.
Balboa will start with Don
Morton on the mound and Abdiel
Flynn catching. CHS will coun-
ter with Tom Hughes as the
pitcher and Talmadge gaiter be-
lywood midgets who crashed his
ers Hornsby argues with nve Hoi-" h othar* C*Vho will function
camp and chaendl E club to f XSVfiS? thatS j* flgg.Ir the,,r team,, will
they had played ft games in 1981, the St. Louis Brownaf manager & KbJS*2Z*i S%,hn
nrmVoufthem midget, were no longer allowed on the field. (N&) gjjl^ Wl Jgft
GAINESVILLE, Fla.They play big-time college football down
here and it Isn't likely they are going to abandon same without
stubborn struggle.
This waa made clearly evident when I discussed the ACE
Rinso White program with Dr. J. Hills Miller, president of the
University of Florida.
The American Council of Education, which speaks for the
classrooms as distinguished from the athletic departments, has
proposed sweeping reforms, including abolition of bowl games,
sprlne practice and all types of pure muscle scholarships.
If the reforms are not put into effect it is proposed that the
schools be ostracised academically, that recognition of their cre-
dits be withdrawn.
This wquld be hitting where It hurts, since graduates from
such schools would be handicapped In making connections with
business and professional groups which are Influenced by certified
ratings.
The University of Florida plays bowl games (if and when),
holds spring practice and gives athletic scholarshipsand plans
to go right on doing these things, notwithstanding the ACE.
"That would be in accordance with the policies of the South-
western Football conference," Dr. Miller told me. "We are a mem-
ber of the Conference. Until and unless those policies are changed
we plan to continue as In the past." ,
"What about the threat to withdraw* acaAemlc recognition?"
''The ACE is not a legislative body and does not have enforce-
ment powers," Dr. Miller pointed out. "It Is simply a membership
body which conducts studies and surveys germane to education."
Dr. Miller hastened to add the ACE is a splendid organlsa-
tion, highly esteemed and that anytime It speaks the double domes
should listen with respectful, attentive ears.

CANT CLEAN OWN HOUSE
The ACE membership is composed of college presidents. From
the beginning I have taken the position the college presidents
have been largely to blame for the abuses which exist in campus
sports. But now that they want to do a delouslng job they can
move on their own; they must hope for the co-operation of re-
gional agencies.
The University of Florida, for instance, Is a member of the
Southern Assn. of Colleges and If I understand Dr. Miller correct-
ly the university is responsible to this association academically,
not to the ACE. In other words, the ACE has no power to impose
sanctions which would affect the university, but the association
does. Therefore as long as the association thinks bowl games,
spring practice and athletic scholarships are all right the ACE
can go fly a kite.
So where do we go from here? Everett Case, president of Col-
gate, who Is head of the ACE Dutch Cleanser Commandos, says
cryptically: "We have great persuasive powers."
This can mean much or nothing. Unless the ACE can persuade
such regional accrediting agencies as the Southern Assn. (they
are six all told) to play ball nothing's going to be changed. \
The truth is football Is big business In many schools and even
of the desire to deflate were present fear of dislocating the school's
economy would counsel restraint. Some of these schools give from
75 to 100 scholarships each year, mostly to muscle men. This adds
up to important money which is paid to the schools by alumni
groups and others. Add this to gate receipts, including bowl cuts,
and you frequently get the difference between red ink and plenty
black.

USE GAMBLING MONEY
-A
thing, a great number of people see no harm In blg-
They certainly dont down here and there is abun-
e they don't in the Midwest or on the Pacific Coast.
This threatens to make it all the more difficult for the ACE to
win the support it must have if universal reform is to become a
reality.
Do yon Tcnow where considerable of the money to pay for
athletic scholarships comes from In Florida? From the race and
dog tracks.
That's a fact and nobody sees anything unethical or un-
savory about It. not even the Southern Assn. of Colleges. Last
pear, for instance, the tracks turned over $247,280.75 to this fund.
Thus every time a University of Florida halfback ran for a touch-
down part of the glory belongs to Hlaleah, Tropical and the Miami
Beach and Kennel Club.
This situation may yet reach a point where the football play-
ers will carry the silks of Brookmeade Stable. King Ranch and
Calumet. Farm. The Four Horsemen of Notre Dame were born SO
years too soon.
The irony of the current campaign is that the presidents of
the colleges, at long last, are seemingly sincere In their determina-
tion to strike a decent balance between studies and snorts and
yet all they can do is to sit back and hope they'll get the neces-
sary co-operation.
