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:
AA00010883:01401

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
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BRANIFF
TO
CHICAGO
SlkST CLASS $J47.40
TOURIST |M.40
TWENTT-SEVENTH IEAB
"let the people know the truth and the couiry is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
PANAMA, sVa*.. fUNDAT, MARCH I, IMS
TEN CENTS
Thunder jets Ready To Carry A-Bombs
Cabinet-Hunting Reynaud
Dickers With De Gaullists
Guatemala's Arbenz
Denies United Frail
'Grab' Is Planned
GUATEMALA. March 1 (UP)- KoSa'todav 7amag"ng
PARIS, Mar. 1 (UP) Former
premier Paul Reynaud nd lead-
ers of the DeGaulllat party an-
nounced tonight, that they were
agreed on the essentials of Rey-
naud's plan to save France from
Its cabinet crisis and grave fin-
ancial situation by the fomt*-
tlon of a national coalition gov-
ernment.
DeQaulIe's French Peoples
Rally Is the largest single party
In the National Assembly.
Reynaud has proposed the for-
mation of a government Includ-
ing all parties, but the Comjnun-
lsts.
Last night he accepted s In-
vitation to try to form a new
French cabinet and end a gov-
ernment crisis which imperils
Western Europe's plans for mili-
tary, social and economic unity
as a bulwark against Commun-
ism.
Th, crisis the 15th and
worst since the end of World
War II was precipitated early
vesterdav by the fajl of the five-
weeks-old government of Pre-
mier Edgar Faure.
At take. as president Vincent
Auriol called upon the 73-year-
old Reynaud to attempt to form
a new cabinet, were the West's
ambitious plans approved t last
week's NATO conference for cre-
ation of an European armv and a
rapid buildup of West Europe'
defensive strength.
Also In the balance were hopes
8TH ARMYHQ, Korea, March|ln]ured durln8 tne communist- for a settlement of generations.
The Gaullists have .placed,' 1) 8teps to raise revenue to
themselves on record as opposed meet the $4.000,000,000 appro-
t0- priations for the overall French
i The European Army under military budget The figure was
(NEA Telephoto)
ROUND-UP OF GUERRILLAS Communist civilians, captured behind United Nations lines
f., letrilla*, are marched through Chong-Ou, Korea, under mounted guard on their way
" rSfcentXp Similar Red prisoners rioted on Koje Island n an atUjmpt to pre-
vent UN screening of Communists from loyal South Koreans and anti-Red North Koreans.
Sixty-nine were killed.__________|___________________--------------------
US Sabres Dogfight
With IN Red Migs
US Officials Hurt
In Hong Kong Riots
HONG KONG, March 1 (UP)
Two United States officials were
Gen. Dwlght D. Elsenhower
which still is In the most criti-
cal stage of development.
- 2) Settlement of the Franco-
German quarrel over control of
Hie coal-rich Saar and other la-
iues.
i) The Schuman Industrial
pooling plan.
Even if the Gaullists stand by
their pledge to remain out of the
government unless they have
complete power with Oen. Chas.
De Gaulle at their head, the pre-
sent crisis will retard seriously
and may torpedo hopes for
bringing Europe together.
This prospect loomed less than
a week after the conclusion of
the "succestul" Lisbon confer-
ence.
With the collapse of the Faure
cabinet at 3 a.m. yesterday
France's sole preoccupation be-
came the avoidance of national
bankruptcy.
When it feH, Faure's cabinet
maintained the temporary status
of "caretaker' to tide the nation
Over the crises.
Ita first act, under the chair-
manship of President Auriol. was
to lift the limit of Bank of
France loans to the Treasury by
a further $71,425.000.
This will enable the nation to
agreed upon at the Lisbon con-
ference and approved by the Na-
tional Assembly yesterday morn-
ing.
2) Initialing the European Ar-
my agreement, which the West
had hoped to have ready by the
end of March.
31 Concrete measures to raise
the 12 divisions promised by
France for the European Army
at Lisbon.
Fighter Bombers
At Langley Field
Are Set To Go
WASHINGTON, March 1 (UP) Tht' United States
Air Force is preparing to deliver tactical atomic bombs by
jet fighter bombers against enemy targets almost any-
4) Franco-German talks iook: where in the world on short notice, it was disclosed today.
Informed sources gave positive indications that ato-
mic bombs small enough to be carried by the special fight-
er-bombers already are available in limited quantities, or
Ing to a practical settlement of
the Saar dispute which had poi-
soned relations between the two
nations in recent weeks.
5) Signing of the Allied con-
tractual agreement with West,soon will be.
1 (UP) United States Sabres
battled nearly 100 Migs over
to the conflict with the United
Frutt Company today In a mes-
sage read to Co:
He deni^M_
government pwlll U)
company or expropriate Its hold-
Arbenz also denied that the
government did not want foreign
capital to invest in Guatemala.
He added that the govern-
ment respects the autonomy of
the Institutions of the state and
toward* Manchuria.
U,8. pilots were out to
1-o^"tWpMm*s
to the Reds in February.
On the ground United Nation
tank and Infantry forces raid-
ing forces threw streams of ma-
chinegun and 90 mm fire into
Communist bunkers south of Py-
_ ongyang, while in the same area
has not and will not intervene in Mustangs and Corsairs destroyed
the legal aspects of the conflict! three Red tanks and damaged
nlted Fruit.
inspired riots which broke out In
this British colony today.
The two officials are
Leach of the U. 8. Information
8ervice and Robert Ballaotyne,
American consul,
6,875 mph
WASHINGTON, Mar. 1 (UP)
Speeds up to ten times fast-
er than the speed of sound, or
approximately 6,875 mph have
been reached in the tunnel for
aerodynamic hypersonic tests
of the artillery laboratory of
White Oaks, Md.
old Franco-German enmities and
even the fate of the Schuman
plan for the pooling of West Eu-
Jack rope's heavy Industry.
Germany, abolishing the occu-
pation statute and restoring
German sovereignty In all but a
few specified fields.
HST To Inaugurate
Voice of America's
Floating Transmitter
WASHINGTON. March 1 (UP)
President Truman will broad-
. cast to Latin America and the
meet the basic expenses of ad-, WOrld Tuesday over the Voice of
ministration.
With the franc down to a re-
cord low of 483 to the dollar on
the free market, inflation
mounting dally and foreign enr-
America's new floating trans-
mitter aboard the Coast Guard
cutter Courier, the State Depart-
ment announced today.
The occasion will mark the
mmmJatmiHe
pllDg Paure's government on tne
Reynaud is leader of the In- re.ncy rsservea below the $60,000,-1 ioth anniversary of the Voice of
Ameriea-
Although smaller in size, the tactical A-bombs have
about the same destructive power as those that razed
Hiroshima and Nagasaki and forced Japan to her knees
in World War II.
Production of these smaller, This makes It possible to fly
A-bombs was said reliably to the atomic fighter bombers to
have been given priority over de- friendly bases throughout the
velopment of atomic artillery' world In a very short time.
It was felt they are the best The support squadron would
means of giving ground forces a carry the air bombs and trans-
guarantee of Instant tactical i port planes to the staging bases,
atomic support in case Russia! Later, some special atomic
sets off a global war. fighter bomber outfits may be
A special squadron of the 20th i stationed in Western Europe or
fighter-bomber wing, a tactical Northern Africa.
But present plans call for star-
ing A-bombs, both tactical and
strategical, only In the United
SUtes.
Issue of a budget designed to en
able France to meet tht Inter-1
national commitments undertak-
en at Lisbon.
The former premier. wHo hur-
ried home from a visit to Brit-
ain's Oxford University to under-
take the task of forming a.new|tlonal
government said he will attempt i turn.
to create a "national" govern- Amo
ment. would hs side-tracked are:
K^?olSUn^e^:
he Courier's 150,000-watt
ment on a budgetary Issue two transmitter Is three times larg-
start of the
months after the
financial year.
Reynaud. or anyone who suc-
ceeds In forming a new govern-
ment, must devote primary at-
er than the biggest United States
commercial transmitter.
The cutter was converted and
ilr
air command, has been training
at Langley Field, Va.. to deliver
the tactical A-bomb.
Its Thunderjets have been fit-
ted with special bomb shackles.
To handle (he transport boa**
from storage to bases for the
fighter bombers, the first tacti-
cal support squadron was train-! of war.
ed at the atomic weapon traln-
They woald be flown at one
from this country to air base*
where they were needed In ease)
ing center at Sandia, N. M.
equipped at a cost of more than1 It recently Joined the tactical bombers with A bombswould b
Primary targets of fighter
tetion to preventing economic' a shakedown cruise In the Ca-
dlsaster while wider. Interna- rlbbean.
S2.0O0.0O0 and shortly will make air bomb outfi
form a
where needed.
gni
ild
commitments wait their j The ship's main antenna Is de-
1 signed to be carried aloft as high
at Langley to enemy transportation lines, am-
team ready to go any- munition
The 20th wing's
can be refueled In
Thunderjets i
the air. One1
dumps,
yards and airfields.
marshalling
the field would bo
Troops in
national" govern- Amen* the commitments which as 900 feet by hellum-fllled bar-' recently flew for more than 12 A-bombed only If caught massed
I I a "'' II I I f~"
Vhoto-Adventurer Of Western Hemisphere Has Own Ideas
by Hindi Diamond
A young girl of the San Bias
Islands was photographed dur-
ing her Initiation rites for tha
first time last week anfUt
took an American tgawelllng
through Panama tpjtfcord It.
It seems that.Xurt Severin,
sometimes described as the
"Photo-Ad ern Hemisphere" Is constantly
seeking to portray a story that
Msi never been told before
photographically.
Anything new and exciting Is
his meat, and he has covered
some fantastic assignments,
mostly because he considers the
camera only secondary to the
important goal of "feeling" a
story.
"If I dprft see It I don't
bother.-with It," says this phe-
nomenon of a photogragher
__ doesn't believe In gadgets,
and doesn't even use a filter,
exposure meter or tripod, the
photo-bugs usual standby equip-
ment.
Kurt Is heavy set with a
cheerful bright face and a pho-
bia against wearing ties. He
pops up around town* In the
most unexpected places wearing
a colorful ascot and dark sport
shirt, usually toting his Rolll-
flex and an engaging smile.
One of the main reasons that
fhotographer Severin is success-
ul Is he believes In living a-
mong the people he Is portray-
ing without any qualms.
This Is brought out perfectly
in one of his books *To The
South" which was published in
1944 and portrays intimate as-
pects of Latin America. He has
travelled With few inhibitions
to limit his adventures thru
uncivilized Indian territory,
studied and lived with the peo-
ple (even took a native princess
as his wife In order to learn
more about the actual life In the
Jungle) and pretended to be a
Bolivian officer during the
Chaco War of 1935, bringing
back a vitar collection of photo-
graphs that proved to be the
only complete record of the
war.
This versatile adventurer who
speaks at least six languages
(with a very faint German ac-
cent) Is hard at work on two
books and at least a dozen or
so magazine articles covering a
tremendous variety of subjects.
"Gringo" Is the name of his
historical novel about a Ten-
nessee born lawyer, William
Walker, who became the only
American in Latin America to
hold the office of president. This
happened way back in 1856, and
Kurt Is bound from here to Ni-
caragua where he Intends to visit
all the places Walker lived and
fought.
"You'd be surprised how much
research a novel like that re-
quires," he explained. For Kurt
has been working on "Gringo
for the past six years. "Oh not
steadily of course, I've kept busy
on other things In between."
The camera whiz is quick to
understand people, quick to min-
gle and feel part of the scene
and perhaps it is this innate
sympathy that draws out the
subjects of his photo-stories.
In order to photograph the
San Bias initiation riteswhich
will be included In his other
novel "Doctors, Dancers and
Divines," Kurt remained on the
Island for some time, spoke to
the Chief and convinced him
that the series would be for a
technical study, and not appear
as a curiosity on a tourist post-
card. "Doctors," Is non-fiction.
and deals with primitive medi-
cine, religion and auperstition,
subjects with which the author leave any minute for the In-
1s thoroughly familiar from terlor to photograph the "balse-
first-hand experiences. rias" in Chlrlqui.
Besides which he's digging up
Kurt is no newcomer to the,some fascinating real detective
Panama scene, for during his i stories from Panama s files, for
last visit, while passing through,' Kurt Is a mystery writer also,
he wrote a "Day In the Life of and helped found
aa Canal Pilot" which was pn
lished In the 8tates, as well
iub-
as
a colorful story about a young
group of girls, who within half
an hour swim In two oceans. He
'cooked up the scheme while
musing over the closeness of
the two oceans here.
And during his short stay here
this time Severin is involved in
.tracking down vampire bats,
I checking on a big story about
Army defense, an unusual angle
of the Panama Canal, and may
Mystery Writers of America.
Perhaps his experience selling
photographs, typewriters and
camera supplies in all the little
towns of Central America in
1925 proved the perfect back-
ground for a photo-Journalist.
Or maybe because ha is in-
herently an artist and short-
story writer does he capture so
vividly the way of life amongst
the Latins. _______'
(EDITOR'S NOTE: The se-
ries of pictures kotow have
been published throughout the
world, and Indicate only one of
Severin's dangerous assign-
ments. They were taken at the
Miami Serpentarium that has
CM deadly Cobras being usad
on research work of cobra- ven-
om. Says Severin of the task
"I thought it a challenge U
make a close-up of this killer.
I wanted her aa she was. in full
striking power, not milked, not
deprived of her fangs. And it
turned out to be the moat dan-
gerous portrait session that I
had in 15 years of magaiina
photography."
THE DANGEROUS SUBJECT tries to sneak at the photo-
grapher from the side of the plastic shield that was the only
I protection Severin had from the deadly cobra.
SHE STRIKES the fascinating reilecting proxar lens on the
Rolleicord as the shutter clicks. .
SUDDENLY, she losea control and balance n Vlciounfr ai Bcytria. _-------.....
rnuA GOES INTO ATTACK position. She spreads ha*


_______




rAGt TWO
a. ii mi .
CHE 8UNDAV AMERICAN
SUNDAY, MARCH t, M5l/
INCREASE IN LIFE EXPECTANCY....
Young Outfit Is Fighting
For Old-Timers' Comforts

By WADE JONES
Britain's Plane Markers
Jump Into Jet Transport
.-WIW YORK, March 1 (BIS)Overseas Airways needs.
This year will be an historic one fly before December.
In the development of civil avia- _..._-.. BDiTak/K//A
. tion," according to Lord BalfourlflK/5/OL BRITANNIA
fcf Inchyre. who arrived In New
york today for a four-week lec-
should
. a .
' lure tour hi the United States.
Lord Balfour was Britain's Un-
feer-Seeretary of State for Air
'. 'The world's fint pure-jet
-passenger air liner, Britain's
! I De Havilland Comet, operated
by British Overseas Airways
! Corporation, will go Into regu-
lar service on International air
." routes this spring;," Lord Bal-
; four continued.
J Many people do not yet realize
the powerful impact on man-
Vlnd's social and economic pro-
gress which this event will bring
about.
: WORLD HALVED
' "in terms of travel time this
remarkable aircraft will almost
halve the size of the world.
' 'Taaseneers malls and freight
MB move swiftly and calmly |passenger opportunity.
: through the stratosphere from | "Transportation op-ra tori
.country to country at speeds and
In weather comfort unthought of
A whole fleet of this "Britan-
nia" type has been ordered off
the drawing board, and produc-
tion deliveries are expected to
begin m 1954
"The first will have 74 seats,
and another version 100 offering
passengers a high standard of
tourist accommodation at econo-
mic fares.
"The motive power of the 175
will be four Bristol Proters pro-
peller turbine motors pushing
1 this airliner along at a cruising
speed of more than 360 miles an
hour.
LIMITLESS PASSENGERS
"international air transport,
having adopted the conception of
mass tourist travel rather than
reiving upon limited exclusive
high cost travel, has found for
itself a field of almost limitless
NEW YORK, March 1, (NEA).You will live longer
and the Autumn of your years will be spiced with Spring
if a young but powerful organization here gets what it's
fighting for.
On the theory that time is what old folks have the
least of, the National Committee on the Aging is trying to
move fast to ease the already serious plight o the na-
tion's older people before the situation gets out of hand.
gists and other specialists who
took a long look at the figures on
The committee was formed a old folks and decided something,
vear and a half ago by ocilo- must be done, quick.
Here are some of the figures. A
hundred years ago only about
one person In 40 was 65 years old
or more.
Today It's one out of 13, for a
totel 65-and-over population of
12,000,000.