Even Dr. Miller concedes there Is need for "further restraints "
These may come but I'm afraid It will be a long time before the
ACEl dream of football Utopia is ever realiied.
Faltering Philip!
Pump's Ma is riUM with braise*
Wed-wora step* sad raga be ases
Repairs woaM leave Mi heaw ttke ne*
P A Ctasatftoda tos the risht tost
lime footb
dant evld
Bob Carlln, first sacker, and the
likes of Eddie Napoleon, outfield,
and Dick Ostrea, hot corner spe-
cialist.
(NEATelephoto)
CHAMP SKI JUMPER Jubilant Amflnn Bergmann of
Norway hugs a young admirer after winning the Olympic
men's ski Jumping event at Holmenkollen. Bergmann out-
scored the competitors with 226 points. His victory clinched
Norway's triumph in the Winter Games staged at Oslo.
MALE METEOR Norway's'
Stem Eriksen proved the class
of the mala field as he copped
the Winter Olympics' giant
slalom vent in two minutes,
25 seconds at Oslo, finishing far
ahead of Brooks Dodge, Jr.,
Gorham, N. H whose 2:32.8
was best among the American
competitors. (NBA)
OLOVEMAN--Ceprge Sehmsss
tries on both first baseman's and
outfielder's gloves as he joins
the St. Louis Americans in
Spring training at Burbank,
Calif/Manager Rogers Hornsby
hasn't decided yet where the
six-foot, 190-pound lugger wUl
K- y. Schmees hit J28, includ-
28 home runs, for Hollywood
last season. (NEA)
Wilt Is Wasting Time As Stooge
For Gehrmann In Mlle-Templeton
,By HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor
PALO ALTO. Calif., (NEA).Dink Templeton says Fred Wilt
should not run another one of what the veteran who coached
Stanford so long calls "those trick miles."
If Wilt wants some speed work. Templeton, who most cer-
tainly should know, advises the 0.man to run the 600, where he
can sprint all tne way.
"When Wilt means business," further states Templeton, "he
should be in either the 5000 or 10,000 meters."
In addition to holding down a producer's Job with a San
Francisco radio station, Templeton does a track and field col-
umn for Sports Editor Walt Damage of the Palo Alto Times.
He keeps his hand in track by coaching the San Francisco
Olympic Club team.
"Wilt really said a mouthful when he blasted back at Don
G-'hrmann as a parasite mller who couldn't or wouldn't step out
and set the pace but it goes a lot farther than that," says Tem-
pleton.
"Wilt has no business fooling around with indoor miles, es-
pecially in this Olympic Games year.
"Maybe lt'j fine commercial showmanship that draws crowds,
but it certainly Is doing nothing to help either Wilt or Oehr-
manit win their events in Helsinki this Summer."
WILT GOT AWAY FROM CORRECT PROGRAM
In London in 1948, Wilt finished 11th in the 10,000, Gehr-
mann eighth and out of the points in the 1500.
Both came back full of ambition to put the United States
on top in '52.
Wilt made tremendous strides in a year.
"In the Fresno Amateur Athletic Union Championships, he
poured on the pressure more and more all through the race, and
then came back with a fine winning 5000," recalls Templeton.
'Wilt ran the mile last year to develop speed, and did a
pretty sweet Job of It. i '
"But for a man whose ambition Is to win the 5000 or 10,000
meters in the Olympics, he certainly blew the season. In Berke-
ley for the AA Championships, he loafed and fooled around
through the 10.000. allowing a teammate a lead of some 40 yards
and then trying to catch him with a sprint.
"Very sporting, but the trouble with the sprint was that
runr.ing the same kind of race he would have been two laps be-
hind the amazing Emll Zatopek, the Ciech, when he started his
glands tan d whirlwind finish.
LOAFED AND STAYED WITH MEDIOCRE FIELD
'It was positively the worst kind o a race he could have
turned in for the purpose of developing against the great dis-
tance men.
"In the 000 the next day, when everybody expected Wilt to
show how he could really go all the way, he loafed and stayed
with a mediocre field, saving himself for a winning finish Just
like Gehrmann does. He didn't seem like the Wilt I talked to
in Fresno, or the next year in Washington, D.C.
"Perhaps the New York Athletic Club coach talked him into/'
It to be sure of the team points, but it looked very much as
U.uugh the phony thrill showmanship of the eastern indoor
meets bad gotten him.''