, 20 or even ten years ago.
. "Every great scientific dlscov-
; iery or engineering development
an be landmarked by certain
'. definite stages of development
\'and invention. The old steam
i ars gave way to the Internal
jcombustion engine; coal fired re-
ciprocating marine engines gave
; way to the oil fired turbine ship.
ijrVfW LANDMARK
! "I feel certain that -with the
.'omine of the Jet engine our
; generation has taken one of
Jthese steps forward In the pro-
gress of the air age.
' "The Comet, powe-ed with De
'Havilland Ohost engines, has for
months past been flying on sche-
: uled overseas routes to study
mew problems of operations at
i "high speeds and altitudes
, "No particular attempts were
'. made to establish fast flying
time. Nevertheless, on each of
the 12 development flights un-
dertaken, the aircraft recorded
'.flight times unattainable, with
;'conventional pistol engines.
have only to offer the right
,roods at the right price and
their order hooks will be filled
to overflowing by a waiting
air-conscious travel public.
"Britain's contribution in the
form of Jet equipment is. I feel
certain, going to go a long way
towards meeting this public de-
mand." ._
Dictator Peron
Buys A Judas
From Socialists
BY DREW PEARSON
Mumbers Will Double
By 1980. say the experts, ne
out of seven people will be 5 or
over.
At that time onlv' 28 years
from now the number of old I
people will be 24.000,000. or dou-!
ble what it is now.
But while their number will
have increased 100.per cent, the!
rest of the population will show
onlv a 20 per cent gain.
The seriousness of the situation
Is voiced by Theodore Klumpp,
president of a New York chemi-
cal company, who presided re- An amendment to the Social
centlv at a Committee-sponsored Security Act provides that by
conferencie of.interested officials' July 1, 1953. all states must have
from industry, medicine, labor machinery for setting such hous-
"Remember the good old day
back at the officer"
such as old folks
nursing homes.
homes and
Housing Standards
and education.
"crisis.
He says it's a
Problem For Everyone
"About our compulsory re-
tirement age. Joe. >*"*
thinking it over the last few
years, andwellforget it."
Halsey, Oregon, Runs
Rats Out In A
lng standards. If they are to re-
ceive federal reimbursements for
old age assistance payments to
residents of old age and nursing
.homes.
Prom the standpoint of money Requests for such Information
alone, care of the aged i a pro- are also doming in from cities,
blem of concern to us all. -fraternal organisations, church-
The New York 8tate Joint Le- es and housing cooperatives le-
gislative Committee on Problems terested in buildings especially
of the Aging reports that "al- constructed for the aged.
most $5 billion a year" la spent
in the U.S. on the three major
forms of economic protection in
old ageold age assistance, old
HALSEY. Ore (NEA> Mar. 1
.NEA. The Pied PIP' of
Hamhn has nothing on this nt
tie Oregon town except his
musical ability.
Like Hamlln. Halsey is rat-
ree. but nobody used l
The new drug, warfarin.
rats in 147 out of 181 buildings.
Then the campaign began.
Warfarin, In a five per cent
solution, was mixed with yellow
cornme'al. with one part of the
drug to 20 parts of meal plus a
quart of cooking oil
A -buffet'.-strip was placed a-
the trick.
It was used in
a six-month
"Flying at a speed of about
500 miles an hour and at be-
tween 85,009 and 45.000 feet
the Comet should slash presen'
time table* by between a half
and a third.
the Oregon State Board
Health and the
Health Service.
U.S.
It was usi ... "" "S mrtrj thJfc farm shopping center.
"eid ^"n,aht ToarcT of -"hbait stations under all out-
Public 1* buildings.
Seven old barns were torn
..*.. ~~... Het#r- down, a big blackberry patch was
The experiment was to deter nown ^ ^^ and
mine If complete t "ddance gr^ ^^ ^^ ^ ^ were
Architects Help
Architects are cooperat i n g
age and survivors insurance, and with the Committee in suggest-
ing such safety factors as non-
slip floors, kitchen work space
arranged at arm or shoulder
height, low beds and a minimum
of stairs.
The Committee is now devel-
aged. but in supporting young oping a special section on health,
oeople who, as the years go on, I It will round up the latest sci-
remaln longer In school than entitle discoveries on care of the
thev used to-. aged for eventual distribution to
What has brought about this interested organizations and a-
prlvftte pension systems.
That cost, which would logi-
cally Increase as the number of
old people grows, is being borne
largely by the middle-age group.
The latter are already hard-
pressed, not only In care of the
new and pressing problem of the
aged?
gene les.
New Menus
could be obtained by using war
farinas bait. _-..
Now that the- answer J *:
i both health agencies believe It
1 did a trip in a Comet from ,tf be used ^ other commu-
London across to Holland, then
; -south through Belgium to the
;wst Coast of France n<-rth-
wards to Britain's lndnst-ial
-Midlands and so back to the alr-
port, all in about 45 minutes.
; "We flew in vibration less si-
"lent comfort. The sun poured
; Into the cabin and I walked a-
bout with my coat off.
:UKE A FIGHTER
as
nti'es m the nato, as well
business establishments.
Rats are estimated to do more
than $100.000.000 damage yearly.
Somebody or something has to
stop them, or soon rats would
over-run the earth.
Milton H. Buehler. Jr.. of the
U S. Public Health Service, who
conducted the successful experi-
ment here, says a.female rat at wat(.nman
four months will start having lit-. ba)|ed
cleaned up.
At the end of the first month.
onlv one rat was sighted By the
end of six. none was seen fot sev-
eral months.
Rat-free Halsey, however, re-
mains vigilant.
Before leaving. Buehler set up
a system whereby If anybody
here sees a rat. he notifies one
of the town's three grocers or
Mayor L. D. Tayler. who also is
batik president.
Thev Immediately notify the
and a new spot is
, tersofslx to ten young. Andahe!"~The rfarin.Cornmeal meth-
kJ2J ffth? i Z2 tii^l can have from 8lxt0 elf?ht d Is economical.
& I&S rfr5.h ira f al vearly. Buehler says bait costs between
32L7ll<'ytaR ------- nft t. 20 anri *25 per hundred pounds,
,te*TtLin h. tm nr thr vpars! Mathematically. 250,000.000 rate mt, l-ng-way.
i ^"b^^oJKtTlW :Dor.nttn1refer0myea4r..d^d,in1 ^ ** *
the more powerful Rolls Royce "
', 'ATOn Jet engines are operating
on BOAC's North Atlantic route.
Inone was destroyed.
Rodent control men are elated
but when they do come I believe, over results here with warfarin
all who flv in them will be as, it is a drug first obtained from
I deeply impressed by performance di-cumoral by the Wisconsin A-
jand quality as I was.
! '.PIONEERS PRAISED
' *
I "Britain's claim to be In the _
van of Jet propulsion develop-; Given to rats In strong doses
raent is due to the work .of ,^5'does that, and more. too.
.umnl Research Foundation (the
foundation's name supplies the
first four letters of WORFarln).
It's chief use. medically. Is to
keep blood from coagulating.
it
small band of men who had faith
when seme others had not. Thev
were responsible for the first ex-
perimental flight of a Jet pro-
EUed aircraft about ten and a
If years ago.
i "The Oloster-Whittle E 28 took and then four or five days after
; Jthe air on Mav 15.1941 I remem- the rat eats it. the small blood
bar seeing It fly under conditions i vessels start to leak. Eventually
; icf tremendous war-time secrecy he dies of Internal hemorrhage
and security
Buehler says It is the safest rat
bait so far found.
Chickens and animals are not
susceptible to its action.
He adds, "The drug in rats
keeps the blood from clotting
The man chiefly responsible
for this great event in aviation
;.' Was Air Commodore Sir Frank
Whittle, now honorary jet ad-
'* riser to the British Overseas
1. Airways Corporation, and one
of whose earliest engines now
. It> hi the Smithsonian Insti-
. tote, Washington.
! "This motor was sent to the
United States in October 1941 at
Jtfca request of the TJB. Oovern-
aent to enable them to get on
irlth turbo Jet development
. themselves.
VICKERS VISCOUNT
"Also in 1152 British European
Airway should take delivery of
.their first Vlckers Viscount air
! Ofner equipped with four Rolls
*Royee Dart propellor turbine en-
toes.
"Whereas the Comet will fly on
'Britain's long distance routes,
.the Viscount will operate be-
. 'tween London and the European
!continent, with heavy saving on ,
i 'present time tables.
"This Important year should
; 'record vet another lmportent
occasion
"The prototype of the Bristol
'175 propeller turbine aircraft de-,
"aigned specially to meet British I
He gets weaker and generally
goes back to his burrow to keep
warm and then die."
Halsey had lots of rats when
Buehler arrived on the scene
with his warfarin bait.
This village of 400 persons had
more than 400 pounds.
Onlv about 80 man-hours, just
enough time to lay out the bait,
were needed.
So now Halsey. laying claim to
being the only rat-free place In
the U.S.. keeps an eye open for
anv new rats in town.
" Mor^Work"
WASHINGTON. Mar. 1 (UP)
The government has ordered
that defense contracts be fun-
neled to four cities which have
unusually high lists of unem-
ployed.
One of them Is Detroit,
which was hit hard when the
defense program forced a slow-
down in the auto factories be-
cause of shortage in critical
materials.
The others are Providence.
Rhode Island, which has had
more than 12 per cent unem-
ployed since 1948, and Scran-
ton and Wllkes-Barre, Penn-
sylvania, which have been hit
hv f lie''" rnl .
Living Longer
Briefly, it's that people are Just living longer these days, thanks
largely to advances In medicine.
Por Instance, the average man
lived to be 48 years old in 1900.
Today, he lives to be 86.
As the National Committee on
the Aging sees it, the main trou-
bles in old age are economic in-
security, loneliness and a feeling
of no longer being useful.
Involved In the latter are pro-
blems of health.
Compulsory Retirement
One of the Committee's chief
targets is the compulsory retire-
ment at 65.
The Committee argues that the
elderly usually retire because be-
cause they are forced to. not, be-
cause they want to.
Participants in a recent con-
ference sponsored by the Com-
mittee found this basis for re-
tirement "socially wasteful." .
Older persons "willing and a-
ble to meet Job requirements
could make a positive contribu-
tion to the national economy,"
they concluded.
A union representative pre-
dicted that labor will soon try to
get laws passed to compel new
industries to employ a certain
number of older workers.
He warned that the cost of
maintaining an increasingly
larger population of old' people
could well become prohibitive.
Oldsters Lobby
Such a population could deve-
lop a social-political force that
would "threaten the existing
structure of the community," he
said.
With big hopes but a small
bank account, the Committee
now Is branching out in all di-
rections while serving as a clear-
ing house for hundreds of Ideas
on problems of the aging.
At the suggestion of the Fed-
eral Security Agency, it is guid-
"It has already been learned,
r instance," says a Committee
Tflclal, "that such time-honored
oldsters' menife as bread and
butter, applesauce, and tea are
completely Inadequate.
"Old bodies need a high pro-
tein diet body-building and
disease-protecting stuff."
The Committee has a long row
to hoe and a lot of mlslmprcs-
lons about the aged to correct.!
but it has made a healthy start.
Says Miss Ollle A. Randall,
vice-chairman of the Committee
and its former acting chairman:
"The gap between what is^re-
qulrered to make life even toler-
able for many old people, and
what Is specifically available for
them now, is still far too great
to permit any resting on imagin-
ary laurels."
WASHINGTON. Mar. 1 Ar-
gentine dictator Juan Peron,
who likes to have the political
opposition wear a different la-
bel, yet play ball with him, has
Just succeeded in splitting off a
fraction of the Socialist Party.
This Is the party which has
given him more headaches
than any other since he offi-
cially came to power, six years
ago.
What this means Is that Pe-
rn will now recognise the dis-
sident minority group of So-
cialists as "authentic" Social-
ists and outlaw the bulk of the
party.
RUBBER STAMP LAW
This has been done under a
law, approved by Peron's rub-
INher-stamp Congress last year,
which authorized the suppres-
sion of political groups that fall
to take part In elections.
The Socialists had put up no
candidates for last November's
contest, charging comnlete
lack of freedom to campaign.
Following this. Enrique Dick-
man. German-born former na-
tional commltteeman of the
Socialist Party, and a onetime
Federal deputy, has now made
a deal with Peron.
Without authorization from
party officials. Dlckman souvht
an Interview with Peron to dis-
cuss release of some 20 Social-
ist bigwigs still imprisoned In
connection with last Septem-
ber's abortive revolt.
Personal Ambition
Peron. who Is kept thorough-
ly Informed about all his op-
nonents and their weak points,
knew that Dlckman was per-
sonally ambitious.
So the President received
him promptly and showed cor-
dial sympathy toward his peti-
tion.
Not only that, but dictator
Juan talked about reopening
the Socialist newspaper. "Van-
truardla," which was closed
down on a technicality almost
five years ago August. 1947.
All he asked In return, Peron
said dlsarmlngly. was a modus
vlvendl that would make it un-
necessary to apply the sup-
pression decree.
He added that what he had
in mind was simply an agree-
ment from the Socialists not
to attack certain "basic tenets
of our social-Justice program"
meaning all the really con-
troversial issues in the coun-
try.
SELL OUT
Dlckman accepted the pro-
posal for himself and "several
score associates."
What he actually got was 14
obscure party functionaries
who claimed to control several
thousand votes. All these rene-
gades, starting with Dlckman,
were immediately read out of
the official Socialist organiza-
tion.
However. Peron achieved his
end.
On Feb. 6 he ordered the
padlocks taken off "Vanguar-
dia," thus showing that in the
past five years he had learned
something.
SOMETHING LEARNED
Back in 1947. the Glib Gau-
cho managed to attract a few
Radical Party opportunists in-
to a similar arrangement: but
failed to give them any organ
of publicity. As a result they
never succeeded In kidding
PLASTIC
BAFFLE
LONG JOHNS
KOREAN COLD
By DOUGLAS LARSEN
AT THE KOREAN FRONT.
Mar. 1, (NEA) Every GI up
here has heard one story or an-
other about a crazy new kind of
Long Johns which the Quarter-
master Corps is trying out this
Whiter.
Word Is around that the un-
derwear Is:
1) Bullet-proof.
2) Filled with gas to make
climbing up hills easier
3) Waterproof and windproof.
4) Never has to be washed.
And there are other tales, too.
As It happens, the only part of
this fabulous story that's true is
[hat the new underwear is wind-
proof and waterproof.
But the few weeks during
which It has been tested under
actual winter combat conditions
RAT SMORGASBORD Ii a mixture of rommeal and deadly warfarin. This rubble pile In
Halsey, Ore., was used as bait in tests of the drug, which proved effective. Five nighU
after this picture was taken, not one rat show ed up.
erai aecuruy Agency, ii is guia- r-jr f. ,. iii,.iv /i he lust as
s ^rnrd^ Mi^s^X^ p
**ft* the u^^^f^SLnaamMn*-
ments have been made so far, al-
though many months of research
have gone Into the protect.
Five QM winter clothing ex-
perts are now wearing them at
various places at the front, try-
ing to find out if they are prac-
tical.
The initial success of the com-
bat tests has already Inspired
the ordering of a much larger
quantity for more extensive
testing.
The underwear Is olive drab m
color and looks and feels like
foam rubber, although the mate-
rial Is actually a plastic.
It is about three-quarters of an
inch thick, comes in two parts
top and bottomand is shaped
to the general contours of the
body.
On the Inside the underwear
has rounded protrusions which
provide an air space between the
body and the underwear.
There are buttons on the sides
of the drawers for adjusting the
waistline and a zipper front.
From British Instructors
US CIVIL DEFENDERS
GET ACTION LESSONS
WASHINGTON, March 1 (BIS). Key members of
the United States' defense services are now teaching
their staffs the lessens they have learned from British
experts.
Forty United States and Canadian civil defense of-
ficials and scientists have returned home after studying
in the United Kingdom the methods adopted by Britain
to deal with the problem of aerial attack.
British experts have been sent to America to help
set up Civil Bfense Training Schools In California and
Oklahoma.
The Director-General of Training and the com-
mandant of Britain's Civil Defense Staff College attend-
ed the recent opening of the U.S. Civil Defense College
in Maryland.
The British have developed a
highly trained Civil Defense or-
ganization.
They learned valuable lessons
during World War II (When 62,-
446 civilians were killed by
bombs and 287,015 were injured).
Since the British opened their
Civil Defense Staff College at
Sunnlngdale Park two years ago,
the nationwide recruiting call for
volunteer workers has been an-
swered by 242,943 men and wom-
en.
The Civil Defense Corps now
totals 172.238 and the Auxiliary
Fire Service numbers 11,200.
There are also 23.353 Special
Constables (Police): 19,000 mem-
bers of the National ospital
Service Reserve; and 17.092 air-
craft observers and spotters of
the Roval Observer Corps.
The Britlh have appointed a
number of leading scientist* as
advisers to the Civil Defense
Services on atomic, biolonlcal and
chemical problems.
Electronic engineers are work-
ing on an Improved svstem to
give early warning of approach-
ing bombers.
The focal point of advanced
civil Defense training, not only
for Britain but also many coun-
tries in the Commonwealth, is
the Staff College.
In Its classrooms are found se-
nior officers from the fighting
services, the police force. Jlre
services, representatives or In-
dustry, local government officials
and voluntary aid organizations.
With the aid of a 30 sanare
feet floor map the students at
Sunnlngdale work out the intri-
cate problems arising from an
atomic explosion.
There are lectures on special
aspects of civil Defense such as
the fire hazard, military aid,
chemical and biological warfare,
casualty and medical, services,
feeding and evacuation! and oth-
er detailed services.
Stratojet Bomber
Sheds A Motor
TULSA. Okla.. March 1 (UP)
Air Force security officers re-
port that a Stratojet bomber lost
one of Its highly secret engines
in a flight over Oklahoma to-
dav but managed to land safely.
The plane was on Its way to
the Tulsa, Oklahoma, bombe*
plant for modification and one
of Its outboard engines tore out
of a whig.
Security officers are searching
for the engine about 48 miles
south of Tuisa.
A Boeing test pilot and two Air
Force officers aboard the plane
escaped unhurt.
Noire Dame Students
Want More Milk
SOUTH BEND. Mar. 1 (UP) _
The broken glass has been clean-
ed up and now the dining hall
director at Notre Dame Is waiting
for somebody to pay for the
mess.
Some 2500 students at the
South Bend, Indiana, school
smashed a pile of glasses last
night.
They were protesting new,
smaller glasses, which they
said cut down their dally milk
ration.
Glasses tumbled all over the
floor and students cheered at
each one broke.
When it was over, there was
little comment. But dining hall
director David Ford said: "Some-
body's going to have to pay."
anybody that they were the
Radicals.
Now, with Dlckman and Co.
running "Vanguardia," one of
Buenos Aires' oldest dailies,
and the Independent Socialists
declared Illegal, Peron figures
he has really pulled off a coup.
What all this provesif it
needed proving againIs that,
contrary to a lot of peoples'
optimistic theories, the longer
a dictator rules, the feebler
and more uncertain his oppo-
sition becomes.
Phone Charges
Go Up And Down
NEW YORK. Mar. 1 (UP)
The telephone bill started going
up at midnight last night.
Beginning at midnight, long
distance calls which cross state
lines, and travel less than 582
miles, went up by five to 10 cent*
for the first period.
But there is 'a sunny side to
this story. Really long distance
callsof more than 1000 miles-
cost a little less.
Hunter's Downfall
Nets Small Fry $50
MEMPHIS, Tenn. (UP) A
small boy's statement "I know a
fellow who killed one of 8anta's
reindeer" led to the arrest of two
men for Illegal hunting.
Game warden Paul Cole found
a 90-pound whltetall doe In a
deep freeze. The boy who gave
the Information received a $50
reward from the state game and
fish commission.
The top zips down the middle
and is held together with draw
string. '
Dr. Paul Siple. a rather stout
man who Is probably one of the
greatest experts In the world on
winter clothing, heads the group
which is testing the unusual gar-
ments.
In the 1930s, as a Boy Scout,
Siple accompanied Adm. Rich-
ard E. Byrd to the Antarctic. So
far, he is Is enthusiastic about
the new garment.
It is supposed to take the place
of the numerous layers of cloth-
ing which the Quartermaster
Corps now Issues to the men to
keep them warm.
All Siple wears with the under-
wear up here Is a. field jacket
and cotton trousers.
This reporter rode two hours
with him In an open Jeep with
the temperature Just below zero
I was cold In my underwear,
shirt, pile liner Jacket and field
coat.
He was perfectly comfortable
in the back seat with his field
iacket open. Actually, he wears
the Jacket and cotton trousers
more to provide him pocket space
than for warmth.
Walking up a steep ridge with
him. in below zero temperature,
he was obviously perspiring.
Sweat was dripping off the
drawstrings of the top of the un-
derwear and forming Icicles at
the end.
Tet he Insisted he was neither
uncomfortable from the perspir-
ation inside, nor from the cold
outside.
As part of the test he wore the
underwear six days without tak-
ing a shower, or removing it. He
suffered no rash or skin trouble
during the period.
When he took his first shower
HIGH AND DRT in the Han River in Korea is Dr. Pai
Siple. He's wearing the new plastic underwear, which is
windproof and waterproof. Siple has .even gone swimming
with the garment on.
he astonished the GIi woo were* it* buoyancy.
at the shower station by remov-
ing It, turning it Inside out and
washing it. then drying it with a
towel and finally putting it back
on.
A small complaint Siple regis-
ters Is the tendency of the un-
derwear to snag on sharp bits of
underbrush when he tests It by
crawling along on patrols.
However, he says subsequent
suits will have a hardened sur-
face which will help prevent this
difficulty.
In previous tests, 81ple has
demonstrated .how he can leap
Into ley water and not only keep
warm inside the waterproof un-
derwear, but he kept afloat by
He swam and waded In the
Han River without discomfort.
Hearing of the remarkable
qualities of the underwear. Air
Force expert* have suddenly be-
come very interested In It.
Pilots who have to ditch crash-
ed planes in any of the ley wa-
ters around Japan and Korea
haven't much chance of long
survival If they aren't picked up
immediately.
The underwear could keep
them afloat as well as keep them
warm and in addition, be far
less bulky than the present gear
a pilot is forced to wear.
One last point In favor of the
wonder underwear it does not
use any critical materials.


/
SUNDAY. MARCH ?, MS
TBE SUNDAY AMERICAN
j_
Christian Scientist Ralph Castle
Opens Lecture Series Tomorrow
By Ralph K. Skinner
The series of three free
lectu.es on Christian Science
by a noii-d lecturer, Ralph
Castle, oliered starting to-
morrow evening are an op-
portunity to hear a spiri-
tually stimulating message.
The times and places are
listed 1 an advertisement
below.
To those who haven't attend-
ed a Christian Science lecture,
it ahould be explained that it
is not a revival meeting or an
emotional exhortation.
It is a straightforward expla-
nation of what this religion Is.
what It does and what It offers
for mankind.
The lecture lasts one hour.
No collection is taken, no ap-
{ieals are made of any sort
t Is Just an opportunity to learn
more of Christian Science, whose
3.000 and more churches are
found throughout the world
What will the lecturer say?
The thought-provoking titles
are listed In the advertisement.
But one thing Is sure. Castle
will tell hi audiences that the
time for thinkers is now!
In every age th'.'ikers have
proved spiritual miRht far su-
perior to material plans, mater-
ial weapons and material de-
fenses-
In the long course of history
there appears to have been too
Jew real thinkers men whose
thinking was spiritual rather
than material, men who correct-
ly understood their relationship
to God.
Today the need for thinkers
spiritual thinkersIs evident
It Is evident in the state of
world-wide affairs. It is evident
In our own lives.
Castle, the Christian Science
lecturer, will explain how the
correct application of spiritual
thinking can help each of us.
For spiritual values, understood
and used centuries ago. are
available today.
Manyv years ago, the discover-
er and founder of Christian
Science, Mary Baker Eddy,
wrote In her book,"Sclence and
Health with Key to the Scrip-
tures":
"The time for thinkers has
come. Truth, independent of
doctrines and time-honored sys-
tems, knocks at the portal of
humantiy. Contentment with
the paat and the cold conven-
tionality of materialism are
crumbling away.
"Ignorance of God Is no long-
er the stepplngstone to faith.
The only guarantee of obedience
Is a right apprehension of Him
whom to know aright is Life
eternal."
It Is Interesting to note today
how many physicists and scient-
ists, how many physicians and
philosophers, are echoing the
jU A
ntsw
Can't Gel Too Cold
For US Leathernecks
The Mither Church, The First Church of Christ. Scientist, In Boston, Massachusetts.
of
statements made by Mrs. Eddy and my house, we will serve the en*PPllcttUon
in'her writings. Mrs. Eddy These'lectures are open to the
states. "Mortals are free moral public and everyone Is cordially
agents, to choose whom they Invited to attend.
a half century ago.
(Castle will probably ask
Sueson something like this
ioes It sound believable to say
that right thinking, a right un-
derstanding of God, can change
your way of living, can help
you to overcome sickness an
sin, can solve your
problema?
It should sound believable, be-
cause it is true. It can be prov-
ed.
Perhaps we feel like the man
who prayed,
"Father, I am grateful that
thy will Is being done, because
what a mess It would be If mine
were."
would serve. If God, then let
them serve Him, and He will be
unto tnem All-in-all."
Today we can all declare and
business realize the ever-presence 01
God. Through a correct under-
standing 01 God, we can make
the rlgnt choice, the right de-
cision In our daily lives.
At the lectures, listeners will
learn that Christian Science
teaches that man Is wholly spl
ritual, the re lection or expres-
sion of God, and therefore as
perfect as the Father-
Every hour of the day we are
called upon to choose between
constructive and destructive
thinking, right and wrong ac-
tion. Upon the right choice de-
pends happiness.
The same choice was pre-
sented centuries ago.
In the wilderness Joshua call-
ed upon the children of Israel
to choose between the false
gods of the pagan people and
the true God, who had brought
them forth out of Egyptian
bondage.
His words, courageously spok-
en, still bring help and comfort
to all who read them under-
standing^:
"Choose you this day whom
ye will serve;..but as for me1 brought about
Thus as one earnestly and
prayerfully seeks divine guid-
ance In every detail of his dally
living, the Inspiring prophecy
of Isaiah will be fulfilled:
"And thine ears shall hear a
word behind thee, saying, 'This
Is the w*y, walk ye In It, when
ye turn to the right hand, and
when ye turn to the left.' "
Bible students will enjoy the
many quotations from the Book
which the lecturer uses as his
constant guide.
Spiritually uplifting thoughts
will come to the audience, as
well as hope for those who seem
to be bound by physical discord.
Castle will tell of healings
Son Of Macoubrays
Of Cocoli Is Cadet
Captain At Tufts
James G. Macoubray, son of
Siarterman and Mrs. James G.
acoubray of Cocoli, Canal
Zone, a student at Tufts College,
Is a member of the College's
Air Force ROTC program, which
has a total enrollment of more
than 300 students and the sec-
ond largest command squadron
In New England.
Macoubray has been appoint-
ed Cadet Captain In the group
and as such la one of three
students who are second In
command after the Cadet Ma-
jor, top ranking cadet.
A graduate of Allen Military
Academy In Bryan Texas with
the class of 1949, Cadet Capt.
Macoubray Is a Junior In tie
School of Engineering at Tufts.
He la a member of Alpha Tau
Omega fraternity.
NEW YORK, (UP)The re-
trospective shows of J. Alden
Weir (1852-1919) and John Slo-
an (1871-1951) are at present
on view. The first Is at the
American Academy of Arts and
Letters, the second at the
Whitney Museum.
Both 'nters were unusually
Sifted, i-^th grew up In an
merlca that could not yet of-
fer Its young artists the same
opportunity of seeing great art,
aa it does today. As a result
Weir was shocked by the Im-
pressionist movement at his
first Paris visit In 1873. It took
him ten years to adapt some
of its tenets.
He was a genuine and sincere
artist but not an Impeccable
craftsman. His Inspiration came
rarely from the medium. He
obtained his best results In
portraiture, where his psycho-
logical Isslght offered a com-
pensation for his lacking ar-
tistic vision.
Sloan hadn't seen much art
before his mid-forties and had
not studied thoroughly the old
masters before hila mid-fifties.
He wasted decades in fighting
phantoms, as for instance his
revolt against what he tho'
was impressionism and
hi reality was an American
misconception of It. At the age
of 60, realising his mistakes
he exclaimed nostalgically: "1
wish I had known then (30
years ago) what I know now
and had thirty years more to
live."
He changed his style entirely.
I This time, however, he became
Christie i the victim of an erroneous
conception of the role of line
In painting. It ruined most of
his later work.
Both shows leave the ob-
server pondering about the
dangers and pitfalls that
threaten real talent who grow
up far from the great artistic
centers.
.. Paul Moctanyl.
SAN DIEGO, Calif. (UP) Lt.
Col. Donald Hubbard, command-
ing officer of the Marines' cold-
weather training camp, disclosed
why Plckel Meadows, Nev., was
selected as the training site.
Hubbard said the Marines sur-
veyed California. They consider-
ed Big Bear Mt. but decided the
weather wasn't cold enough. Idle
Wild was rejected because lt was
too near resort areas.
When Plckel Meadows came up
for consideration, Hubbard said,
lt looked like the best spot so we
asked nearby residents what they
thought of using the area for a
winter camp.
"No one can live there In the
winter,'' the natives said. "Gets
too cold."
Fool-Proof Tub
Coming Up Next
HJMlRA, N. T. (UP)At long
last America may be Improving
the bathtub.
Two Elmlra men, Arthur E.
Fowler and Albert Dressier, Jr.,
have been granted a patent on a
new type of bathtub by the U. 8.
Patent Office. This tub elimin-
ates the danger of slipping as
one steps over the side of the]
conventional tub. You can stand
straight and walk right Into lt.
The tub has a knee-high leak-]
proof door In its side. The door
will neither open nor close as
long as there's even a cupful of
water in the tub.
It took the two men nine
months of spare-time to devise
the tub. The "brains-' is a cylln-
der-and-ftoat arrangement
which keeps the door locked
when there's water In the tub.
GOING TO
THE RACES? *|
YOUR BEST BET
JUVENIA
Stop WatcrkJ
from
mercurio
ought
what
*
OPEN TODAY
FELIX has....
from all parts of the world
French Perfumery
(made and bottled In France)
Linen*
Genuine Panama Hat$
Rodex Camel Hair
Yardley's of London
(Perfumes. Colognes A Toilet Articl<
Kent's Pure Brjfifa Brushes
Dent's Doeskin Gloves
Cashmere Overcoats
a
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Prinqle's 100% Pure Cashmere Sweaters
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I
/
FELIX B. MUDURO, S.A.
MAIN STORE 21 Central Avenue
HOUSTON, Miss, (UP) Will
Pate escaped the doctor's needle
for 91 years. Then Pate beoame
HI and was hospitalized for the
. first time, the doctor giving him
solely through the needle.
Learn How Prayer
In Christian Science Heals
Attend three1 FREE LECTURES
by
RALPH CASTLE, C.S., of San Francisco, CaUfornla
Member of the Board of Lectureship of The Mother Church,
The First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Massachusetts.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE:
ITS REINSTATEMENT
OF PRIMITIVE
CHRISTANITY
MONDAY, MARCH 3
8:00 p.m.
CIVIC CENTER
GAMBOA
Christian Science Society
Gamboa, Canal Zone
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE:
HEALING BY THE
POWER OF GOD
TUESDAY, MARCH 4
8:00 p.m.
CLUBHOUSE THEATRE
DIABLO HEIGHTS
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
Ancon, Canal Zone
PROVING THE TRUTH
OF CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
IN HUMAN AFFAIRS
THURSDAY, MARCH 6
8:00 p.m.
CHURCH EDIFICE
13th A Bolivar, Cristobal
First Church of Christ. Scientist,
Cristobal, Canal Zone
ALL ARE CORDIALLY INVITED

IMPORTANT
7
1
NOTICE
PONTIAC
OFFERS:
IMMEDIATE Canal Zone direct shipment and IMMEDIATE New
York delivery of 1952 PONT I ACS a variety of models and colors
available.
SORRY, Commercial Freight Rates have been
INCREASED 33Vs percent.
THEREFORE
WHY pay MUCH more for delivery from dealer's stock (off-floor)
when we can effect IMMEDIATE Direct Shipment to the Canal
Zone from our New York stock at employes special freight
. rates?
ORDER your PONTIAC now fot Direct Shipment
(Fcr Further Details See Us)
CIV A, S. A.
Your PONTIAC & CADILLAC Dealer
PANAMA COION
l,-.
<


t*""* >'

page romt
THE SCNDAT AMERICAN
SUNDAY. MARCH t. INI
Try This Green Bean Recipe
BY GAYtiOR MADDOX
V -..
Ballet Is A Helpful Hobby
For Your Talented Youngster
f^lace L^otton *jrabric ^Ari
i lew L^olor ^enaation
'SH KEEN BEAN WHOtLIOlO cambines lenrheon meat an* >>'-
esl. plentiful, canned green bean la ene delkieft disk.
For saving kitchen labor, mo-;
< > Hey, and food values often j
--'wasted, canned green beans are,
. .loiportan t.
Green Bean Whirligig
(4 servings)
One 1-pound can green beans,
no "Canned beans come julienne Julienne style, milk. 2 taoie-
style, whole, or cut in 1 1-2 spoons butter or fortified mar-
Inch segments. Here are recipes garine, 2 tablespoons flour, 1-4
"that make the most of them.'teaspoon salt, 2 tablespoons dl-
ced pimiento, 1 cup prepared
Bean arid Chicken Casserole biscuit mix, 1-4 cup milk, 2
(4 servings) tablespoons melted butter, 1 1-2
cups ground luncheon meat.
One cup soft bread crumbs | Drain beans; measure liquid.
;' 2tablespoons butter or fortl-|Add enough milk to make 1
iied margarine, melted, one 1-
,.""pqund can cut or julienne green,
beans, 1 can condensed cream
" Of mushroom soup, one 6-
. Ounce can chicken, cut in
pieces, paprika
',.'., Toss bread crumbs in melt-
ed, butter. Drain beans; add li-
, luid to pan in which butter
was melted; cook until liquid
Is reduced to 1-4 cup. Add
soup, beans and chicken; heat
Turn into a shallow casserole
Arrange crumbs in band
around edge; sprinkle with pa-
prika. Bake in a moderately hot
"Oven 1400 degrees F.i 15 min-
;"lites or until bread Is brown.
1-2 cups. Melt butter, add flour
and salt; stir to a smooth
paste. Add liquid and cook
stirring constantly, until mix-,
ture thickens and comes to a
boil.
Add beans and pimiento;
heat. Turn into a shallow cas-
BE PROUD...
serole. Combine biscuit mix
milk and butter Roll into a
rectangle 8 x 12 inches.
Spread with ground lunch-
eon meat: roll as tightly as
possible. Cut in 1-inch pieces;
place on top of hot mixture.
Bake in a hot oven (450 de
grees F.) 25 minutes.
'-----
FOOD NEWS
by frtcuwcao l%ltifc
ft weakly e o hi mt> et s hipping eetes.
"a* lAAS flltd mAMU If^Sftjata
By GA1LE DUGAS
NEA Woman's Editor
NEW YORK (NEA)Summer
Is really on its way, when de-
signers create cottons that will
be important hot weather
fashions.
In a season when silhouette
is not drastically changed, the
emphasis falls on fabric. This
year, summer's cottons have a
"three-dimensional" look creat-
ed by the use of dobby dots
shadowed overplaids, satin
stripes woven into gingham
and lots of cording.
Color, too, gains new im-
portance. Colors In cottons this
year start with an entire fa-
mily of blues, from deep sap-
phire to clear sky-blue.
They continue into sun-yel-
lows, the clear, candy pinks
hibiscus orange reds, deep rasp-
berry reds, and on into neat
black-and white eomblnations
In pencil-line stripes, tiny
checks or outstanding squares.
The textured look (left) in
a blue Dan River cotton with
a raised dobby dot has an or-
gandy cuffs. Crystal buttons
with a raindrop sparkle are
used from neckline to the full
skirt.
A green chambray that sheds
wrinkles (right) is cut into a
dress with scalloped, portrait
neckline and cap sleeves. Full
skirt of unpressed pleats, bil-
lowed out by a crinoline, has
white embroidered eyelets and
scalloped design.
Keeping a pinafore-type ballet
costme clean and well pressed
is bo problem tt all. A quick
sudsing and simple ironing will
swiftly do the trick.
J Daft, %tl Si.
' "
SWEETBUT NOT TOO SWEET. When a qulckbread of this
f^pe is what you wish, coffee cake is made to order. This Jam
partfc
wonderful it Is to be
How
tall!
You can face crowds with-
wnl'l is particularly deliciousIdeal with any meal or for In-, out flinching, win a job where
Ke'.ween-time snacks. The recipe is a simple one and takes only I inches are an asset and find
a short time to mix because Calumet Baking Powder is used a husband who likes to talk to
as the leavening agent. This pure, uniform ingredient begins | a woman on his own level
to act in your mixing bowl as soon as it is combined with; However as Pee Newton six
liquid. This means there is no long period of waiting for the i fool authoritv on the vi'hiect
dough to rise. However, should you be interrupted or delayed
before you put your cake in the oven, there is no danger of
a paking failure, for double-acting Calumet is so wonderfully
"engineered" that most of the leavening tskes place in the heat
of the oven You can see why this baking powder is such a fa-
tprite, can't you? Why not put it on today's shopping list?
Then you can give this recipe a whirl.
5..
JAM WHIRL
2 cups sifted flour
2 teaspoons Calumet Baking Powder
34 teaspoon salt
3 tablespoons sugar
5 tablespoons shortening
2 egg yolks
2-3 cup light cream
>2 cup red jam
Sift flour once, measure, add baking powder, salt, and sugar,
and sift again. Cut in shortening. Beat egg yolks well and add
cream; add to flour mixture and stir until soft dough is formed
(20 strokes i. Turn out on lightly floured board and knead 20
turns. Divide dough into two equal portions. Form each piece
"ThTo a long rope about 34 inch in diameter. Wind one in spiral
,rin prpasort baking sheet, winding from center outward. Attach
the other and continue winding to form large pinwheel. Wind
loosely, leaving 'g inch space between rolls of dough. Fill space
with jam. Bake in hot oven (400T.J 35 minutes, or until done.
Makes 6 to 8 servings. If you wish, you can brush the top of
the baked cake with glaze, made by mixing together 4 table-
spoons sifted confectioners' sugar and 1% teaspoons hot water*.
"WE XL ALL TAKE TEA," says GOT A YEN FOB FRENCH
the English nursery rhyme. And FRIES? Well, don't repress it.
this is literally true, for in near- There's no work involved any
ly every country people love tea. more. Imagine itno more peel-
And drinking tea is such a cozy ing! No more frying! Just get
custom. Somehow. It seems so box of Birds Eye Quick-Frozen
would say, "a tall girl must
steer a careful course, remem-
bering that she will always be
more conspicuous than women
of average height.
"She must develop poise and
efficiency. Cuteness and slop-
piness are not for her.
If you've never taken ad-
vantage of your height, here
are a few suggestions you
might like to try.
Concerning your, clothes
choose fabrics of good quality,
because the sweep of your
movements may be hard on
your wardrobe. Tweeds, plaids
md large patterned prints are
perfect for you.
Leave the tiny dots and
check for your smaller sisters.
Look for fullness and accent
tuated draping. Buy skirts that
feature pleats, gathers and
gores.
Be as dramatic as you like
in your accessories. Long gloves
big purses, fans, scarves and
flowered handkerchiefs are all
acceptable.
Keep away from clutter. Wear
one big clip or one big chok-
er, but don't combine them
You can be spirited about your
hats. too. Your height allows
you opportunities you'd never
have if you were short.
Stand up to your full height
f/aria ^svturdoa Jror 1952
The ballet has been Invaded:
by the younger generation.
There's hardly a little girl who
doesn't spend some part ofi
each week bending, twirling and I
jumping in the traditional steps,
of this art form.
Heavily padded ballet prac-j
tice outfits, fortunately, have
been replaced with washable
pinafores or cotton "tutus," and
they can be kept clean with a
simple warm water sudsing.
(Add a small amount of starch
for a stlft, full-skirted effect.)
The "baby ballerina" cos-
tumes are easy to Iron, too,
Simply use a swinging motion
as the point of your iron heads
into the gathered ruffles.
The slim point of the ap-
pliance should be slipped into
the gathers as far as possible,
then stayed to the right and
left for smoothness and wider
surface coverage.
Ballet shoes are no prob-
lem, either. Just rub the shoe
surface with a soapy cloth.
This- will erase rosin dust and
A new and exciting collection of
French-inspired perfume essen*
ees is now. making Its appear*
anee in amazing long-lasting,
economically-priced fragrances.
small mars on the leather. If
the slippers are equipped wit*
long black ribbons, place them
on a flat surface and wipe
clean with a damp rag.
Because toe shoe's are diffi-
cult to keep clean, buy black-
satin for studio and rehearsal
use. Protect the light-colored
slippers by slipping them nto
a clean pair of white cotton
socks when they are not beto*
worn.
Although soap'and water will
cure many marks on your toe
shoes, do not use water near
the "box," the stiffened toe
point of the shoe. You'll only
soften the "box" and make
the shoes completely useless.
RUTH MILLETT Says
PARIS (NEA) Time was
when a woman's "crowning
glory" meant long, thick tres-
ses which never were touched
by the hairdresser's scissors
except of course when she re-
nunced the world to enter i
convent.
Today a Paris coiffeur can
scarcely resist the impulse to
shear off these locks. The mas-
ter hairdressers who dictate fe-
minine hair styles seem to
think no woman can claim to
be ohic unless her head is
made to look as small as pos-
sible
But while short hair still re-
mains the only solution for
busy and practical-minded wo-
men. It is amusing to note
that the experts who make
the headlines go to great
lengths to launch styles which
give the impression of long
hair.
Guillaume, who counts crown-
ed and uncrowned heads among
his fashionable clientele, has
two new lines for 1952the
"Round" and the "Arrow" lines.
The first gives width at each
side of the face. The second
sweeps the hair to the top of
When a man marries, trouble
doesn't hive to begin between
his mother and his wife.
If they're smart they'll say
to themselves:
"Life will be much simpler
and far more pleasant if we
two women become friends.
"We'll both profit IT we are
mutually admiring instead of
being antagonistic toward each
other.
"If each, of us sets out to
make the other look good we'll
end up by both looking good.
"If, Instead, we try by sly
means to run each other down,
to withhold praise and point
out faults, we'll both look small
and mean to the man we want
to admire and respect us.
"Fighting wont get us any-
where. Cooperating will get us
a lot.
"We wont be the only ones
to gain, either. We'll both be
helping to build a' happy fa-
mily life." yiv
None of that is goody-goody
talk. It is Just plain common
seme.
If more women talked that
way to themselves, there would
be fewer in-law problems.
More men would have the
peace that can't exist la a fa-
mily where a wife and mother-
in law are secret enemies In-
dent on looking for and bring-
ing out the worst ih each ether.
. If you think you haya an
|n-law problem, try .making the
in-law involved feel that you
like and admire her and that
you want others to do the
same.
Work at your problem from
that angle for a year and
chances are you won't have
much of a problem left.
There is also the "Pagoda,"
which cuts the hair In ter-
relaxing to sii down to a cup of French Fried Potatoes, heat 'em | You can be proud of your ap- ?wees TeJ*?! t tneJp oi
teaespecially if it's flavorful '" the ovenand they'rei ready pearance, once you plan to l!JS n! 5., .1m .pos."
Maxwell House Tea. This rich,' *"* Lik. all Birds Eye take advantage of it. I 8ible b* subtle methods of cl
hearty blend ts so full-bodied fVJhese,,Frenh frles arS ---------------------------------
and satisfying, it's a perfect be- ^t,v and, work-save- An.d H^lnful Hint*
verage to serve with meals. ^ rf f taty: crisp and gold- neipfiJI nilUS
Moi," HnW( tnn ,..* then outside, light and mealy in-! ______
Make it a habit too. to put the.gide 0nce you try them you.,| --------
k J hosp,uuiy/ an hen you keep a package of pressed flat
axwell House in the pantry, VARIETY IS THE SPICE OF. '______
you're always prepared for call- DESSERTS! Your family may Do not use pillow cases as
ers. And remember, any compli- like pie... but they'll love it laundry bag? It strains th
ments you hear about he fresh, even more if you make a differ- cioth 8 strains me
lively taste of this brand is a ent kind each time! And this Is! K-pr. vour n^rv rw>, a*
complimen- tc your good taste! simpler than it sounds. In the ? Jn,u'JSS !S w
IF THE CHILDREN USE TOO first place, fillings are always .""'M" .len by,,SOak"
MICH Sl'GAR on their break- <>ul<* sy rl you use won- n? Th^n iP.^Sln ld WaT
flit cereal why r?ot serve tnem gfrful Jell-O Puddings and Pie *Jh > .soapsud,
Sugar Crisp? This wholesome f"ngs. And secondly, these a- several times and rinse well
puffed wheat real comes al- oe provlde variety, for they I your ^-^^ haye to
SlS^c^uL* vCS3" vanU1" chck-oiKVlSrsStch: ^e! hot for roasting
andigar coating, so you need- and ,emon Then you cjm meats. Experts now urge low
nt put the .sugar bowj on the these even more with almost no temperature roasting. Meat
tame at all. And the sweetening trouble. For instance, combine shrinks less, needs less fuel
use** in Sugar Crisp Is nutrlti- sliced bananas with vanilla or and fat spattering is mlnimlz-
ousrich in the quick food en- butterscotch for banana cream ed.
erfy little folkand big folk pies to be proud of; top choco- j ______
need. Your family win say this,11* Ples wl"> whipped cream1 Crystal scratches crystal, so
ready-to-eat cereal tastes like and toasted coconut; and try i be careful in washing. Soap ani
ckiefy. ..and. in fact, it's made; orange and canned pineapple water, plus individual pollah-
te be eaten that way too So lfaHS55 *, Lem,,n11.ple. "L inf *> ^to, will make It
a wise idea to buy several boxes I fft2fPwhS'Pye.? n2ed.ley ,f ,ru" Mne.
at a time to use at breakfast ii?J last one ls a treat!' I --------
time and as a candy substitute ffigs m.trn' ^o TudS NeT kee?. mn Uum a ga.I"l
jduring the day The boxes are and Pie Filings your XwS!! Ion of gaaoUne or kerosene in1
^Kwrapped *> stay fresh in- always be ertra lusclbus tor ,y"r hc,me and >*?%*, sU,rf
definitely, but you needn't wee- they're sure to be creamv ]'} >n grlvnnwd steel fuel cans
lythey'll not last long. and so smo-o-th! to k**P ,n the explosive va-
j pora. I
races and thins the ends
form "comma" curls.
Incidentally, tight or flat
curls are outmoded. The latest
mood is for cnrls as soft and
feathery as a baby's. The "Ogl-
val" cut, which gives a round-
ed form to the head, ls achiev-
ed by cutting away inside the
hair, leaving the outside layer
intact.
Guillaume ls also an expo-
nent of the "Feather-edge" cut
which is done on the bias. In
any case hair is seldom worn
longer than six or seven inches
after Guillaume gets through
and usually between two to
three Inches for the short-
short hair-dos.
"Feather," "Crest" and "Flat"
"eFather," "Crest" and "Flat"
hair cuts. All three feature al-
most straight hair which is
given the upswept movement
sometimes brushed into a
smooth orest-llke roll at the
back of the head.
A master In the art of make-
up also, coiffeur Aubry favors
the upward movement which
molds the face in triangular
effect.
Eyebrows are antenhae-shap-
ed and much thicker than be-
fore, rouge ls applied to cheeks
and lips to follow the general
trend, while all features are
clearly delineated, no longer
blurred or melting one Into
the other.
It gives an "optimistic, hap-
py look." he says.
Little girls teem to love U
learn the intricate dance steps '
of the ballrl The rhythmic
and grarefad movement also
help youngsters to develop
else and self-conhdeitcc.
P. A. CLASSIFIEDS
New ads appear 7..'
Old ads disappear!!!
T S I I f
Ov IMC U IMa. ka.
"Certainly I'm worried about being lateI haven't nearly
enough clothes yet to be fired!"
Reason ..Quick Results!