When Dink Templeton thinks of Fred Wilt, with all his
burning ambition, fobling around another season with Indoor
miles, while hoping to run with the likes of Emll Zatopek, it
makes him a little sad.____________________
33rd Only Team Yet
Unbeaten In Second
Round ol A.F.B.L.
PANAMA ARMED FORCES
BASEBALL LEAGUE
STANDINGS
TEAM Won Lest Pet.
SJrd Infantry .. .. I 8 1.808
Coroial........> 1 .667
Joe Solo......> 1 .667
5th Recon......I 1 .667
564th FA.......I 1 .667
270th EA8R.....% I .887
Albrook........1 1 .588
West Bank.. .. ..1 1 .888
Signal........1 2 .23$
Special Troops.. ..1 2 .313
983rd AAA......1 2 .333
Atlantic Sector. .. 6 I .006
764th AAA......6 S .008
WEDNESDAY'S RESULTS
Coeo Solo 4, 784th 3.
Special Troops 16, 37 Mb S.
45th 13, Coroial 9.
33rd 8, Signal 6.
584Ui 10, Albrook 5.
903rd 5, Atlantic Sector 1.
Little
League
The 33rd Infantry is the only
team remaining in the second
round of play in the Panam
Armed Forces Baseball League
which has not suffered a defeat
after the third day of play. Al-
brook, Corozal and the 370th
!:ASR all suffered their first de-
eat Wednesday afternoon in a
day of upsets.
Albrook, winner of the first
round by virtue of a play-off vic-
tory over the 33rd, went down
before the smashing bats of the
504th FA Battalion 10 to S. The
370th EA8R, picked by many to
cop the second round title, fell
before Special Troops by an iden-
tical score of 10 to 5. Three home
runs spelled victory for the Spe-
cial Troops nine as Mole, Gould
and Gllmore all hit for the cir-
cuit. Capt. Al Tlese held the
booming bats of the 370th to
eight scattered hits and was in
trouble only In the sixth inning
when three hits and an error ac-
counted for four runs. Corozal,
which surprised many by win-
ning their first two games, fell
before the 45th Battalion 13 to 9.
The 33rd Infantry gave notice
that they were out to take the
title which they narrowly lost in
the first round by taking their
third straight victory. The vic-
tim Wednesday was Signal,
which was on the losing end t
an 8 to 6 count.
Coco Solo scored Its second vic-
tory against a lone defeat by
edging out the 784th AAA 4 to 3
and tne 903rd entered the win
column by handing Atlantic Sec-
tor Its second straight defeat 5
to 1.
Saturday's schedule shows At-
lantic Sector at Coco Soto, Al-
brook at Weat Bank, 40th Bn. at
903rd AAA, Special Troops at
504th FA, 764th AAA at Signal,
370th EA8R at Corozal, and the
33rd Infantry draws the bye.
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
' (First Half Standings)
TRAM Won Lost
Police............ 7 3
are............. 6 4
Life........ S 5
E 14.......... 5 8
Elks 1414........ .. 5
Firemen.......... t 8
(Second Half Standings)
TEAM Wen Lost
Sears............ t 6
Elks 1414.......... 1 6
AFGE 14.......... 1 6
Police............ 6 1
Firemen........ .. 6 1
Lincoln Ufe......... 6 t
WEDNESDAY'S RESULTS
AFGE 9, PoUce 3.
THURSDAY'S RESULTS
Sears 4, Lincoln Ufe 6.
TODAY'S GAME
Firemen vs. Police.
AFGE Little Leaguers defeated
the Police 9 to 3 Wednesday be-
hind the effective five-hit pitch-
ing of Bobby Wills.
The Lodgemen, after being
held scoreless for the first two
innings, sent thirteen men to the
place in the third inning and tal-
lied eight runs on five hits.
In the meantime, Wills was
holding his opponents to a anal
lia the very first inning and. twi
Coppers did not score unta I
fourth toning when they pushed
across three runs on three be
hits. After this inning, Wills sm
the losers out with one hit-the
rest of the game.
The AFOErs jumped en start-
er Orady Robertson in the third
inning and iced the ball fame
with eight runs on five hits.'
Johnny Motion with two hits
to three trips led the winners a
the plate with Wills aiding His
own cause collecting two for four.