tVMkUY. MARCH ?. IMS
>WB SITfmAT AMERICA* "*>**
t>aVK?ffft
racihc S^ocLetu
& 17, &A~ D.L LlLs 3321
BRAZILIAN MINISTER
AND MRS. RIBEIRO ENTERTAIN
The Minuter of Braiil to Panama and Mrs. Joao Emilio
Ribtlro were host at a luncheon given Thursday at the Ho-
, tel El Panama in honor of the Commander-ln-Chlef of the
) Caribbean Command. Lieutenant General William H. H.
/ Morris, Jr., and Mrs. Morris, who will leave soon for wash-
,' ington, D. C.
Covers were laid for sixteen.
Reception Honors
Minister and Mrs. Valds
The members of the Honorable
Diplomatic Corps accredited to
Panam entertained on Thurs-
day evening with a reception giv-
en at the Panam Golf Club In
honor of the Minister of El Sal-
vador to Panam and Mrs. Joa-
qun Valds, who will leave In the
near future for their new post In
Lima, Pert.
Dinner Compliments
General and Mrs. Morris
The Component Commander,
Panama Area, Rear Admiral Al-
bert M. Bledsoe, USN, Command-
ant of the Fifteenth Naval Dis-
trict; Major General Lester J.
Whltlock, USA, Commanding
General of the United States
Army Caribbean; and Brigadier
Oeneral Emll C. Kiel. USAF,
Commanding General of the Ca-
ribbean Air Command, and their
ladles entertained with a dinner
given last evening at the Albrook
Officers club in honor of the
commander-in-Chlef of the Ca-
ribbean Command, Lleutenant-
General William H. H. Morris,
Jr. and Mrs. Morris.
Dominican Republic
Independence Celebrated
Dr. Rubn Suro, the Minister
of the Dominican Republic, was
the host at a reception on Wed-
nesday evening at the Union
Club given In celebration of the
Proclamation of the Independ-
ence o the Dominican Republic.
The attending guests Included
officials of Panam and the Ca-
nal Zone, members of the diplo-
matic corps and other friends.
Mr*. Koont* Is Hostess for Tea
Mrs. G. Leroy Koonts enter-
tained with an Informal tea at
her home in Balboa yesterday
afternoon from 3:30 to 5:30 hon-
oring friends who are leaving the
Isthmus soon for States vaca-
tions.
Mrs. Arthur Cotton presided at
the coffee service and Mrs.
Charles Baer at the tea service.
Those attending included Mrs.
Robert 8. Herr. Mrs. Arthur Cot-
ton, Mrs. Lillian Cotton, Mrs
Charles Baer, Mrs. Robert Van
Wagner, Miss Marguerite Van
Wagner, Mrs. W. J. Llerman, Mrs.
If fie McGlade, Mrs. Carl Broome
Mrs. Paul Sullivan. Mrs. George
McKlbbon, Mrs. Sumner Parker,
Mrs. Carl Hall. Mrs. David Oatz.
Mrs. Billys Galloway, Mrs, Don-
ald Howerth, Mrs. James Fulton,
Mrs. Randolph Trower, Mrs.
Stewart Trail, Mrs. James Woods.
Mrs. Donald Jones, Mrs. Jack
Morris, Mrs. M, "F. Bailey. Mrs.
Harold Oore, Mrs. Roger Williams
and Mrs. Lucille Stewart.
Mr. and Mrs. Fltagerald
Te Be Honored
The Marine Engineers Benefi-
cial Association No. 98 will honor
Mr. and Mrs. George T. Fltzger-
*ld at a farewell dinner at El
ancho Garden on Saturday,
March 15. All interested friends
are asked to call Balboa4442 for
further information before
March 8.
ertson, Mrs. Olenna Simmons,
Mrs. Nellie S. Walsh, Mrs. Alice
R. Waxman, Mrs. Grace E. Mul-
ler and Mrs. Kathryn E. Wea-
hunt.
Bride-Elect Honored
At Shower Luncheon
Miss Janice Osorlo was hostess
yesterday at a luncheon-shower
given in the Tern Room of the
Hotel Tivoll in honor of Miss
Rosalyn Sokol, whose marriage
to Mr. Norman Spiegel will be
solemnized on March 30 at the
Jewish Welfare Board Center In
Balboa.
Those attending the luncheon
Included Mrs. Sylvia Lewin, Miss
Vicki Mizrachi, Mrs. Janet Abra-
ham, Mrs. Phyllis Heller. Mrs.
Verlta Osorlo, Mrs. Jeannle Leer,
Miss Sarah Sokol, Miss Ruby Pe-
relra, Miss Elkl Altman, Miss Ra-
chel Elsen, Miss Bertha Gold-
stein, and Miss Grace Yohoros.
D.A.R.'s To Meet
With Mrs. Rubelll
Pacific side members of the
Panam Canal Chapter, daugh-
ters of the American Revolution,
will Journey to the Gold Coast
on Saturday, March 15, as guests
of their Atlantic side sisters for
the regular spring meeting of the
organization.
The meeting will be held at
the home-of Mrs. Rudolph W.
Rubelll, Number 1 Second Street
In the DeLesseps Area, at 2:30
p.m.
All ladles eligible for member-
ship in the D.A.R. are cordially
Invited to attend.
Woman's Club to
Sponsor Luncheon
Reservations may ue made for
the "No-Host" luncheon to be
giben by the Balboa Woman's
Club at El Rancho Garden on
March 12 by calling Mrs. Ruppel,
Balboa2598 or Mrs. Plumer,
Balboa2622.
Bishop Gooden Leave*
For Nicaragua
The Right Reverend Reginald
Heber Gooden, the Bishop of the
Missionary District of the Canal
Zone, left Friday morning by
plane on visitation of the mis-
sions and schools of the Episco-
pal church in Nicaragua. He
lans tb return to hi home
larch 18.
Lancheon Honors
Mr*. Fotheringham
Mrs. "Yolie'' Fotheringham was
honored at a farewell luncheon
at El Rancho Garden yesterday,
at which time she was presented
with a Royal Crown Stafford-
shire bone china centerpiece and
place card holders as a farewell
lift.
Mrs. Fotheringham is leaving
In the near future Jo join her
husband in New Yorlc for a few
months vacation pripr to their
departure for South America,
where Mr. Fotheringham Is as-
sociated with Eastman Kodak.
The luncheon was attended by
Mrs. Helen Atkinson, Miss Jean
Van Ivera, Miss Arlene A. Pll-
frim. Mrs. Viola 3. Cody, Mrs.
everly C. DesLondes. Mrs. Joy
S. Qraham, Mrs. Teresa Hlrt. Mrs.
Lillian R. Noting, Mrs. Patricia
R. McDaniel, Mrs. Ruth B. Rob-
Police Ball Is March 14
The Balboa Branch of the Ca-
nal Zone Police Association will
hold It annual ball on Friday,
March 14. at the Hotel El Pana-
m. Tickets are available from
! any Canal Zone policeman or at
any Canal Zone police station.
College Club
To Meet Tomorrow
The Canal Zone College Club
will hold it regular monthly tea
and business meeting tomorrow
at 3:45 p.m. at the Jewish Wel-
fare Board Center In Balboa. The
program will be presented by
members of the Play Reading
Group who will read the one act
flay, 'They're None of Them
erfect," by Sophie Kerr.
-
Craft Classes To Open
Craft classes will begin on
Wednesday. March 5, at 7 p.m.
and on Thursday, March 6. at 9
a.m. at the home of Mrs. J. Clar-
ence Francis, 814-B Empire
street. Registration may be made
for either class by telephoning
Mrs. Francis, Balboa3179, or by
attending either of the two open-
ing classes.
Native materials will be used
in the classes, such as shells,
bamboo and coconuts.
Gamboa Civic Council
Meets Tuesday
Residents of Gamboa are ask-
ed to participate in the regular
meeting of the Gamboa Civic
Council on Tuesday evening at
7:30 In the Civic Center.
Legion Bingo Tonight *"
Bingo will be played this eve-
ning at 7:30 at the American Le-
fion Club at Fort Amador. Fea-
ures of the evening will be a
door prize and a ilOO jackpot.
(Continued on Page IX >
(Book (Brufi
'J
Unitarian Heritage Reaches
Way Back To Earliest Times
.^rtlantic ^ocieti
&, 195, Q*U* OtLfk-u (jmtm 378
By UNITED PRESS
In Daphne du Maurier's new
novel Nick Kendall tell his god-
son:
"There are some women, Phil-
ip, good women very possibly,
who through no fault of their
own impel disaster."
The reference is to Rachel,
Contessa Sangallettl, in My Cou-
sin Rachel (Doubledayt.
Three cousins are the chief
characters: Ambrose Ashley,
Philip Ashley, and Rachel.
Ambrose, a squire with an es-,
tate in Cornwall, marries Rachel
in his early forties after a life
centered on his farmlands. He
dies, believing Rachel kUled him.
Rachel visits the estate and
there meets Philip. It Is, with the
story of Philip and Rachel, with
Philip as the narrator, that the
body of the story It concerned,
but with dead Ambrose always in
the background. This time it Is
Rachel who meets disaster.
Miss du Maurler poses the
problem whether Rachel is really
the fatal woman she seems to be
to both Ambrose and Philip. On
the evidence as presented, the
reader will have no difficulty de-
ciding.
My Cousin Rachel should rank
among the best novels of the au-
thor of Rebecca. A Literary Guild
choice...
The Time and the Place, by
Robert Paul Smith (Simon and
Schuster) Is a new variation
on the old theme that at the
age of 39 or thereabouts a man
with a good-paying job in the
city and a home and family in
the suburbs feels the need of
extra marital companionship.
Paul Marrane was just such a
man. happy in his work and in
love with his wife. Yet because
he suddenly develop' a nostal-
gia for his Bohemian youth
and a yen for a pretty face,
Paul takes Mary Milne as his
mistress. Author Smith poses
Paul's dilemma, but not his so-
lution, if Indeed there la one...
Who are the Unitarians?
About 1450 B. C, when poly-
theism flourished in Egypt,
Prince Akhenaton proclaimed
with vision and courage that
there is but one Ood and that
all men are bound in one bro-
therhood.
For daring to queition tht
current beliefs and to suggest
the concept of a single God, So-
crates (469-399 B. C> was con-
demned to drink the poison
hemlock.
Because Jesus of Nazareth
refused to conform to the dog-
mas and rituals of hi time,
death on the cross was bis fate.
He lived and died that men
might have life and have it
ever more abundantly.
At the Council of M:aea (325
A.d.i Arius fought valiantly,
but in vain against the formu-
lation of a Trinitarian creed
which replaced the original
Unitarian.
Michael Servetus (1511-1513),
author of De Trinitatua Vrrorl-
bus was burned at the take in
Geneva by John Calvin for his
Unitarian faith. With Jesus, he
believed In the fundamental
goodness of men.
Pausts Socinus (1539-1604)
saw his books burned in the
streets of Cracow because he
denied the Trinity, the deity of
Jesus, the personality of the de-
vil, the total depravity of man.
and eternal punishment.
Joseph Priestly (1733-1804)
discoverer of oxygen, his church
and home in Birmingham, Eng-
land burned by a drunken mob.
came to America and founded
the First Unitarian Church in
Philadelphia.
Thomas Jefferson (1743-1826
said, "I rejoice that in this bles-
sed country..the genuine doe-
trine of only one Ood Is reviv-
ing... I must be contented to be
a Unitarian by myself."
The organimation of American
Unitarianlsm was brought about
by William Mllery Channing
(1780-1842) In his sermon at
Baltimore (1819) on Unitarian
Christianity. "He breathed into
theology a humane spirit and
(Best v
"Most Outstanding Mother"
To Be Selected
The Oeneral Federation of
Women's Clubs and the General
Federation Council of Interna-
tional Clubs wish to honor the
Most Outstanding International
Mother of 1952" and will accept
candidate suggestions through
Mrs. Patsy Ryan, Box 427 Coco-
II, phone Balboa1947 or Mrs.
Ruppel, Box 396 Balboa, phone
Balboa2598. Candidate's name
must be accompanied by mate-
rial bearing on the selection.
Morning Guild
To Meet Friday
The Morning Guild of the Ca-
thedral of 8t. Luke will meet on
Friday at the home of Mr. Wells
Wright of 1540 Mango Street.
The study program on Brazil will
be continued under the direction
of Mrs. Walter Alvea.
All 6t*r Circle
Will Meet Wednesda.
The All Star Circle will hold
their luncheon and business
meeting on Wednesday at l p.m.
at the Scottish Rite Temple.
The late < Reginald Hlne wot
a name for himself in literary
England by his book Confes-
sions of an Un-Common At-
torney, a rich miscellany drawn
from his researches, recollec-
tions and observations.
A selection of the papers he
left on his desk has been made
into a book. Relics of an Un-
Common Attorney (Macmll-
lan).
It is an excellent book for
the many who like to browse
in the bypaths of English his-
tory and legend. It contain a
description of the dally life of
an English squire of the 17th
century, old court stories, old
"murder" stories.
English lawyers, for some
reason, run to such books a
this, and they are usually like
Relics of an Un-Common At-
torney, unusually good...
Search for the Spin*/ Babbler
by 8. Dillon Rlpley (Houghton
Mlffllni: Ornithologist Dillon
Rlpley's search for rare birds
led him to the mysterious land
of the Gurkha warriorsNe-
pal. In his new book Rlpley,
assistant professor of zoology
at Yale, recount hi adven-
tures in the Interior of the
little nation In which demo-
cracy recently replaced the
more than 100 year rule of one
family.
To fellow students of bird,
Rlpley' book will be of special
Interest. For other readers the
day-by-day adventures of the
author and his revealing de-
scription of the country sand-
wiched between India and Com-
munist dominated Tibet make
fascinating reading.,.
(Compiled by Publishers'
Weekly)
FICTION
THE CAINE MUTINY
Herman Wouk.
THE CRUEL 8EA
Nicholas Monsarrat.
MELVILLE OOODWIN, USA
John P. Marquand.
MOSES
Sholem Asch.
THE END OF THE AFFRIR
Graham Greene.
NON-FICTION
THE SEA AROUND US
Rachel L Carson.
THE NEW YORKER TWEN-
TY-FIFTH ANNIVERSARY
ALBUM
CLOSING THE RING
Winston S. ChurchlU.
A MAN CALLED PETER
Catherine Marshall.
THE FORRVITAL DIARIES
Ed. by Water Mills and E.
S. Duffield.
STRANGE LANDS AND
FRIENDLY PEOPLE
William O. Douglas.
proclaimed anew the divinity of
man."
tolph Waldo Emerson (1808-
1882) In his Divinity School Ad-
dres said: "It is the office of
a true teacher to ahow us that
God it, not was; that he speak-
eth. not spake..I am divine;
through me God acts; through
me speaks.'*
Theodore Parker in 1839 said
that the essence of Jesus' teach-
ings lay not in the miracles but
in practical morality. 'The
church which did for the fifth
century-or the llfteenth." he
aaid. "will not do for this."
Unitarian are dedicated to
the progressive transformation
and enrichment of individual
and social life through religion
in accordance with advancing
knowledge and the growing vi-
sion of ma/kind.
Bound by this common pur-
pose and committed to freeaom
of belief, Unitarians hold in uni-
ty of spirit a diversity of con-
victions.
For further information please
write to the Secretary Unitar-
ian Society, Box 1575 Balboa, or
visit us at 10:30 this Sunday
morning at the J.W.B. Armed
Forces Service Center In Bal-
boa.
Lift Up Your Hearts
(A Lenten feature of The Pan-
ama-American prepared by the
Rev. M. A. Cookson, Episcopal
Church of Our Saviour, New
Cristobal, i
A SONG OF TRUST
"The Lord is my Shepherd; I
shall not want." Read Psalm 28.
Any comment of the twenty-
third Psalm is like trying to gild
the lily. It Is the perfect expres-
sion of quiet confidence and
trust in God.
We are living in a world tor-
mented by fear and uncertainty.
One might make a long list of
dreads. There la the dread of all
the disastrous consequences of
war; the dread of economic in-
security which haunts the homes
of million of people. There la
fear of physical breakdown, of
illness, of suffering, of old age,
and of death. There is our ap-
palling fear of the unknown, for
who can tell what the future has
in store? Faith Is the only rem-
edy for fearfaith in the essen-
tial goodness of God. We cannot
under-estlmate the Importance
of such trust in an unseen, eter-
nal friend. It makes us feel at
home In the universe. We are no
longer orphans and stranger.
We belong here because it Is our
Father's house. Even the "valley
of the shadow" is Illuminated by
His presence. The vast infinity
of space need not terrify us. Be-
hind the mystery of existence is
One whose guidance can be
trusted. The world is ruled not
by accident or chance but by the
love of the Good Shepherd. Such
a faith produce peace of mind,
the most important gift of life.
"Great Shepherd of our souls,
by the might of Thy spirit lift us,
we pray Thee, to Thy presence
where we may bo still and know
that Thou art God. Amen.
SPIRIT OF '76
BOSTON, (UP) The tele-
phone number of the Sons of
the American Revolution In
Boston is Lafayette (3)-1776.
MIS8 BARBARA J. KOPERSKI
oOo
CRISTOBAL GIRL TO WED
Miss Barbara I. Koperski. daughter of Mr. and Mr*. R.
A. Koperski of Cristobal, whose engagement to Mr. Walter
Elliott of Danville. California, is announced today.
Miss Koperski is teaching in Danville, having graduated
In June from San Jose State College In San Jose, California.
Mr. Elliott Is associated with the Cadillac-Oldamobile
Agency In Walnut Creek, California.
The wedding will take place in the near future, though
no date has been set.
Mr. Wettever
Retorni to State*
Mrs. James R. Westover left
veaterday by plane for Washing-
ton. D.C. She will Join per hus-
band who it stationed at Patux-
ent River. Maryland. Mr West-
over add her son, Sherman, have
been visiting Jier parents. Mr.
and Mrs B. W. ft*ph*nson I
New Cristobal. Sherman will re-
main on the Isthmus for an ex-
tended visit.
Mr. Albright to Entertain
Auxiliary Group
The members of Mrs. Joseph
Irving'i group of the Oatun Un-
ion Church Auxiliary will meet
at the home of Mrs. Arthur Al-
bright tomorrow morning.
Li. Colonel and Mr*. Norton
Leovint Isthmus
Lt. Colonel and Mrs Richard
L. Norton of Fort Oulick will
leave early hi March for the
State. Colonel Norton hat been
assigned for duty at Fort Blis,
Texas. He has been stationed on
the Isthmus since 1948. residing
at Fort Sherman and Fort Qu-
ite*.
Their thlrty-dav vacation will
be spent In Dover. New Hamp-
shire and Floyd. Virginia.
Ul
n
NOTICE
At tht request of hareholder representing more
than 20% of tock in circulation, hareholder* of
Compaa Fiduciaria de Panam, 8.A. (Panam Trust
Company) who were registered in the Shareholder
Book of the company up to February 28th, 1952, are
hereby summonsd to attend an Extraordinary General
Asssmbly to be held on March 14th, at 4:00 p.m. In
the offices of the company located at No. 20 "I"
Street, in this city, for the purpose of submitting to
the consideration of shareholders the plan presented
by Mr. Phirre Monteil and for the amandment of the
by-law* and the Incorporation Agreement.
Panam, February 28, 1952.
The Secretary,
GUILLERMO E. QUUAN0.
Welcome to all our friends
on the-
EMPRESS OF SCOTLAND
/. L MADURO, Jr.
PANAMA ----- COLON
OFFERS
FROM ALL OVER THE WORLD
* FRENCH PERFUMES
All Famous Brands:
Chanel Caron*
"Lanvin" "Guerlain," etc.
* "NORITAKE" BONE CHINA
Dinner Sete
* SWEDISH CRYSTAL
* LINEN TABLE CLOTHS
From Italy
* BEAUTIFUL FRENCH HAND-MAOE
* BEADED EVENING BAGS
* ALLIGATOR HAND BAGS
* PANAMA HATS
* FAMOUS "LECOULTRE" WATCHES
For Men and Women
* CAMEOS
* CULTURED PEARLS
Lady Ritchie Entetrains
Aboard "Reina del Pacifico"
Lady Ritchie of England.
who was In port as a cruise
passenger aboard the "Reina
del Pacifico," had as her guests
for dinner Friday evening. Mr.
and Mrs. John Shaw of Pana-
ma City and Mr. and Mrs. John
Kernick of Brazos Heights.
Blue and Gold Bano.net
at Margarita
Cub Pack 1 of Margarita held
their traditional Blue and Gold
banquet at the Margarita Club-
house Thursday evening and had
a record crowd of two hundred
parents and members of the fa-
milies of the members of the
pack.
A large Liberty Bell carried Out
the Freedom motif and centered
the main table. The blue and
gold color scheme was repeated
on the Individual tables. Grace
was lead by Bruce 8anders.
This was the last get-together
for the whole pack. Because of
its size another pack, No. 18, la
to be formed at Coco 8olo with
the boys from the Naval Station
and Coco eolito as members.
This will be headed by Chief Fe-
lix Karpenskl. as cubmaster and
Commander W. E. Thompson as
assistant.
The leaders of the new Cub
Pack were guests at the banquet
with Mr. Bruce Sanders, presi-
dent of the Margarita Recrea-
tional Association and the Scout
executives, John Barr and BUI
Price. Mrs. Price was also pre-
sent.
Following dinner the Cubmas-
ter. Mr. Bath, opened the meet-
ing with the pledge of allegiance
to the flag and the Scout pro-
mise. The following awards were
presented by the Cubmaster:
Wolf Badge to Rod Brayton, Mi-
chael Daborsky. Jav Ballkowsky,
Jay French and Skipper Bemls,
who also received the gold and
silver arrows. Dale Clarke re-
ceived the gold and silver arrows
of Wolf rank. The bear badge
was given to Leonard Wertz and
the Lion Badge to Larryy Runey
and David Eberenz.
The stamp-collecting contest
waa climaxed by presenting the
prize to Bill Will.
The program closed with the
singing of "The More We Get To-
gether."
Lt. Schafer
Visiting at Coco Solo
Lt Charlotte Schaefer of New
York arrived during the week for
a shor tvlsit with Captain and
Mrs. L. L. Koepke of the Coco
Solo Naval Station. She will re-
turn to the States next week.
Orc'-ild Chanter to be Guest*
of Royal Palm
Royal Palm Chapter No. J. Or-
der of the Eastern Star. wtll'have
It atated meeting at the Cristo-
bal Masonic Temple tomorrow
evening. The officer and mem-
bers of Orchid Chapter No. 1,
-ill he their guests for the even-
ing and a supper will precede the
meeting.
Commander and Mr*. Terry
Visiting at Coco Solo
Commander and Mr. R O.
Ter'v of Bay Shore. Long Island,
N.Y. arrived veaterday by plane
'or i visit With Lt. and Mrs H.
E Walther of the Coco Sold Na-
va 1 Station.
r-^r^nrier and Mrs Terry
have been on a tour of the Cen-
,t1 American countries, nav^g
ileft the SUtes on February 15.
Ti.ey will return to the States via
Jamaica.
Distinguished Visitor*
Honored Before Deoarturo
The management of the Ith-
mian branches of the National
Cltv Bank of New York gave a
dinner oartv Frldav evening at
the Hotel Washington to honor
Mr. William Gage BTadv. Jr..
Chairman of the Board and Mrs.
(Continued on Page *UX>
UNITED FRUIT COMPAHY
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service
Arrive*
Cristbal
S.S. Chiriqui ...........................
S.S. Fiador Knot ................
.....March f
____March 7
- Handling **rrlfnt4 < hlll<1 Ownil Cars*.
New York Service
Arrive
Cristbal
S.S. Comayagua .........................
8.S. Talamanca .........................
S.S. Cape Cod ...........................
S.S. Clbao ...............................
March 4
March 8
March 8
March t
Cristbal-to New Orleans via
Tela, Honduras
Sails from
Cristobal
S.S. Ouirigua
S.S. Chiriqui
S.S. Quirigua
(Pawenger Service Only)
.....March 4
.....March 11
.....March IS
CRISTOBAL 2121
TELEPHONES:
PANAMA Z-UM4
- COLON
Te
or your cnoice
note
* "Royal Crown Darby" China
* "Royal Doulton"
* Toby Jugs and Figurines
* Fine Chinese Ivory, Jads and Rose
Quartz Figurines
* Linens from Italy, Franct and Madeira
MOTTA'S
PANAMA
COLON