Coln, Kielhofer, Sutherland, Pe-
derson and Priest all collected
stottesior the five hits given up
The box score:
Police AS
Playground Sports
Balbee Wins Elementary Girls'
Softball Tournament
Balboa defeated Oatun in the
final game of the Girls' Softball
Tournament played Saturday at
Oatun. The score was Balboa 23'
Oatun 18.
Members of the Balboa win-
ning team are as follows:
Charlotte Herrpitcher.
Falrlse Skinnercatcher.
Nervia Mendosafirst base.
Sherry Bradythird base.
Donna Jonesshortstop (capt)
Arcelia Hicksleft fiera.
Betty Btoghamsecond base.
Joanna Barnescenter field.
Helen Wakefieldright field
Other team members who did
ot make the trip to Oatun but
Slaved in the tournament are:
uth Gandy. Joan Browder. Su-
sie Magee and Mary Ann Bran-
don.
LSU In 77-44 Rout
Over Miss. Slate
r JOHN DIETRICH
LOUISVILLE. Ky, Feb. 29 (UP)
Louisiana State's bounding
Bengal, sophomore Bob Pettlf,
scored 35 points here yesterday
to barely miss a Southeastern
Conference Tournament record
as LSU won a first-round victory
over Mississippi State, 77-44.
The sis-foot, nine-inch Pettlt,
who ranks second to the nation
on average points per game,
racked up 16 points in the first
period alone and fell only two
points short of the SEC Tourna-
ment scoring mark held jointly
by Alex Oroz* and Bill Splvey,
both of Kentucky.
The only person able to top
Pettlt as LSU breezed to the vic-
tory, was Bengal Coach Barry
Rabenhorse who kept the big
center on the LSU bench most of
the last period. Setttt was also
out of the game in the last two
minutes of the last half.
Mississippi State used a aemi-
zone defense In an effort to stop
the Bayou Bengals, who f lnlshed
In a three-way tie .for the SEC
rurmer-^up spotr,S0BwW'g6sse*was
designed to keep LSU from feed-
ing the ball into Pettlt. However,
the hook-shot expert from Raton
Rouge, La., had no trouble elud-
ing the screen.
Mississippi States' defense also
opened the gates for the other
half of LSU's scoring-punch, Jojo
Dean, who filtered through the
zone for nine crip shots and 16
points. Both Pettlt and Dean
were chosen on the 1952 United
Press' All-Southeastern Confer-
ence team.
The Maroons were frigid after
scoring the first basket and LSU
constructed a 22-3 margin before
State tallied another field goal.
Captain Coyt Vance, usually an
accurate shot, was able to hit for
only 11 points, including five free
throws.
Jim Burrow also scored, 11
points for Mississippi State and
Bob Yates hung up 10 points for
LSU.
LSU meets Mississippi to the
second round of the SEC Tour-
ney this afternoon.
Coln, 2b...... 2 0
P. Corrigan, c. ..3 0
Kielhofer, ss-p ..SO
Sutherland, ss-cf 3 1
Pederson, 3b.. .. 3 1
Crook, cf-lf .... l 1
Priest, lb...... 3 0
Barne, rf...... 2 0
Ammlratl, rf.. .. 1 0
A. Scott...... 1
E. Corrigan, p-lf. l 0
Robertson, p.. .. 1 O.'
R HPO A
0 *' 0
Totals
AFGE
Salas, 2b...... 3
24 3 5 IS 4
AB
Morris, ss.. .
Castleman, c..
Wills, p....... 4
Motion, of...... S
Snodgrass, 3b. .. *
Edmondson, If .. 3
Reece, lb......
Elmendorf, rf. .. 0
Totals........23 9 7
Score By Innings
Police 0 0 0 3 0 04 5 2
AFGE 0 0 8 10 x8 7 4
Winning PitcherWills. Los-
ing PitcherRobertson. Struck-
out byWills 9, Robertson
Kielhofer 4, E. Corrigan 1. _
on Balls offWills 3, Robertson
3, Corrigan 4, Kielhofer 3. Hita
and Runs offRobertson 3 and 5
In 2 innings: B. Corrigan 3 and 4
to 1; Kielhofer l and 0 to 3. Two
Base HitMotion. Doubleplay
Coln, Priest. Umpirepotter
and Engelke. ScorerMead. Thae
of Game1:45.