Pint ST*
THF SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY. MARCH 8. ItSt
I
i .'
ft

I

You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds I
7
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices

MORRISON'S
.
SALON DE BELIKZA AMERICANO
N* U Wan lit Stnot
KO Ok MttHltr
=OR SALE
Household
BOTICA CAKLTOft THE PANAMAJAiERlCAN
mi Maj^aai An No >7 H *HrfPauliVA
nX yii"!tm "< '*"* t-'atrtral .~ -*
12 words
Minimum for
3c. each additional
word.
Xt:Wicker livino'oom sel
tof roek*r "* "Pf'ohi
and center tobie. $50.00.
537-B, Fort Gulick, phone
_;Overituffed sofo end
new slip covers $200; oc-
al chair $15; end table $2-
, excellent buy Albrook 86-
_J:Overstuffed sofa, four
; chino closet or book-c*s;
garry coffee table; mahogany
tobies; cedor chest; gas
Heater; gas stove; gloss-
other furniture. Telephone
Panama 2-3067 ofter 6:30 p. m.
FOR SfXE:Mhogny dining table
4 wlrs. Hond'ome modern de-
sign. Perfect. Simmons studio couch
3 *shiom. Cuf-indu 4 Ml. Qtrs
2&7r-<.. afterj4_P m
FOR SALE:One bamboo livingroom
set. 7 pines. 1 mahogany d ning-
rppm tab!e and 4 choirs. House
779-D. Balboo
FOR SALE
Automohile
FINANCING
Service Personnel
and
MISCELLANEOUS i RESORTS
De yon ove n*kt*% awaolawr Foster's cottoges completen/ furnish-
Writ. Alcetielifi Aooaya
2011 Amm. C. Z.
,ic />i7i r l.o. FmolovM CANTINA DAVID. Central Avenue
U.S. Civilian Government Employ* management
best of service .nd set nights for!
cut prices. Proprietress, Dell P.
GOVIHMMfNI
cMPlOYES FINANCE
:o
Fort Worth. Texas
Also Direct
Loans Automobile
Servinv jovarnrrmm employe and
Service PeHonne1 m rhe Canoi Zone
toi i4 yoorv. With out financing
your insurance automatically edlusted
to U. S. coveroot.
ARRANGEMENTS CAN BE MADE
THROUGH LOCAL AUTOMOSILE
DEALER
SPOT REDUCING
Take inches off hips, waist, or leg Phillips. Oceansidt
quickly and safely without diet oi Clara Bo 435
exercise. Call 83-5245 for appoint-
ment for a free trial treatment.
ed, one. two or three bedrooms,
linens, gas refrigerators, (as
ranges, dishes and kitchen wore.
Half o mile beyond Santa Clara
private road to beach. For in-
formation visit or phone Dagmar,
Tivoli Avenue No. 6. 2-0170,
Panomo.
FOR SALE
Miscelluneuu
Agencias Cosmos. Automobile Row
29, will solve your Auto-Problem.
Tel. Panama 2-4721. Open all
day on Saturdays.
WANTED
MjgrpHanPoM*______
WANTED:I buy penny weighing
scales w.rh or without location
Ancon P. O Box 638
WANTEDTwc or three bed room
house w apartment. Phone 86-
TTTt.
A 'ontic Societv..
'Continued From Pare FIVE)
B-adV. nd Mr Louis Metzker.
vi-*e-president
The dinner was (riven prior to
the departure of the honorees on
the 8.S. "Empress of Scotland"
torjfirwsa.
I.A.W-C- Board Meeting
TOP Board of the Inter-Ameri-
can Woman's Club will hold their
rettdar monthly meeting at the
('>>.buJldlne tomorrow at 3:30
aU Ambers are urged to at-
t-ndi Is there are proposed
rhaljref in the by-laws to be
._____
NfMcr iVancaster
Celebrates Birthday
NMkv Lancaster, son of Mr
and.. Mrs. Donald L. Lancaster
of Colon celebrated his second
blftjidav with a party given by
hl "oarents at their residence.
Ttft voune guests were: Mar-
tit& rfld Junior MaDD. Tito Car-
les. Nortis and Junior Canoan,
MafV and Tito Young. Jimmy
Freeman. Mariaolta and .Jorge de
AbateKptilio Salftzar. Armando
and JaWier and Jose Beliz Alva-
ro anaJ/Alcides Arosemena. Fer-
na-rtdrrrJavas. lima Villnreal. Ri-
ta .andSaTrida Atfen. Alda Brirt.
Marita* Snsso Pirn and Salva-
dor fesrara nd H Arosemena,
3r, .
FOR SALE: 1951 Oldsmobile 98.'
Holiday Coupe. Tel. 2-2980. House
5513-B. Dioblo.
FOR SALE:Late 1949 Packord 4
door radio, heoter, leother up-
holstery, WSW-tires, other extras
Excellent condition tlfoughout
Less tron 12,000 miles. $1.600
cosh. Can be financed. Phone Bal-
boa 3438. House 214-B, Ancon.
FOR SALE:1951 Ford Fordor Se- ^
dan, $1.750.00. Will occept trade
in. House 531-D, Cocoli.
SALE1950 Packard, bicycle,
tricycle, toaster, rug, lamps, shav-
er, Mis. 1446-D. Owen. Balboa.
cottage. Sonta
Balboa Phono
Ponomo 3-1877. Cristobal 3-1673
Williams Santo Clara Beoch Cortoges.
Two bedrooms Frigiooires, Rock-
gas range Balboa 2-3050.
Gramlich's Santa Clara beach-
cottages. Electric Ice boxes, go
stoves, moderte rates. Phona 6-
441 or 4-567.
v.orv.MtKC.AL (j
PROFESSIONAL
We have everythlnu
to keep vooT Lawn
aqd (larden beautiful
durirnt tfie dry season
VtOli
How
Fencing
Sprayers
Sprinklers
Wheeibarrowe
Insecuciaes
Fertilizers
Weedkillers
Fungicides
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
279 Central Ave. Tel. S-914
l-OK RENT
A part men I*
WANTED:1950 ON 4 door, not
duty paid. Box x 104, Rodman, C.
z.
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished unfurnished apart-
ments. Ms><1 service optionol. Con-
tort office 8061. 10th Street, New
FOR SALE: One boby crib, innerjCristobol. telephone '386 Colon.
Excellent condi-
spring mattress.
tion. one diningroom table, four
choirs. PAD 3189.
FOR SALE:1947 Dodge 4 Door
Sedan. Fluid Drive. Radio, excellent
condition. Call Albrook 4273.
FOR SALE:Angels, crosses, head
stone, and all monuments; forl
Corozol and Mount Hope. New,
reduced prices, coll MARMOLE-
RA, phone 2-2656 Panama.
FOR RENT:Choice 2 bedroom un-
furnished apartment in 3 apart-
ment new building located corner
51 St. and Monuel Ycoia In Cam-
po Alegre. Tel. 3-3181. .
Position Offered
WANTED:Clerk-Typists experien-
ced in general office work. Apply
between 7 to 9 a. m. daily ot Time
office on rood C-21, Chiva Chiva
Road. Canal Zone, Mocco-Ponpa-
cific. Inc.
MOTHERS, orofect baby's feet the
best safest way you can JUMPING-
JACK Shoes ore recommended by
specialists. Sola exclusively at
ABYLANDIA. No 4C, 44th St..
Bella Vista. Tel 3-1259.
FOR SALE: 1951 Buick Sta-
tion Wagon Koadmaster,
with radio, all new tires,
perfect condition. Easy pay-
ments. At Smont y Hunni-
cntt, S.A. 16th Street Cen-
tral Aye., Coln Tel. 800.
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery.
Tel. 3-171S
#22 E. 29th 8t.
FOR SALE 1947 Dodt;e
Pick-up. perfect condition,
easy payments at Smoot y
Hannicutt. S.A. 16th Street
Central Ave., Coln Tel. 800.
MM t K"JND
ATTENTION: Substontial reward
for informotion helping recover sil-
ver goblets. Also knives, forks,
spoons (Reed Barton's Francis
First I stolen recently. Contact Box
573 Ancon. Information confiden-
tial.
LOST:Signet Ring marked O. G.
P. Finder call Balboa 1835 and
receive reword.
A Brownie Cares
.. .And Knows
Who cared?
One little Brownie.
It happened on the Atlantic
Side yesterday.
She had seen her country's flag
waving In front of a company
building.
"Mommy," look at our flag,"
exclaimed our little Brownie in
a shocked voice.
"Why yes dear, it seems to be
I torn." Mommy drove on.
' Yes and the blue Held is fad-
led too," came the reply from
I sharper eyes. "They should burn
this one, shouldn't they, just like
we learned in Brownies and put
up a new one? Dont you think
Sunday School Picnics
TheiAtlantlc 8ide Churches are
pla^rrMne Sunday School picnics
loi tbelr groups.'
Tl* Cristobal Union Church
will! Have a picnic at 9:30 a.m.
Saturday March 8 on.the Cris-
tobal Rich School erounds Rac-
es And ames are under the di-
reettarfef Mr. George Cockle and
Mis.; Jira Davlson.
Eatft'familv is recfuested to
tirfntfipmdwirhes and a prepared
dish.iijth as a salad beans,
mrtattflue cake, etc. Fruit punch
wip'BJrprnvklprl bv the Adult Bi-
ble- afila* Everyone Is retjuested
to 'bttng their plates and uten-
114-]; *
Soft ball will be played in the
tfljeShoon.
The Gatun Union Church will
celppjrate with a Sunday School
pionlc on the Church grounds at
9:30^1 m Saturday. March 8.
Everv family is requested to
brim thei-- lunch, and cold
drMis will be furnished by the
8urtefev School.
No Weeds Grow In Barbados;
Soil Erosion Also Lacking
BRIDGETOWN. Barbados^ population. The growth start- I
March 1-Farm workers may get ed with the importation of slaves'* othe r hSncd
aching backs on Barbados, but from Africa to work the early'B,MwniJ^ wde.^yes darlinl I
sugar plantations, and at the fun* we can do' something about
present time 200,000 of the total I ft somttning about
population is Negro.
Barbados is intensely British! When she called the company
and proud of Its links with Eng-land told them the story, one man
land. It is dotted with nameslsald, "Your lit.!e Brownicls right
such as Hastings, Yorkshire and o her toes."
8t. George, and-cricket Is the The second man saiU."Our new
most popular sport. A Trafalgar... Square, complete with monumentl Do you know who a Brownie
to Admiral Nelson, was dedlcat-'ls? A Brownie is the littlest frirl
ed In Bridgetown, the island cap- -outine. She isn't old enough
nal. before London had Its ownito be a girl scout yet. she is only
Nelson memorial, and Barbados,seven or eight. She can't vote
_,,, narb01'" P'!ce we,ar the uniforms yet. but obviously, she has her
T?. ^ says- tnejlsl,a"ds of sailors in Nelson's navy. country's interest at heart
thin soil has not been depleted.! Lord Nelson was a visitor t!ct-un.trys >niere!* -i "ea".
Crop rotation and careful use of i Bridgetown, as was Georae '*. a ei
fertilizer, some provided by un- Washington, who spent nearly! PlIAnA DlfAn hl
two months in the Island capital! r M*1 lw l*,*B" VI1
with his brother, Lawrence. T i r
Barbados is a land n which In I Aarn hnnljch
the poorer dwellings have no,w *" UiyilJlIt
glass in the windows but boast
not from pulling weeds. For there
are practically no weeds on this
tiny sugar-producing British
possession, easternmost of the
Caribbean islands.
More than 300 years of culti-
vation of almost every arable
square foot of Barbados has vir-
tually eliminated native weeds
and weedseed, explains Charles
Alimn in his artiale "Barbados,
Outrider of the Antilles." in the
March National Geographic Ma-
gazine.
Despite this Intense cultiva-
PANAMA BROKERS. INC.
Hotel El Panam
Buy: Brewery.
Sells: Abbatoir.
Tel. 3-4710 3-1880
1M
MODERN FURNITURE
ItlSIOM Bill It
Slipcover fieunholstery
VISIT Of* SHOW-ROOM'
AJkrrt Be*ee
t r d Mi Om 77 (Automobllt Row)
Free Ksthuter Pickup a Deliver.*
TeL S-428 n:e* am ta 1* am.
"A Fine
Opportunity
to Learn
From
The Best"
Want to be
the most at-
tractive
couple on the
floor? Then
bring your favorite partner to
Harnett & Dunn NOW and
improve your dancing togetn-
er. Modern rates use our
Budget plan fits payments
to paydays. So come in today
and save. Why miss the fun!
nulhoa VM( A Z-2KI or
Box IN Bulbo llarnrtl and Kiinn.
DR. B. L. STONE
Chiropractor
STONE CLINIC
7th St. St Justo Arosemena
Ave. Coln Tel. 457
used portions of the largest crop,
sugar cane, as well as a fortu-
nate lack of erosion have pre-
served the earth lying on Barba-
dos' limestone bedrock.
The porous limestone Itself ex-
plains the absence of erosion.
stout shutters to keep out "jum-
bles" and other evil spirits
Rain, falling most heavily from abroad after sundown. It is
June to November, does not run
off, but seeps into the bedrock
and percolates slowly, emerging
in bubbling springs near the
coast. Since this process takes
about six months, the springs
flow most abundantly in the dry
season.
land where pigs are led to mar-
ket on leashes, and where flying
fishes do more than play. They
are caught to provide a staple on
the island menu.
1952
RED CROSS
FUND
Police Guard Public
All processed sugar exported ., r .
from Barbados is s'dpped to the K|ljlflllfl( Af IMWfH
British Isles, but some sugar t**IIIUIIiyj Mj VlVWIlJ
products such as molasses and [aa. .. -
rum find their way to Canada llASm Malla XlrAAIC
and the United States Nearly RwOIII 1*101(0 JlltHH)
four-fifths of the 186-squarc-
mile island Is covered with cane VALETTA. Malta. March 1
fields. (UPi Police were called out
Barbados has been a British several, times todav to guard
possession since it was discovered public buildings here as crowds
by an English sea captain more roamed the streets of Valetta
than 325 years ago. At that time supporting the eight-day old
the pork-chop-shaped tropical near-general strike
island, lving east of the Wind-
ward Islands and north of the A crowd surrounded the car
northwest coast of South Ameri- of Admiral sir John Edelsten,
ca, was uninhabited. | British Mediterraneaan naval
Now, with some 210,000 inhab- commander, as he left Admi-
itants. Barbados has 1,250 per- ralty House, and police were
sons to the square mile, and is forced to clear them away,
second only to Bermuda in the; LoCal police officials warned.
Western Hemisphere for density meanwhile, that they will take
"severe measures" to stop a
Rheumatism
v\ ni-niver the palna of rtii'-nmatlam.
Arthrltla, .Nmrlti*. I-umhago. Sci-
atlra, stiff muacicn and awollan
Jolnta make you mlaarabl*. (at
r.OMiND from yonr drua;siat at
nncf. ROMtND quicklr brinm fan-
tavtlr rllf go ynu <-n alp^p. work
nnil liv In romfort. t>oii i uffai
hunger march scheduled for
Sunday by the Labor Party, as
ships stood idle In the harbor
after port workers refused to
handle cargoes.
The Malta General Workers
Union called the strike to sup-
port their claims for a 14-
shilling weekly pay boost for aU
Malta labor.
Be Sent Anywhere
WASHINGTON. March 1
Puerto Rican soldiers who live
In Puerto Rico and who do not
speak English will become eli-
gible for assignment through-
out the Army after being given
English language instruction,
under a program announced bv
the Department of the Army to-
day.
Initially. 100 non Enelish
speaking Puerto *tican soldiers
'will be assigned in the United
States for English language in-
struction, basic training and
subsequent assignment on an
Armv-wide basis.
Till last October, all Puerto
Rican units, with the excep-
tion of the 65th Infantry Regi-
ment, were assigned in the Car-
ibbean Command.
The 65th Infantry is serving
in Korea.
The assignment policy did not
apply to Puerto Ricans enlisting
In the Army who maintained
residence other than in Puerto
Rico.
The first contingent of non-
English speaking Puerto Rican
troops, now being selected, are
scheduled to arrive at Camp
Kilmer, New Jersey, about Mar.
10. This group will subsequently
attend a 13 week course given
at the Language Qualification
Unit, Port Devens, Massachu-
setts.
The course of Instruction at
Port Devens will be Increased
by next summer so as to provide
the training of larger groups o
Puerto Rican soldiers.
IMS CHEVROLET Fleet-
master 4-door Sedan, very
good condition, easy pay-
ments, for sale at Smoot v
Hnnnir-utt. S.A. 18th Street
Central Ave. Coln Tel. 8M.
1948 PI.YMOITH 4-door
Sedan. Very good condition,
with leather seat covers,
radio, rood tires, easv pay-
ments, for sale at Smoot v
Hnnnicutt. S.A. 16th Street
Central Ave.. Coln Tel. 866.
BARGAIN 1956 Buick Su-
per 4-door Sedan, with ra-
dio, rood seat covers, all
new tires, at Smoot v Hnn-
nicutt. SA. 16th. Central
Ave. Coln Tel. see.
1*49 CHEVROLET 4-door
Sedan Sty line deluxe, ex.
cHlent shape, good seat
covers, radio, new tires, for
sale at Smoot y Hunnicutt,
S.A. 16th Street Central
Ave.. Coln Tel. 800.
Pacific Societv...
(Continued From Page FIVE)
Members and their guests are
invited to attend.
FOR SAI.F 1946 Oldsmobile
2-door Sedan, good condi-
tion, with radio, seat cov-
ers, rood tires, eaiv pay-
ments at Smoot v Hunni-
cutt. SA. 16th Street Cen-
tral Ave.. Colon Tel. 8*6.
Officers Wives Club
To Hold Luncheon
The Corozal Officers Wives
Club will hold their monthly
luncheon Tuesday at the Atlan-
tic Gardens at 1 p.m.
Altar Rosary Society
To Receive Communion
The Altar Rosary Society of St.
Mary's will receive Communion
in a body at the 8:00 a.m. Mass
today.
Canal Zone Art League
To Mert Today
The Canal Zone Art Leaeue
will meet this afternoon at 3 at
the Jewish Welfare Board Cen-
ter in Balboa. The president of
the Diablo Heights Camera Club,
Mr. Kongable, will show color
slides of 1 lowers of Panama.
International Theater Month
To Be Observed
A One-Act Play Festival will
be sponsored by the Cristobal
High School Thespians in ob-
servance of Internationa! Thea-
ter Month on March 28 and 29
at the Cristobal High School.
The play, "The Old Lady Shows
Her Medals." by I. M. Barrie has
been chosen for presentation.
Tryouts for four character wom-
en one character man and one
leading man will be held this
morning at 10 o'clock at the The-
ater Guild Shack at Diablo.
PRACTICALLI NEW-1951
Chevrolet 4 door sedan,
Stvline delaxe. with power
rlide. 5 new tires, seat cov-
ers, radio At Smoot y
Hunnicutt. S.A. 16th St.
Central Ave.. Coln Tel. **.
Radio Programs
Hour Community Radio Station
HOG-840

Where 100.000 People Meet
Presenfs
Sunday, Mar. t
AM.
8:00Sign On Musical inter-
lude
8:15The U.S.A. In World Af-
fairs (VOA)
8:30Hymns of all Churches
8:00BIBLE AUDITORIUM OP
THE AIR
9:15Good Neighbors
0:30London Studio Melodies
BBC)
10:00In the tempo of Jazz
10:30Your American Music
11:00NATION AL LOT TIRY
li:15The Sacred Heart Pro-
gram
11:30Meet the Band
12:00Invitation to Learning
(VOA)
P.M.
12:30Salt Lake Tabernacle
Choir
1- 00The Jo Stafford Show
(VOA)
1:15C.I.O. Program
1:80Rev Albert Steer
2:00Opera and Symphony
Hour
4:30 What's Your Favorite
6:00London Forum (BBC)
6:30Mus'o o> Uonaid Voornee
(VOAl
7:00Musical Notebook (VOA)
7:30Thru the Sports Glass
7:45New Out of India (BBC)
8:00Sports Roundup, New
and Features (VOA)
8:15Show Time (VOA)
8:30U. N. Review (VOA)
9:00The Canterbury Tales
i BBC)
10:00Hotel El,Panama
10:30Time for Music
U:00-SienOff
, Monday, Mar. S
A.M.
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15NEWS (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:00News
9:15Come and Get It
9:30As 1 See. It
10:00News
10:05Off the Record
11:00News
11:05Off the Record (Cont'd)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News
P.M.
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00-Amerlcan Journal (VGA)
2:15It's Time To Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45-Battle of the Bands
3:00-All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Monday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15David Rose Show
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Linda's First Love Cla.
Alfaro, S.A.
6:15Evenlna Salon
7:00Bin gCrosby (VOA)
7:30-Sports Review
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News Commentary
8:15Halls of Ivy (VOA)
8:45Commentators Digest
(VOA)
9:00The Man In Black (BBC)
9:30Symphony HaH (VOA)
y:4S-Sports ana News (VOA)
10:00 -The World At Your Win-
dow (BBC)
11:00-The Owl's Nest
MidniRhtSlttn Off.
Tuesday, Mar. 4
A.M.
6:00 Sign On Alarm Clock
Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15 News (VOA)
8:30Crazv Quilt
8:45Hawaiian Harmonies
9:00New
9:15Sacred Heart Program
9:30As 1 See It
10:00News
10:05Off the Record
11:00News
11:05Off the Record (Contd )
11:30 Meet the Band
12:00News
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
P.M.
1:00News"
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Rhythm and Reason
2:00A Call From Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Spirit of the Vikings
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:00 Panamusica Story Time
4:15 Promenade Concert
4:30What's Tour Favorite
6:00Linda's First Love Cia.
Alfaro. S.A.
6:16Evening Salon
7:00Christian Science Pro-
gram
7:15Musical Interlude
7:30PABST SPORTS REVIEW
7:46Girl About Town
8:00News and Commentary
(VOA)
8:15Jo Stafford (VOA)
8:30Time for Business (VOA
8:45Commentators Digest
(VOA)
9:00Musical Americana (VOA)
9:30Pride and Prejudice
(BBC)
9 45Sports World and News
(VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30 Variety Bandbox (BBC)
12.00Sim Off
11:00The Owli Nest
Wednesday, Mar. S
AM.
6:0081gn On
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Mornln? Salon
8:16NEWS (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:00News
9:16Come and Get It
9:30As I See It
10:00News
10:05Off the Record
11:00News
11 05Off the Record (Contd.)
11.30Meet the Band
12:00Mews and Luncheon Mu-
sic
P.M.
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:16It's Time to Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Notes on Jazz
3:00All Star Concert Hail
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15French in the Air (RDF)
4:30What's Your Favorite
5:30NEWS
5:35 What's Your Favorite
(Contd.)
6:00Linda's First Love Cla.
Alfaro, SA.
6:15Evenlne Salon
7:00Over To You (BBC)
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:46Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary
(VOA)
8:16Jam Session (VOA)
8:30The American Book Shelf
(VOA)
8:46Commentators Digest
(VOA)
9:00Shanties and Forebltters
(BBC)
9:30The Ha untlng Hour
10:00BBC Playhouse
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off
Friday, Mar. 7
A.M.
6:00-Sign On and Alarm Cloel
7:30Request Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:00New
9:16Come and Get It
9:30-As I See It ,
10:00NEWS
lo: 05Off the Record
11:00NEWS
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News
PJd.
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45 American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15Songs of France (RDF)
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Friday
4:00Music Without Words
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Linda's First Love > Cla.
Alfaro, S.A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Animal World (BBC)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News Commentary (VOA)
8:15Opera Concert (VOA)
8:45Commentators Digest
9:008 h o r t Story Theater
(VOA)
9:30London Studio Concert
(BBC)
10:00Cavalcade of America
(VOA)
10:30Adv entures ot PC 49
(BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 a.m. Sign Off
Thursday, Mar. 6
AM.
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15<-NEW8 (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt
8:45Jerry 8ears Presents
9:00NEWS
9:158 ACRED HEART PRO-
GRAM
9:30As I See It
10:00NEWS
10:05Off the Record
11:00NEW8
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
NoonNEWS
P.M.
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00NEWS
1:15Personality Parade
1:45EXCURSIONS IN
ENCB
8CI-
2:00Call For Les Paul
2:15Date for Danclns
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00American Debut
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Thursday
4 00 Panamusica Storv Time
4:15Negro Spirituals
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Linda's First Love Cla.
Alfaro, S.A.
6:15Evenlna Salon
7:00Make Believe Ballroom
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Jam Session
8 00World News and Features
(VOA)
8:16Arts and Letters (VOA)
8:30__Radio University (VOA)
8 45Commentators Digest
iVOA)
9:00The Country House
(BBC)
9:30Take It From Here
1U.00HOTEL EL PANAMA v
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Moonlight Mood
11:00The Owl's Neat
12:00Sign Off
AM.
Saturday. Mar. 8
6:00Sign OnThe Alarm
Clock Club
7:30Jazz Salon
8:15News (VOA) ,
8:30To Be Announced*
8:4bThe Duke Steps Out
9:00-New
9:16Women's World
9:30 As I Se* It
10:00News
10:05Off the Record
11:00NW8
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet The Band
12:00NEWS
PM.
12:06New Tune Tl:':
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:16Personality Parade
1:45Tour De France tRDF)
2:00Latin American Serenad
2:15Date For Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00 American Band Concert
3:15 The Little Show
3:30McLean's Program
3:45Musical Interlude
4:00Music for Saturday
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Guest Star
6:16Masterworks from France
(RDF)
6:46American Tolk Songs
7:00 Gay Paris Music Hall
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00Newsreel USA.
8:15Bing Crosby Show (VOA)
8:45Battle Reports (VOA)
9:00HOG Hit Parade
9:30VOA Hit Parade
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:30Having A Wonderful
Crime (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Neat
1:00 a.mSign Off
Explanation of Symbols:
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting
RDPRadlodlflualon Franeaise
Corp.
"''Ca,
[BARGAIN: 1847 DeSoto t-
door Sedan, fluid drive,
with radio, rood tires, seat
covers at Smoot y Hanni-
cutt, SJ-V. 16th Central Ave.
Colea Tel tee.
1846 CHEVROLET Panel In
very good condition, easy
payments at Smoot y Hun-
aicatt. SA. 16th Street
Central Ave, Coln Tel. 8M.
14