*
JkLLOWNO C-MAN Fred
ilt breaks the Upe to establish
a brand new world's indoor
two-mile record of 8:50.7 dur-1
ing an IC4A special race st
Madison Square Garden. The
strong-muscled FBI agent snap-
ped three-tenths of a second
off the former mark set by Orel
Rice in 1943. (NKA m '1
Imported
Conned Horns
PEK
DREWS
KRAKVS eft
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NIGHTLY


I
(
4
TEEN-AGE LOOP OPENS SECOND HALF

(NEA Telephoto)
DESCRIBES TANKER DEAL
J. Stanley Klein, New York
financier, tells Senate Investi-
gating Committee he knew
that the group for which .he
helped to obtain three surplus
tankers in 1948 was backed by
Chinese Interests. He claimed,
however that he thought the
deal was all right because the
group was officially an Ameri-
can corporation.
Reds Hammer
French North
Of Saigon



AN INDEPENDENT^
DLY NEWSPAPER
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe** Abraham Lincoln.
rWENTi-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 152
FIVE CENTS
$ 792,000 Case Withdrawal
Newest Tax Bureau Mystery
WASHINGTON, Feb. 29 (UP)
Sen. John J. Williams charged
today that a $792,094 tax case
was dropped after former In-
ternal Revenue Commissioner
Joseph D. Nunan's law firm was
hired to represent the taxpayer.
It was the sixth case In-
volving Nunan which Williams
has brought to the attention of
the Senate.
"In each instance,** the De-
laware Republican said, "re-
commendations for criminal
prosecution have been ignored,
and proposed taxes totaling
over $3,500,000 remain nncol-
lecled.''
The new case concerned a
claim against Jacob (Jack) Udell
of Miami Beach, Fla., who was
operating a poultry processing
plant at Frankford, Del., at the
time. >
Williams said recommenda-
tions for 'criminal prosecution
were dropped because of Udell's
health. ^
But he said the medical report
SAIGON, Feb. 29 A big ^^ out that the "outstanding
Communist attack on French
outposts 30 miles northwest of
this city last night was repulsed
with heavy losses, according to
a French communique.
Meanwhile In London an au-
thorities source said the French
evacuation last weekend of Hoah
Bin, the key outpost 47 miles
southwest of Hanoi, was advis-
ed by the combined chiefs of
staff In Washington.
The source said a committee
of representatives of the United
States, British and French chiefs
of staff concluded that such
operations as the holding of
Hoa Blnh, which the French
saptured last November, were
overtaxing French military
strength in Indochina, and pin-
ning down too many men In
garrison duties.
The chiefs of staff recom-
mended that tire French forces
In Indochina should concentrate
on sending out flying columns
to harass the enemy till suf-
ficient pro-French Vlatnam
troops are trained for garrison
duties.
j
French Intelligence reports
'ay the Red Vietmlnh leader
In Indochina, Ho Chi Mlnh, has
warned his troops and the public
Under his domination not to un-
derestimate French and Vietnam
strength as a result of the fall
Of Hoa Blnh.
Last night's Red attack near
here was thrown back by In-
fantry, artillery and air attacks.
Isthmian Churches
Name March 1-2
Red Cross Weekend
Isthmian religious organiza-
tions will cooperate In the ob-
ervance of Red Cross Sabbath
and Sunday over the week-end
of March 1-2. it was announced
today by F. G Dunsmoor. Chair-
man of the Canal Zone Chapter,
American Red Cross.
feature" of Udell's illness was his
"anxiety."
Williams Is the Senator who
touched off the Investigation of
widespread tax scandals last
summer. His new charges came
amid reports of a major dissen-
sion in the ranks of the chief
Investigators.
The House Ways and Means
Subcommittee, which Is looking
Into tax irregularities, was re-
oorted to have split on the ques-
tion of when to end the politic-
ally-potent hearings.
One group of Democrats
wants to stop before the sched-
aled New York invest! ration
which would involve Nonan
and other ex-offlciab of the
revenue bureau.
Other Democrats and all Re-
publican members favor keeping
on with the hearings until al-
most time for the national po-
litical conventions this summer.
Informants said the stop-now
advocates have urged Speaker
Sam Rayburn to put pressure on
the subcommittee, but Rayburn
has refused to do so.
Subcommittee chairman Cecil
R. King (D., Cal.) and the speak-
er held a lengthy conference
Wednesday.
The nature of the conversation
was not disclosed, but Rayburn
was understood to feel that a
sudden halt in the investigation
would Invite "whitewash" charg-
es by Republicans.
Kins was said to share this
view.