SUNDAY. MARCH t, 1951
TBE SUNDAY AMERICAN
PAGE SfVW
Power, Blyth Star At Balboa Today
In Dramatic Til Never Forget You'
1952 18 LEAP YEAR This is a year when it is the privilege
f the fair sex to pop the question. So Jane Russell and
Frank Sinatra here illustrate how alert a girl can be to hold
on to her conquest. Miss Russell and Sinatra co-star with
Groucho Marx in RKO Radio's merry comedy feature,
"Double Dynamite."
LUX THEATRE Week-end Release
1:3* 3:21 5:15 7: S:M
- columna nerum
0'BfHEN Uzatetk SCOn
Mh"MY MOORE u
?TWO OF
A KIND
-CfNTU-
At 5:00 p.m. GIFTS and
PRESENT8 to CHILDREN!
WduDisneys
IC
In WQNDBMANP *
i Miiwu tv mm a hciimi
ALL IN TECHNICOLOR!
BELLAV 1ST A
1:30. 3:25, 5,0, 7:0, S:M p.m.
The tantalising tale ... Of
model teacher* one wild fling!
Linda DAKNKLL
Stephen
McNAIXY
Glfl PEBREAU
In -
'THE LADY PAYS OFF'
CECILIA THEATRE
Women with their live stripped and their
consciences bared ... in the rough west I
"STAGECOACH"
Joha WAYNE Claire TBEVOB
Also George BAFT Joan BENNETT, la
^^JIOlN^^OSi^llKHAY^^
TROPICAL THEATRE
Tom EWELL Julia ADAMS and Eiclyn VARDEN
"FINDERS KEEPERS"
ENCANTO THEATRE
Air Conditioned
Stephen MCJisilly Coleen
"AJP4CHE DBIMS"
- Also: -
Shslley Winters Richard
Conte, In
____"RAGING TIDE"
TIVOLI THEATRE
-WL CENICIENTO"
with Tin Tan
"EL TIGRE
ENMASCARADO"
with LuisAgullar
CAPlTOLfO THEATRE
Glenn Ford Gene
Tierney, in
"SECRET OF CONVICT
LAKE'!
Clifftbn Webb Joanne
Dru. in
"MR. BELVEDERE RINGS
THE BELL"
VICTORIA THEATRE
AlanLadd Phyllis
Carvert. In
'Appointment With Danger'
- Plus: -
"GREAT MISSOURI RAID"
fverybofy Rsa/Js Classi
"I'll Never Forget You,"Twen-
tleth Century-Fox's Technlcolor-
ed romantic-drama starring Ty-
rone Power, Ann Blyth and Mi-
chael Rennle showing today at
the Balboa Theater.
Filmed In Its entirety In Lon-
don* by Director Roy Baker and
Producer Sol C. Slegel, "I'll Nev-
er Forget Yon" is the moving
story of a contemporary atomic,
scientist who goes back two hun-;
dred years into the life and times
of the 18th century he falls
hopelessly in love with a beauti-
ful, young English girl.
Tyrone Power and Ann Blyth j
both journeyed to England to
play the young lovers swept to-
gether by a strange twist of time.
Power, one of Hollywood's most
widely-traveled actors, made the;
film following the completion oft
the London stage run of "Mr.
Roberta," In which role he play-
ed the title role.
. For the lovely Miss Blyth, the
trip abroad was her first and
culminates a brilliant film career,
which began when she drew bra-
vos as Joan Crawford's daughter
in "Mildred Pierce."
As Power's fellow scientist and
friend, Director Baker enlisted
the talents of Michael Rennle.1
Brltlsh-born Rennle, now under
contract to Twentieth Century-
Fox, has such films as "The Day
The Earth Stood Still" and "Trio"
to his credit.
Featured In important support-,
lng roles Is a stalwart lineup of
British stars headed by Dennis
Price, the unscrupulous fortune
seeker of "Kind Hearts and Coro-
nets," Beatrice Campbell, Kath-
leen Byron, Raymond Huntley
and Irene Browne.
London buildings and street
scenes of 1784 were reconstructed
at Denham Studios In London,
side by side with a replica of an
atomic laboratory complete with
every kind of atom-smashing
equipment. The harried prop de-
partment, following the Ranald
MacDougall screen play based on
a John L. Balderston play, had
to dip back 200 years in its ac-
quisitions, to provide wigs, fans,
snuff-boxes and a pocket sun-
dial among hundreds of other
period items.
Julia Jelliwell (Helen Wright), Henry Dewllp (Rufus Smith)
and Mis sSmith (Marie Jones) during one of the scenes of
"tpringtime For Henry," wnich will be presented by the
Theater Guild Wednesday and Thursday nights next week
at the Diablo Theater.
People Will Talk'At Lux Theater
With Cary, Jeanne, Next Weekend
On The Records
'Two newcomers to t!
fraying John Jelliwell)
ter Guild, ten Worcestor (por-
Marie Jones, are shown here in
NEW YORK, March 1 (UP)
Jane Wyman, who has won an
"Oscar" as a motion picture ac-
tress, takes top honors as a "pop"
singer with a new Decca record-
ing of "It Was Nice While- the
Monev Rolled In," a blues novel-
ty. Jane entered the show busi-
ness as a sinter, and can still put
over a song with a fine feeling
for the lyric and lively beat. Oni
the reverse side, Jane does a slick,
lob on "I Love That Feelln'," a.
ballad.
Doris Day and Danny Thomas
sing the songs from their hit
movie, "I'll See You In My
Dreams," in a Columbia album.
Jane Plckens preserves in a
Victor album the lovely Jerome
Kern-Oscar Hammersteln 2nd
music she sang In the recent re-
vival of the operetta, "Music In "Springtime for Henry the of Adela Bettls, assisted by Ren- >
the Air." latest production of the Theater, at La Guldlce. Bill Wymer is In was a social comedy with serious
Victor has reissued on Its col- Guild, which will be presented charge of lighting. i overtones. .
lector"! label two prize oldies by next Thursday and Friday eve- There are many unforgettable
Dinah Shore. "Blues In the nlngs at the Diablo Theater, has, The set has been designed by scenes in this Zanuck-Mankie-
Night" and "Yes, My Darling everything, Ann Whitlock, a newcomer to wlcz triumph and one that win
Daughter." Dinah also Is fea-| Saccharine, spice and every- Panam. She is the daughter of enchant every boy from four to
thing niceaptly describes the Maj. Oen. L. J. Whitlock, Com- forty is the miniature train se-
two female leads. On the other mander-ln-Chlef of the Carib- quence In which Grant, Slezak
hand, "rou," "reptile," "dllet-bean Command. Ann spent two and Blackmer essay the roles o
tante," "fop," "play-boy,'' are years at Stevens College where train dispatchers. Scenes such as,
one of the funnier moments of "Springtime For Henry."
Saccharine, Spice, Everything
Nice In Springtime For Henry'
Few pictures that deal with the
American scene and the people
in it will surpass "People Will
Talk." which opens at the Lux;
Theater Thursday, for its hu-,
manness, comic inuendoes, satir-|
leal barbs and delightful enter- >
talnment. If this be high praise
that is Just what it is meant to
be. Of course, one has come to
expect something special from!
Darryl Zanuck and Joseph Man-
Elewloz. They put "All About'
Eve" on the screen, remember?
This time with Cary Orant and;
Jeanne Craln, two ingratiating
players, as their stars, they have
poked some fun at the medical:
profession but at the same time1
have expressed a heartening phi-1
losophy while telling a really
charming love story.
Mr. Manklewlcz Is a keen ob-
server of contemporary life and
his typewriter must be made of
barbed wire, so keen is his wit.
He wrote the script as well as di-
rected this bright film and his;
dialogue is as sharp as the sur-
geon's scalpel which comes in for]
some lampooning in the story.
Cary Grant is the Dr. Praeto-]
rius about whom the story re-,
volves and his polished perform-
ance Is Just what yon have come
to expect from such an expert
actor. Women will love him and
men will find him refreshing. It;
would not be fair to detail the,
plot of this unusual film play-
Suffice to say that it is a story of
a physician who had some
strange and unorthodox ideas
about the practice of medicine.
With this idea, Zanuck. Mankie-;
wlcz and Grant proceed to have i
a field day. They let Dr. Praeto-
rius, who in the course of the
story proves that lie is a real hu-
man being, Interested in minia-
ture trains and symphonic music,
expound on "faith, properly in-
jected into a patient, to be as ef-
fective in maintaining life as ad-
renalin," and say boldly that "the
practice of medicine should be-
come more and more intimately
involved with the human beings
it treats rather than confine it-
self to pills, serums and knives."
This fabulous doctor even
takes a snipe at the practice of
hospitals waking patients from a
"health-giving sleep" to feed
them to suit the whims of the
kitchen help, and states his con-
viction that patients are sick
peoplenot inmates orthe insti-
tution.
All this is done in an atmos-
phere of serious thought, rare
moments of comedy with a mix-
ture of suspense tn the person of
Shunderson, played with quiet
restraint by Finlay Currle. the
Scotsman you'll remember from
The Mudlark."
The love story part of this su-
perb picture in which Jeanne i
!Crain, lovely to look at and giv-1
lng a cleverly balanced perform-
ance, adds to much of Its charm.
': There are also splendid charac-1
Iterlzatlons by Hume Cronyn.
Walter Slezak, whose bass fiddle
ilaying accounts for much
aughter, Sidney Blackmer, Basil
Ruysdael and Katherlne Locke
These players all seemed to be.
having the time of their lives1
and they impart this quality to
the picture, which one might say
9-Year-Old Sherry
Set For Top Role
In 'Fatima' Film
HOLLYWOOD Sherry Jack-
son, nine-year-old actress, was
set for the top role of Jacinta
Marto, one of he three children
to whom the Virgin Mary ap-
Eears, in Warner Bros.' "The
tirade of Our Lady of Fatima."
The child, who made her film
debut at the age of 6, recently
completed' an Important part In
This Woman Is Dangerous," at
Warners and previously played a
top role ia "The Lion and the
Horse" at the Burbank 8tudio.
John Brahm will direct "The
Miracle of Our Lady of Fatima,"
color story of the famous mira-
cles in the village of Fatima, Por-
tugal, with Bryan Foy handling
the production rein6 ior Warner
Movie Title Comes
From Historic Quote
HOLLYWOODThe title df
"Retreat, Hell!", a Milton Sperl-
ing production for Warner Bros.,
comes from the now historic
quote credited to General Oliver
P. Smith who, when asked If the
Marines wore retreating from
North Korea, remarked:, "Re-
treat, hell! We're Just advancing
in a different direction "
The film tells the storv of the
Leathernecks' bitter winter wlth,-
drawal of last year from the>
Chosin Reservoir and stars Frank
Lovejoy, Richard Carlson, Rusty"
Tamblyn and Anita Louise. Jo-
I eph Lewis directed.
JOY RIDE IN HEARSE A
WILLIAMSTOWN. Mass i.UFl'
-Members of the William* CoV
lege Alpha Delta Phi fraternity
have bought a hearse for trans-
portation because it was cheap-'
cr than a used automobile. ,
It's Movietime ..: .. TODAY!
Panama l^anal cfheaters
DIABLO HEIGHTS
23 (-.13 HI
Robert HUTTON
Steve BHODIK
The Steel Helmet"
C O COLI
2:M :l* H:2i
Cary COOPER
"DISTANT DRUMS"
TECHNICOLOB
Mm. "MaSe-niu of The
tured on two new sides for Vic-
tor, "Until" and "Take Me
Home."
Sarah Vaughan and Billy
Eckstine are paired by 'M-G-M
for two beautiful ballads, "I
Love You" and "Ev'ry Day."
Helen O'Connell climbs anoth-
epitaphs ideally suited to the two
male characters.
There is plenty of tempestuous
er rung on her comeback ladder! action and humor, subtle and
with a couple of choice duets on ~
Capitol with her partner of the
pre-war Jimmy Dorsev Orches-
tra, Bob Eberly"Don't Play
That 8ong"and "I'll Always Be
Following You."
Other llstenable new sides In-
clude "When I Take My Sugar
to Tea" and "Charmalne," Billy
May and his Orchestra (Capi-
tol) ; "At Last" and "I'll See You
in My Dreams," Ray Anthony
and His Orchestra (Capitol); "A
Good Man Is Hard to Find" ana
"I Wanna Say Hello," Dorothy
Loudon (Victor); "At Last! At
Last!" and "Only if You're in
even a bit risque, in Springtime
for Henry," which will cause no
end of laughter and delight, ing, directed Vy"LolTie'Ma'duro,
"Springtime for Henry" is a play| assisted by Rufus Smith
which will be laughingly remem-
bered by Theater Guild audi-
ences.
she played one year In summer this give the pleture Its fine hu-
stock with the Stevens College, man quality.
Players and was assistant tech-1 "People Will Talk" is two hours
nielan In charge of lighting for of delightful entertainment and,
the auditorium of the college.
"Springtime for Henry," is be-
DCnOr" kAlfltCI Glenn FORD Gene TTEHNrY
PEDRCMIGUtL ^ ^^ Qf Convkf uke
BALBOA^C^S-2o
If all the lovers
since the world
<^began it's only
happened to us...
With the exception of Rufus
Smith (who plays the part of
Henry Dewllp i, the cast Is com-
posed of newcomers to the local
Theater group. However, all have
had dramatic experience else-
where. The other members of the
cast Include:
Helen Wright as Julia Jelliwell,
it cannot be recommended too
highly. See It and yon will know 11
what we mean.
Tickets are now on sale at the
two Dagmar stores, on Tlvoli
Avenue and at El Panam, re-1
spectlvely. Tickets will also be, .. nOTt-r inntted liten-'
sold in the lobby of the DlabloL .A"n'B"taPhVJhwav carry-
Clubhona. rwti th. Kr. hiker on a state hignway cary
ing a sign which read. J
Clubhouse between the hours of
7 and 9 p.m. daily, starting to-
morrow and at the box office on
the nights of the play.
Love," Ted Straeter and His Or- who "has, according to Henry
chestra (M-G-M); "Please Mr..Dewllp, "the best figure In Lon-
Sun" and "Tulips and Heather,**
Perry Como (Victor).
Homer Jenks.
Harrison Cets
Marie K. Jones as Miss Lead With Jlldv
the oh-so-oroper secre-' ***** "'," *uujr
don't give me a lift I'll vote for
him again." # ^ #
Studio secretary's sked: "ir I
make my box lunch the night be-
foreI get to sleep till elght-0-|
seven. Otherwise I gotta get up
at eight." ,
Flaming Hot Rods
ue NY Police
Plagi
Bob Hope sea TV Is advancing
.so fast most people haven't time
BATAVIA. N.Y. (UP)A new,
fad, flame thrower automobiles, _
cropped up here to plague police f^.figg advocate of
hdon;
Smith, the oh-so'-proper
tary to Henry Dewllp; and Lenj
Worcester, who plays the role of!. HOLLYWOODJohn Harrison
Julia's foppish husband, disturb- n.as been selected by Columbia to to keep up withtheir payments
ed not so much by Dewllp's strict-1 P'ay the coveted male lead oppo------------------------------------
ly dishonorable attentions to his, wife, Julia, as by his friend*,H*"1* Kind," which went before MCTOl \Jn ICe
sudden loss of Interest in her;1"1*5 cameras on location in New|
while he himself Is intrigued York City with George Cukor di- HOLLYWOODNow that Gene
and charmed by proper Miss rectlng and Bert Granet produc-
offlcials.
-Chief Neal B. Smock disclosed
Harrison, who won out over a
Backstage is a beehive of actl-j score of Hollywood "names," is
the presence of such "dangerous vl*% *Baylor Bill1 the fbrmeT^Akto DaRe'"who
and ridiculous" equipment n the *W Warner Hovle putting made his creen debut in "Sat-
^^.KLOVY^^lSS^J^^tM^^tSS^^ tPhe sef lurday's Hero" and. without pre-
Nelson has completed the Tech-
nicolor musical, "She's Working
Her Way Through College." at
Warner Bros., he Is spending his
afternoons Ice skating.
Gene, who was a featured skat-
er in several ice shows before
becoming a motion picture actor,
?rSremflnmeni lth Eto Son.^S fch and vlous dramatic experience of any is practicing some new :-outines
lmKr R^ded emito- Ann McCtaath are industriously, ktad. scored an Immediate hit in In the hope of using them to a>
mSS inHude* al snark nluTai collecting the various and sun-! a tough, cynical role. I future Warner assignment.
ScnldtatoUthf exh&lWf an dry "props" needed to make the "
automobile and connected by a P18* n smoothly.
wire to the driver. When fumes;_____.. ___. ....
Sff a%ipnartkheiseXihgXtdPiaPndla' Hn^Ua^eo" by %&
ed by George Bobbin. Is in
charge of tickets and the box of-
G AMBO A
na
GA1 UN
2:2* 7:M
Ava CARr^PR m J-ime MASON
'PAKfDOBA THE rTriflG DUTCHMAN"
MARGARITA
2:2* 6:1S S:M
Kirk DOUGLAS
rironor PARKS
DETECTIVE STORY'
-
Manda* "Make Street KM"
2:M :1J S:l 1
Virginia MATO
DennLs MORGAN
PAINTING1MI_
WITH SUNS
Alao Shown
in length, shoots from the car.
r 1 wet lir cnarge or licuis ana me du 01-
Repeated Efforts Wini***- Make-up will be In charge
Hsrd-Sougkt Arre* Q||fcWhange ^
STAMFORD, Conn. (UP)
Some persons try hard to keep
out of jail. Then there's Walter
Gillan. 31.
He asked for a night's lodging
tn a cell, but police turned him
down three times.
Finally, Gillan assaulted two
officers. He was locked up on
charges of disorderly conduct
and resisting arrest.
Martinas Lewis
HOLLYWOOD*'* KLN6S OF COMEDY
/goATWI**
nim r nm
MWMIrf-
HOLLYWOOD Jane Wyman
ha set a record at Warner Bros.
The actress tested 39 changes of
wardrobe for her starring role in
Warners' Technicolor produc-
tion. "The Story Of Will Rogers,"
in a little over six hours. That's
approximately 10 minutes lor
each change.


It SUNDAY AMERICAN
I
I
J

'
" OUWD4T AMERICAN
I ''"*_______________........-----_-----i----------------------------' '-------------
Llaxim-Robinson Light-Heavy