Other Democrats, including
Reps. Eugene J. Keogh of New
York and Thomas J. O'Brien of
Illinois, were represented as be-
lieving the New York inquiry
should be called off because it
might conflict with a grand Jury
investigation.
The subcommittee has remov-
ed some tax files from its New
York offices and has refused to
, because the three-year statute
of limitations has expired.
He said Nunan's law partner,
John P. Wenchel. former chief
counsel of the revenue bureau,
obtained a waiver from the
Treasury Department to handle
the case.
lie said Nunan filed a power
of attorney to represent Udell
but he found no record that the
former commissioner received a
waiver
Under the law, former officials
let the Treasury and Justice De- cannot represent tax clients
within two years after leaving the
bureau unless they get waivers.
Williams said Udell's case was
turned over to the Justice De-
partment with recommendations
for criminal prosecution on Dec.
31 1948, about one month after
Nunan filed the power of at-
torney. ._
On Jan. 7, 1949, Charles
Oliphant, Internal Revenue
chief counsel who resigned un-
der fire last tear, recalled the
partments have them
Treasury Secretary John W.
Snyder protested the action last
Feb. 15. But King insists Snyder
violated an understanding J>y
promoting the grand Jury in-
vestigation without notifying the
subcommittee.
In his Senate speech, Wil-
liams said Udell's alleged tax
deficiency "still remains un-
paid and chances of its collec-
tion at this late date are slim"
LITTLE LEAGUERS-were quite elated today when Don Dlck-
erson, local representative of the Kellogg organization of
Battle Creek delivered 1300 samples of sugar corn pops to
Rufus Lovelady which will be given away to patrons of the
Balboa Theater tomorrow morning at 10 after completion of
the Little League benefit show. This Kellogg product was
flown to the Isthmus especially for the occasion. Also shown
In the picture are Little Leaguer Eddie Corrigan of the
Police team and Harry Raymond of AFGE. Feature present-
ation for the Little League benefit is "Blue Grass of Ken-
tucky" with appearance on the stage of Drese Waltes
School of Dancing and the Balboa High School band.
' -----------------------
Georgias Russell
At Presidential
Takes Aim
N omi nation
WASHINGTON, Feb. 29 (UP)
Sen. Richard B. Russell of Geor-
gia, the choice of anti-Truman
Southern Democrats, agreed yes-
terday to become a candidate for
the Democratic Presidential no-
mination.
He refused to say whether he
vould be willing to head a third
party ticket in the event Pres-
ident Truman is nominated and
the South bolts again as It did
Leaders of Catholic. Protestant
and Jewish congregations in the in 1948.
United States have endorsed the "I will not answer that ques-
annual fund appeal, baatnnlng | tion so long as the President Is
Mar. 1 and have designated the not a candidate," he said,
first two days of March for spe-1 "When he is a candidate and
clal recognition of Red Cross i the platform is written, I will
HBce to humanity. an.sv.er that question. However,
rARE YOU DISCOURAGED-
yoa Mfter distress fro*
BE COMPLAINTS
which makes you NERVOUS,
HIGH-STRUNG on such daysT
* 1 -----"-1 *T "---------' nnili fimi ikrntl
m-EUyHnmhm which mkaayo.anfftrfc
. taal ao tmmttuim, cranky, raatleaa, a 1
tfmaar Than so try Lydla E. PtokhavVs Vea
toreUevaaa
I lad teal teat it
MB troubled thia aaajr. Why
wrfcyraaT
Compound b
Ithaa
"a a important orjama.
'Ptakham Compound
build up raaiatanc*
afaaiaoa | in ilniailia lun t
HOT!: Oiyaa mmf
MNKHAM'STAaim
LVMAaV
I want to point out that I sup-
ported Mr. Truman in 1948."
Russell received 263 Southern
votes for the nomination at the
1948 Democratic national con-
vention but he did not Join the
subsequent revolt which led to
formation of the Southern
State's Rights Party.
Russell announced his decision
after a delegation from the
Georgia Democratic executive
committee formally urged him to
run.
It made him the second avow-
ed candidate in the field.
Sen. Este Kefauver (D., Tenn.)
previously announced he is a
candidate and that he In the
race "to the finish" regardless of
whether Mr. Truman runs again.
President Truman at his news
conference yesterday again de-
clined to give any clues as to
whether be will run again.
He said he will not make any
oolltical announcement during
his forthcoming vacation at Key
VJesL Fla.
ltd* would he say whether he
might make n announcement at
the $100-a-plate Jefferson-Jack-
son Dinner here March 29, at
which he will be the principal
speaker.
Oov. Adlal E. Stevenson of Ill-
inois has been mentioned as Mr.
Truman's likely No, 1 choice for
the nomination If the President
does not run.
Asked today whether he would
be hannv with Stevenson as the
candidate, Mr. Truman replied
that Stevenson is a good man
and one of the beat governors
Illinois has ever had.
He expressed the opinion that
It was about the beat recom-
mendation a man can have for
being President.
Mr. Truman said at his Feb. 2
news conference, in reply to a
Senate since 1932, is a strategy
leader of the Southern De-
mocratic bloc in its opposition to
President Truman's Civil Rights
proposals.
He la chairman on the Import-
ant Senate Armed Services Com-
mittee and a member of the Sen-
ate Appropriations Committee
where he wields considerable In-
fluence on farm programs.
In a statement announcing his
candidacy, Russell described
himself as "a Jeffersonlan De-
mocrat who believes In the great-
est practicable degree of local
self-government."
Although Russell has disagreed
with President Truman on Civil
Rights and some domestic issues.
He generally has supported the
administration's foreign policy.
"If there be one universal
reaming in the minds and hearts
of the American people," he said.
"It is the desire to avoid the ca-
lamity of a third world war."
He said international strength,
achieved through unity, "la the
onlv way to peace."
He said the nation must main-
tain an adequate defense system,
but that it also must consider Its
own economic "limitations" and
weigh tls spending programs
against ability to pay.
"In accepting this call. I wel-
come the support of all American
citizens who have faith in the
Democratic system of govern-
ment and willingness to work for
its preservation." he aaid.
He told a news conference,
however, that Senate duties "for
the time being" will not permit
him to conduct a "bush-beating
campaign across the.nation.
Russell's announcement put
him squarely into a contest with
Kefauver.
A slate of pro-Russell candi-
question. that he would support; dates for delegates at the De-
Russell if the Senator became mocratir national convention la
the nominee. being formed in Florida.
Russell, former governor of Wfauver also plans to run in
'Georgia and a member of the the Florida primary.
ease. The following May he
sent it back a suggestion that
It not be prosecuted. The next
December, the Justice Depart-
ment agreed. _^_
Williams said it was the Treas-
ury Department which ordered
the physical examination of
Udell, whereas the Justice De-
partment customarily "explored
any question of health" in such
cases.
Joint Restrictions
On Russians Agreed
On By NATO Powers
LONDON, Feb. 29 (UP)Brit-
ain, France, the United States
and most other North Atlantic
Treaty Organization powers have
decided to impose travel restric-
tions on members of Russian and
some satellite diplomatic mis-
sions accredited to their coun-
try, authoritative sources said
here today.
This would be the first major
diplomatic move taken Jointly by
the NATO powers In the Cold
War against the Eastern bloc.
It is in retaliation for Russian
and satellite restrictions on
Western diplomats.
Shortly the British Foreign Of-
fice is expected to inform the
Russian, Bulgarlan.and Romani-
an missions In London that no
member of their staffs, whether
diplomatic or not, may travel
more than 28 miles from Lon-
don's Hyde Park Corner without
previously getting special per-
mission from the Foreign Office.
The new restrictions will not
apply to Chechoslovakian and
Polish diplomats 1ft London, be-
cause the Czech and Polish gov-
ernments do not now impose re-
strictions on the movements of
British diplomats in their coun-
tries.
The Hungarian diplomatic mis-
sion in London is already sub-
ject to travel restrictions, as a
reprisal for restrictions on West-
ern diplomats in Hungary.
The strictness with which the
new restrictions are Imposed will
depend on the way in which
British diplomats are treated in
Russia and the satellite coun-
tries.
Lady Judge Takes
Tippler's Offer
WESTFTELD, Mass. (UP)
District Judge Florence W.
Burke has met many inebriates,
but none as considerate as the
one who offered to cross the
Connecticut line because the
Judge "had enough to do with
drunks from her own state."
The law obliged and the tip-
sy defendant was hustled to
the state line.
Not That At AU
WORCESTER. Mass. (UP)
During divorce proceedings, Mrs.
Eleanor A. Lizak of Chlcopee de-
nied she wed her husband for
spite because his brother had
jilted her.
LINES OF TRAFFIC
K
(NEA Telephoto)
UP TO THE FRONT Moving up as front-line replacements, members of the U. 8. 40th
Infantry Division trudge along a snow-covered mountain road somewhere In North Korea.
RP To Take Action
On Discrimination
At Atlas Garden
Raul de Roux, Minister of
Government and Justice, an-
nounced today that the man-
agement of the Atlas Garden
has been notified that steps will
be taken by the government to
end racial discrimination in
public places against "decent"
Individuals.
The Minister said the note
reminded the management of
the establlshmnet that, accord-
ing to Article 21 of the Constitu-
tion, discrimination against In-
dividuals for reasons of race,
birth, social class, sex, religion
or political Ideology was forbid
den.
De Roux's note followed re-
ceipt of a complaint that Re-
ginald callendar and Pritchard
Aubert, two colored Panama-
nians, and their wives, had been
denied service at the Atlas be-
cause of their race.
The
Judges' Bench
On a charge of trespassing In
the Tivoll Commissary a 27-year-
old Panamamian, Carlos Perez
was fined $10 this morning In
the Balboa Magistrate's Court.
And Adrian Andino Diaz, 24,
Puerto Rlcan. paid a $20 fine for
passing at the Intersection of
Diablo Road. He was driving an
ambulance, not on an emergency
mission at the time.
Yesterday for trespassing In
the Ancon Commissary. Ofelia
Fabrega de Wendehake, 46. Pan-
amanian was fined $10.
And three cable thieves who
had stolen 153 feet of telephone
cable from the Miraflores Locks
were each fined $26 and sen-
tenced to serve ten days in Jail.
The defendants, all Panama-
nians, were Eduardo Humana,
32, Alberto Valencia, 40, and
Gregorio Henriquez, 38. The ca-
ble they stole was worth $24.
.Two Panamanians who drove
their trucks without drivers' li-
censes were fined $10. They
were Roger Dilverg Valero, 25,
and Ricardo Humberto Sanchez,
21.
And for driving their vehicles,
without a valid certificate of in-
spection, Roberto Garcia, 34,
Antonio de Leon, 52 and Ricardo
Humberto Sanchez fined $10.
iNEA Telephoto)
ALL JAMMED UP Traffic on Market Street. 8an Francis-
co's busiest thoroughfare, is Jammed to the curbs because of
a transit strike. Disregarding police orders, motorists park
four and five abreast while waiting for a let-up. In some
sections, movement was limited to a single lane In
direction.
Station Wagon Pastor
Goes Ultra-Modern
WASHBURN, Wls. (UP)The
circult-rfdlng parson of yester-
year has returned with a
station wagon instead of a
horse.
The Rev. Charles E. Browne
serves four northern Wiscon-
sin counties from here as Me-
thodist 'mobile minister."
In his station wagon are a
public address system, tilde
projector and screen, portable
organ and altar, and hymn and
prayer books.
Dr. Springall, Wife *
Leaving For Europe
Dr. Arthur N. Springall, as-
sistant to the Superintendent of
Gorgaa Hospital, and Mrs.
Springall will leave Sunday by
air for a tour of Europe.
They plan to be gone about
four months.
Ashes of Arno Zeese
Will Be Sprinkled
In Limon Bay Sunday
s
Memorial services for the lato
Arno Zeese, past Exalted Ruler
of the Cristobal Canal Zona
Lodge No. 1542 of the Elks, will
be held Sunday when his ashes
will be sprinkled over the water
of Limon Bay, In accordance
with his request before hit
death.
A tug will leave Pier 9 at Cris-
tobal for the breakwater at 3
p. m.
Friends who wish to go on
this memorial trip will be ac-
commodated within the capa-
city of the tug.
Mr. Zeese died Dec. 30 last
year in St. Johnsbury, Vermont,
where he had been convalescing
from a heart attack.
I6fltghts
i i .i,,,... ,
a week)
>
Here's an unforgetable trip... a visit to the oil'
Inca Empire with its Colonial atmosphere sorrouncV
ed by modern program A tight-seers paradise: Inca
ruins, the delightful Mirafloree beach resort, tba
famous San Felipe race course, exciting bull fights.-
and, far your personal comfort, magnificent btela
wherever you nay go.
See yvr f ravel Without any'extra, charge
be will help you plan your neat trip via Panagra.
PANAGRA
MN AMBKAH OtACf AaTWAYS
PANAMA OmCffc 'AJUMA AO.NCSS Caw

i


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