SUNDAY, MARCH S, 1951
Bout In Making

Fight Would Be Held At
N.Y. Garden On June 25
NEW YORK, March 1.(UP)A June title
bout between Light Heavyweight Champion Joey
HAxim and Middleweight King Ray Robinson is in
the making.
A reliable source told the United Press today
that the International Boxing Club has decided to
"Stage the fight in Yankee Stadium, New York, on
June 25th. The source says each fighter will re-
'ceive 30-per-cent of an expected one-milhon-dollar
.gate. IBC President Jim Norris has been offered
"ISDO.OOO. for movie and television rights and that
'figure is expected to be raised at least one-hundred-
;jthousand.
-' The New York Boxing Commission cleared the
..way for a Robinson-Maxim bout recently when it
yuted a champion can challenge in another class
".Without losing his original title. Robinson will re-
'-nain middleweight champion if he loses to Maxim.
if Sugar Ray beats Maxim, he automatically loses
the 160-pound crown. A fighter can hold only one
"$hle at a time.
Maxim probably will be a slight favorite be-
cause of an eight-or-10-pound weight advantage,
fiowever, Robinson won't lack support. Sugar Ray,
Vho once held the welterweight title, he said his
ambition is to win three crowns before retiring.
Robinson hits harder and is a better all around
ring man than Maxim.
- A Maxim-Robinson bout would be a blow to
British Promotor Jack Solomons, who is trying to
maneuver a third title fight between Sugar Ray
and Randy Turpin. Robinson lost the middle-
weight title to Turpin last July, then regained it
in September. Solomons wants the rubber match
to be held June 10th in London.
It also means that Archie Moore, a leading
light-heavyweight contender for 10 years, it being
left out. Moore scored a unanimous decision over
jimmy Slade Wednesday night in St. Louis, but
even before the bout, Archie's camp had little hope
of a match against Maxim.
1*1 Race "F-l" NativesOl FfS.
Parse: $275.00Pool Closes lt:45
First Race of the Doubles
1Carbonero
2El Mono
SStrike Two
4Lonely Molly
5Duque
Callejera
J. Chuna 112x
R. Ycaza 104x
A. Enrique 112x
E. Silvers 112
B. Pulido 115
H. Reyes 109x
7Sin Fin V. Rodriguez 106x
8Mona Lisa A. Mena 106
2nd Race "D"
Purse: $360.00
Second Race
1Casablanca
2Filigrana
3Diana
4Proton
5White Fleet
NativesVi Fgs.
- Pool Closes 1:15
of the Doubles
R. Ycaza 105x
B. Pulido 112
' J. Bravo 120
B. Agulrre 112
J. Phillips 114
3rd Race "F-l" Natives/ Fgs.
Purse: $275.00 Pool Close 1:46
.One-Two
(NEA Telephoto)
GUILTY IN BASKETBALL 8CANDAL A tr lo of former Kentucky University basketball
stars appear in a New York eourt to plead guilty to a basketball ilx conspiracy charge. They
are (left to right) Dale Barnstable, Alex Oroza and Ralph Beard. For being "cooperative
with the District Attorney's investigation, they are expected to receive light sentences.
1Winsaba
2Risita
3Volador
4Romntico
5Rio Mar
6Domino
B. Pulido 118
B. Moreno 112
J. Phillips 120
C. Chong 105x
F. Rose 110
B. Agulrre 112
4th Race 1-2' ImportedVA Fes.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 2:20
Quiniela
1Gay Ariel
2rabe II
3Dora's Time
4Tartufo
5La Chata
AHaste Star
7Armeno
8Costina
8Novelera
J. Chuna 112x
H. Reyes 112x
J. Phillips 115
M. Hurley 115
B. Pulido 115
C. Iglesias 115
F. Rose 115
A. Mena 115
Jos Parada 112x
Rickey Drill Leaves Pirates Just
Enough Energy To Crawl To Bed
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor
BERNARDINO. Calif J sldered sissy to quit because of
(NEA).So, young man, soreness, a blister, infection,
Juan Franco
Muluel Dividends
Doubleheader Slated Today
In Pacific Twilight Loop
5th Race "A" ImportedW Fgs.
Purse: $1,000.00Pool Closes 2:55
1Chacabuco) V. Castillo 110
2Publico) M. Arosemena 96
3Dictador A. Mena 114
4Welsh Loch B. Pulido 110
5Main Road J. Bravo 115
J PACIFIC TWILIGHT BASEBALL
LEAGUE
(Straight Season Standings)
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Balboa Brewers. ,.10 I .769
; Gibraltar Life .... 0 4 .606
, Panama Merchants I 0 .250
> Balboa Hi School.. 1 0 .250
(Second Half Standings)
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Balboa Brewers ..1 1.000
, Gibraltar Life.. .. 2 .500
. Balboa Hi School.. 1 2 .333
; Panam Merchants 3 .000
i ~
' TODAY'S DOUBLEHEADER
\ (At Balboa Stadium.: ..)
Panam Merchants (Medinger
' 1-5) vs. Balboa High School
(Montivani 0-0); Gibraltar Life
Insurance (Hini 4-3) vs. Balboa
Brewers (Larrlnaga 3-1).
6th Race "H" Imported1 Mile
Purse: $400.00 Pool Closes 8:35
First Race of the Doubles
1Trafalgar) M. Hurley 116
2Gale Force) V. Castillo 115
8Mon Etolle V. Arauz 120
4Cradle Song J. Contreras 112
5High Mount V. Ortega 120
6Levadura B. Pulido 117
7Ventre a Terre J. Bravo 112
SAN
Mar. 1
you want to be a professional
ball player, eh?
Well, listen to what Branch
Rickey tells the Pittsburgh re-
cruits.
First the Mahal ma Informs
the aspirants that the brass
knows all about them, so that
putting on a show to make a
quick impression is totally un-
necessary.
"That's dangerous," he warn,
speaking for both sides. "This Is
a conditioning camp, not a
place to show off. You wouldn't
be here if you couldn't throw,
run or hit. It's in our reports.
"We want to avoid the shelv-
ing of anybody. You are young
and healthy, probably could
hurt your arms If you started
throwing hard right now. But
we don't want to take any
chances. Throw easily the first
few days. Be warmed up belore
you do anything.
7th Race "F" Imported1 Mile
Parse: $500.00 Pool Closes 4:05
Second Race of the Doubles
The second half race of the
Pacific Twilight Loop, now at the
half-way mark, otters in today's
doubleheader the two teams that
;re battling it out for straight
.Season honors while the other
two clubs will be fighting to
', climb out of the cellar spot.
In the first game of today's
twinbill, the Old-Timers of the
Panama Merchants will tackle
the Balboa High School squad.
| The High School, fresh from
. their victory over Cristobal High
'School Friday night, will be out
to take this game in order to
stay in the fight for the second
half title and Improve their
tending in the straight season.
The Merchants may have
; something else to say about this
, matter since they have lost their
last five games and are out to
; snap their losing streak.
The nightcap should be an in-
teresting contest as both teams
' have been fighting It out for the
loop's leadership ever since the
'fireworks began. So far, the
Brewers have a slight edge over
the Insurancemen.
In his first appearance as a
starter for the Balboa High
School will be Lambert Montiva-
ni. In his two previous appear-i
anees Montivani turned in a fine'
Job of relief hurling and will be
given a chance today. The Mer-
chants will pit against the young
hurler the experienced Bob Med-
inger.
The Brewers will have for
mouhd duty Flix Larrlnaga who
has had a long rest and will be
ready for today's game against
Charlie Hlnz of the Insurance-
men.
Now It's Safe For
Jones To Keep His
Spartan Blanket
EAST LANSING. Mich.. Mar. 1
(NEA)Red Jones was the guest
i speaker at the Michigan 8taie
football banquet.
When Jones finished he was
handed a regular Spartan
blanket with a huge 8 stitched
in the middle. The former
American League umpire proud-
ly tucked the blanket under his
arm, went to his car and drove
to Chicago, where he checked
in at the Hotel Stevens. From
there he mailed the blanket to
his wife.
Several days later Jones tele-
phoned home to see if the
; blanket had arrived.
"It's beautiful. Red." his wife
replied, "but I took care of ev-
erything. I ripped the 8 off the
blanket.
"Nobody will ever know you
took It from the Hotel Stevens."
1Rocky
2Alabarda
3Nehulnco
4Sun Cheer
5Vampiresa
6Hualro
J. Bravo 113
Jos* Parada 109x
F. Rose 107
V. Castillo 112
A. Bazan 120
A. Mena 112
sth Race T-l" Imported7 Fgs.
Parse: $375.00 Pool Closes 4:40
Quiniela
1G. Triumph C. Iglesias 120
abrasion, burn, bruise, cut or a
torn nail. Now we know better.
Don't baby yourself, but confer
with us. The trainers can take
care of most cases. The others
can be worked out. Let us decide
the proper course."
The idea is to stay in uniform,
and the treated athlete is more
likely to get in the most time.
"Most of you probably haven't
worn spikes for a whlle( so
watch out for tenderness," ad-
monishes Rickey, who coached
college football In addition to
conducting baseball tralnln
camps for 40 years. "Watch out
for soreness in the palms. Don't
aggravate any such condition.
"Keep moving, so as to never
lose your sweat on the field,
otherwise, go in, towel and put
on a dry shirt. Never sit down
outside to cool off, or rest, when
sweating. Once you've chilled,
it's too late to start again, and
the chances are that you have
opened the door to a cold, or
worse."
2Atason
3Nijinsky
4Cobrador
5Black Bull
6Scotch Chum
B. Pulido 115
G. Cruz 108
V. Castillo 120
F. Rose 115
A. Mena 114
"There will be soreness at
first. Some of you will miss your
big chance. These will have a
great desire to throw hard, both
to reassure themselves and not
iuok sad. Don't do It. Work out
the soreness slowly and easily. A SIMPLE RICKEY
"Run, run, run. Run and walk, LESSON IN REDUCING
Walk and run. Run whenever
you are not doing anything else.
Run briskly, not hard, but dont
extend yourself running. Legs
are the most important asset
any athlete has. Running is the
exercise that puts legs In the
best condition and keeps them
that way."
7Tamesls II B. Agulrre 117
8Incomparable J. Bravo 115
9Gran Dia A. Vsquez I04x
fth Race "G' Imported614 Fgs.
Purse: $450.00 Pool Closes 5:15
One-Two
1Alejandro V. Rodriguez 117x
J. Phillips 108
2Gaywood
8Phiox
4Rinty
5Piragua)
6Supersticiosa i
7Bait. Cloud
(Alto Alegre
B. Moreno 110
V. Ortega 114
A. Bazan 120
A. Mena 114
B. Agulrre 111
M. Hurley 120
(Montmartre V. Castillo 116
ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP COMPANY
K
N
S
M
TO EUROPE:
ORANJESTAD......................Mar. II
OBERON..........................April 1
HEBA .............................April 7
TO THE CARIBBEAN:
ORANJESTAD.................'.....Mar. It
DELFT...... ......................Mar. 24
HELDEB ..................,........Mar. 30
TO WEST COAST SOUTH AMERICA:
ELDER.. (Eeaader ft Per only).. Mar.
BREDA ............................Mar. 20
HESTIA (not calling Chilean poets) Apr. 11
KMSM CRISTOBAL, 3-12103-1211 3-121
BLOK AGENCIES, BALBOA, 2-271 (Freight Only.
BOYD BROS. PANAMA CITY. 2-20M (PaaSeagers Only)
10th Race 1-2
Parse: $375 00
1Lacnico)
2Ooylto)
8Zevelania
4Pulgarcito
5Astoria
6Beach Sun
Imported6V4 Fgs.
Pool Closes 5:40
V. Castillo 115
M. Hurley 118
B. Pulido 112
B. Agulrre 117
C. Bovll 116
V. Rodrigues I15x
REPORTING INJURY
SENSIBLE, NOT SISSY
Brother Rickey doesn't believe
in the old Oriole method of
sticking in the thick of things
regardless. That's silly In the
modern book.
"It requires courage to confess
a weakness to superiors," says
B.R., tackling another rebuild-
ing job at 70.
"In the old days, it was con-
Isthmian Sports
llth Race "C" Natives 7 Fgs.
Parse: $325.00
1Mr. Espinosa B. Pulido 120
2Don Pitin H. Reyes 117x
3Elona F. Rose 112
4Manolete J. Phillips 114
Juan Franco Tip
By CLOCKER
1Duque
2Diana
2Winsaba
4La Chata
5Main Road
6V. a Terre
7Rocky
8Incomparable
Montmartre (
10Pulgarcito
11Manolete
Mona Lisa
Proton
Risita
Novelera
Publico (e)
Cradle Song
Sun Cheer
Black Boll
e) B. Cloud
Zevelania
Mr. Espinosa
Imported
Canned Horns
PEK
DREWS
KRAKVS4
ATALANTA BRAND
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Action aplenty featured 'the
track and field meet sponsored
on the Santa Cruz Playground,
Friday morning, between stu-
dents attending junior high
school grades In the local edu-
cational Institution. The meet
was fast and interesting, and at
tracted a large crowd of specta-
tors.
Among the stars of the day's
activities was a fine female sex-
tetMargaret Welch. Claudette
Josephs, Sonia Ramirez, Sylvia
Daniels, Ethlyn Powell and Jean-
ette McFarlane. This mention of
the six girls goes with much an-
ticipation for future comments,
in that much may be expected of
them when they acquire the nec-
essary experience for track
Geatness. They are undoubtedly
St afoot and physically built
for sprints.
While remembering such for-
mer greats as Esther Stewart,
Nola Thorne, Zellca Armstrong,
Ruth Trottman. Dolores Worrell
and Amy Foster, it would be fair
to consider the dredging town's
sextet as good as they were when
they made their initlalpresenta-
tlon on the cinders. Their per-
formance Friday morning caught
the attention of many onlookers
and old-timers, who were una-
nimous in their conception o the
girls' ability.
The group will be seen In ac-
tion next Friday night in the
Mount Hope Stadium during the
conducting of the annual Inter-
school track and field meet for
local-rate schools.
Those concerned about obesity
might take a tip from what
Rickey prescribes for the Pir-
ate*..
"Don't reduce too fast," he
cautions.
"Eat anything you want and
us much as you want, but gov-
ern your intake by your weight
You know what your best weight
is. So do we, and you will be
weighed frequently.
'If you are sweating weight
off too fast, slow up.
"If you are eating too .much,
taper oft. Reach your best play-
ing weight in this camp.
Rickey knows how to get ball
players to bed early.
"1 hope you will be so weary
at night that we won't have to
impose any rules about bedtime
or that sort of thine," he says.
"The schedule should leave
rou Just enough energy to eat
dinner and crawl to your room.
"If you still have extra pep,
just run and run and run some
more."
After all, Mr. Rickey could
add. baseball is played at night,
and the boys might just as well
get used to It.
FIRST RACE
1Fulmine $6, $3. $2.80.
2Luck Ahead $10, $5.
3Dtez de Mayo $8.80.
SECOND RACE
1Petite $2.20, $2.20.
2campesino $2.20.
First Doubles: (Fulmine-Pet-
ite) 16.46.
THIRD RACE
1La Negra $6.20, $3.20, $2.80.
2Tuira $4.20, $3.
3Eclipse $3.20.
One-Two: (La Negra-Tulra) $1$.
FOURTH RACE
1Don Arcelio $2.20, $2.20, $2.20.
2Cbsa Linda $3.40. $2.80.
3Danubio $6.80.
Quiniela: (Don Arcelio-Cosa
Linda) $5.20.
FIFTH RACE
1Avenue Road $11.40. $3.40.
2Royal Alligator $2.40.
SIXTH RACE
1Miss Fairfax $9.80, $5.60, $8.60.
2Hechizo $6.80, $8.
3In Time $2.60.
SEVENTH RACE
1Phoebus Apoll $J.20, $2.40.
2Beduino $2.60.
Second Doubles: (Miss Fair-
fax-Phoebus Apollo) $17.
EIGHTH RACE
1-Paris $7.60, $5.80. $2.80.
2Soberana II $3. $2.40.
3Walrus $2.60.
Quiniela: (Paris-Soberana II)
$18.20.
NINTH RACE
1 Jepperin $9. $6.40, $5.60.
J-Danescourt $4.20, $3.80, $2.60.
3Bendigo $3.60,
Dead heat fir first.
One Tsrs: eourt) $46. in) $36.80.
TENTH RACE
1Golden Bound $4.80. $2.60.
2Golden Tap $2.60.
MMT/IDSi
tff
MIAMI.A hardy annnsl which never failed to stir the in-
dignation of the visiting editorialist and double-dome commen-
tator illegal gambling has withered on the vine. All that's
left ef former wide-open play down here is the sneak, sr Jib-
arid-run variety operated by small-timers and patronised by in-
curable addicts.
This is npt so much a triumph for reform forces and public
rlgnteousness as thwarted political maneuvering. For some rea-
son the boys don't seem able to get together on a satisfactory
program agreeable to division of spoils. As a result there is
much pious posturing and ostentatious profession of virtus.
There are, however, some legitimate restraints which serve
to dampen ardor of both player and layer. The Kefauver ac-
tlivty, clrcusy as it was, has left a lingering fear hat this Is
no time to reopen the lush casinos, and the bookies continue
wary of Uncle Sam and the curious federal tax which puts a
fellow in business and at the same time makes him Usble to
arrest.
There is no question that this gimmick, utterly preposterous
from a legal point of view, has slowed up II not closed up the
Florida bookies.
The play at the tracks presents unassailable testimony. Ev-
ery track down here has shown booming Increases tar out of
proportion .to tourist and business figures. This represents the
money, or a large part of it, the bookies formerly handled.
Last week an all-time betting recotd was established when
a crowd pf some 30,000 poured $2,154,538 through the machines.
This was the day of the Widener Handicap, won by William
Hells Jr.'s Spartan Valor. On the race itself $333,879 was bet,
another Florida record. On the same day at a bush track out-
side St. Peterburg $223,000 was bet on flea-bitten goats, likewise
*. record.

'Call for Mr. Byron'
' The bookies are patiently sitting this season out. Their at-
titude is watchful waiting. They've been advised by eminent
counsel that the federal tax is as illegal as smoking opium in
;.-,e lobby of the Waldorf-Astoria but none of the big fellows has
moved to make a test case. Until this is done or tne heat dies
out they apparently intended to play It safe.
Last spring they were more adventurous. They worked the
cabanas ot the glossier hotels. The hotels have always encour-
aged betting on the premises, It was big business and they re-
ceived big dough for the concession, enough I'm told to taks
care of a major part of their overhead. It was possible to pick
up the phone ir. your room and get action on a double scotch
and dally double at the same time.
The operation was more involved and furtive last spring.
You made your bets around the swimming pools and the caba-
nas which are screened from the main part of the hotels. You
had to be known. Whenever a stranger appeared a lookout In
the lobby would signal and there'd be a call through the speak-
er. At the hotel at which I was stopping the tlpoff-call was lor
"Mr. J. J. Byron."
When the call came through for the nonexistent Mr. Byron
the bookies would stash betting pads and join the legitimate
sun bathers. There would be a pause until the stranger left, or
was certified, then the loud speaker would repeat the call for
Mr. Byron. This was the all clear. The bookie would retrieve
his pads snd return to action. This season even the Byron
dodge was considered too hazardous and it is no longer possible
lot- a guest to enjoy the dual pleasure of sunning and betting
in a swim suit.
Unless you stop to give it thought you wouldn't realise how
this could affect the economy of a legitimate hotel operation
tome of which, by the way, are run by graduates of the Capons
finishing school, of prohibition days. It cuts into food and 11-
q-ior sales and makes help, Attracted by liberal tips, difficult to
get.

Editors Take It Lying Dow \
The 30-minute ban on track results for newspaper release,
arbitrarily Imposed by the Racing Commission down here, is still
in force. This was put Into effect a year ago as a means of
discouraging the bookies. Or so It was explained. You hear
other explanations less high-minded in intent Some odious
characters have gone so far as to suggest shakedown, as if Flor-
ida politicians wduW ever stoop to such revolting practices.
The most astonishing thing about this, ban is the meek re-
signation with which the newspapers have taken it. Aside from
a few mildly worded editorials In protest there has been no ac-
tion against this flagrant move to restrict the freedom of the
press. The restriction In Itself Is fairly unimportant but tho
orinciple involved strikes at the root of American independence.
If a group of political sppolntees can tell a newspaper how
to run its sports pages and the editors take It lying down
it can also tell them how to run their editorial pages and how
to slant their news. This Is the first time In my memory, and
It goes back a long way, that obstructionism of constitutional
right of a free press has been met with no defiant or organized
opposition.
Considering our position it wasn't particularly our business,
but Frank Ortell. Walter Wlnchell and I took the matter up
with Leo Edwards, who was the chairman of the Racing Com-
mission last spring, and when we got through listening to hint
snd his wandering explanation we had received the most re-
markable lesson In triple talk that ever came out of tho mouth
ot man. All I can say, If you'll pardon the expression, Is that
it's a hell of a note.
Plans were completed this week
for the basketball presentation
game to be played in the audito-
rium of the Pacific Clubhouse
Monday, under the auspices of
the Pacific Boys' Club. The teams
slated for the evening!* event are
the TNT Brothers and members
of Farmacia Cbu's quintet, win-
ners and runners-up of the 191
loop. Both quintets will receive a
trophy for their accomplishment
In the circuit. The teams will
take the floor at 7 o'clock.
LAM HERMANOS, S.A.
ARE NOW ACCEPTING ORDERS FOR
1952 Kaiser & Henry-J
1952 KAISER & HENRY-J
WILL SOON BE ON DISPLAY
Phone Coln 629
P.O. Box Colon 342


^
SUNDAY, MARCH J, 1HI
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
T
Florida's Ace High-Jumper Jumped Out
.-.
Of Bed After Sickness To Scale Heights
Cadilli And Teran Bring Back
Forgotten Bantams On Coast
By BARRY ORAYSON
NEA Sparta Editor
O
LOS ANGELES, Mar. 1 (NEA)
At a time when the bantam-
weight division is deader than
yesterday's newspaper, it is
pleasing for an old ringworm to
note that a pair of little fellows
have stirred up more than a lit-
tle excitement in southern Cal-
ifornia.
To a somewhat lesser extent.
Oil Cadilli and Keeny Teran
have Los Angeles and environs
divided like the football teams
of Southern California and
UCLA. ,
The two most promising
youngsters on the golden slope
no doubt will fight for the Pa-
cific Coast championship this
Summer, and eventually for
something approaching a na-
tional crown. '
One of the managers of Vic
Toweel, the Johannesburg lad
who owns the Wbrld title, has
already, written Ray Luna ln-
aulring about Teran. He didn't
know that Luna, who accom
pnled Manuel Ortiz to South
Africa when the El Centro Mex-
ican dropped the championship,
manages Teran. So Ray wrote
the Johannesburg gent that Te-
ran was only a baby as fighters
went, but thus far he looked
good, and maybe some day hed
be ripe for a shot at Toweel.
A PAIR OF KEEN
LITTLE GUYS .
Cadilli, .21, seems certain to
develop into a feather. He's tall
for a- vest pocket editionfive
ieet five-and-a-halfwhich was
Benny Leonard's height. He did
a short stretch in the Army,
was married three months ago.
Teran, 20-year-old native of
Brawley standing five feet four,
could be a bantam for many
months. His. real first name is
Ygnaclo. The Keeny comes from
his being a keen little guy. A
handsome kid, he actually looks
12, as though he could ride for
half fare. A, feminine fan de-
scribed him as being cutidle-
some, an odd tag for a fighting
man. He's a real baby face.'
Cadilli is half Italian, half
Mexican, with the latter strong-
ly predominating, he having
been raised in Los Angeles with
Mexican kids.
Like Teran, pure Mexican, Ca-
dilli Is a pupil of Johnny Forbes,
the Cleveland Irishman who
trained Mickey Walker and
other greats. Forbes sold Cadll-
11's contract to Bert Lewis, the
only college president in boxing
barber college. He runs the
local branch. Manuel Ortiz
bought a piece of Teran, but
peddled it to Luna, who train-
ed him.
EVEN 8TEVEN
18 ONLY MEETING
Cadilli and Teran are stand-
out stand-up boxers of excep-
tional hue and style. They're
lithe, graceful, lightning fast.
Each has a fine left hand, packs
a respectable punch. Teran nev-
er clinches. He has the secret
of hitting In any gametiming,
especially with a reft hook. Their
smoothness makes the mouths
of old-timers water.
As youngsters they were sta-
blemates, proteges of Forbes.
There's a report that they once
- liad a fist fight and Cadilli flat-
tened Teran, but Forbes denies
this.
They've met once officially,
moving to a rapid six-round
draw at the Hollywood American
Legion Stadium last June. Ca-
dilli came In At 117 M, Teran
116V4. ,
Every promoter In southern
California has been trying to
pair them In a 10-rounder. It's
a home-town natural.
Cadilli, never an amateur,
made his first start In March,
1950.
His third outing was disas-
trous. He ran out of petrol in
the third heat, was nailed on
the chin In the fourth by a San
Diego veteran named Jimmy
Dunn and suffered a broken
jaw. That was his only defeat.
In his first 10, for the Cali-
fornia championship, he knock-
ed out Johnny Ortega, from the
northern part of the state, In
the eighth. He has had 16
lights, won 13, boxed two draws.
MA IN-E VENTER
IN NINE MONTHS
Teran, who made three or
tour starts as a simon-pure, did
not become a professional until
last March, fought a mam event
In his first 10-rounder Just nine
months later, knocking out Oak-
land's Tommy Rhett, former
i-tate flyweight champion, in
half that time. He has won 12
ot IS starts, seven by knockouts.
It Is amazing that boys with
the limited experience of Ca-
dilli and Teran should be so well
known and of such value at the
bucks office.
Bantams long held as much
attention as any division other
than the heavyweight, and the
class buzzed with activity. Even
the flyweights packed them In.
Oil Cadilli and Keeny Teran
have a fine running start to-
ward proving that a few good
ones would bring back the glori-
ous days of the little gueezers.
By EDWIN POPE
NEA Special Correspondent
'Field And Stream' To Publish
Ruark's The Truth About Safari'
NEW YORK, March 1Reply-
ing to an article published last
year tn a leading U. 8. weekly
magazine which asserted that
American sportsmen hunt big
game from taxicabs on the out-
skirts of Nairobi in East Africa,
Robert C. Ruark. popular news-
paper columnist, sets the record
straight tn the March Issue of
Field & Stream with his full-
length feature The Truth About
Safari.
Ruark spent six weeks in Ken-
ya and Tanganyika in the sum-
mer of 1951 realizing his boyhood
ambition to hunt African big
game. His Truth About Safari is
the first of a series of articles on
the trip. Field Sc Stream Intro-
duces the series with a letter
from author Ruark outlining
what motivated the Safari and
the resulting articles.
As a lad* of six-, Ruark shot his
.first sparrow and thereupon
fashioned his life's ambitionto
make a Safari to Africa, to write
about it and "see It printed In
Field Ac Stream with A cover by
Lynn Bogu Hunt."
The exciting Ruark series will
appear in Field- Ac Stream
throughout the balance of 1952.
It covers every phase of African
hunting from Buffalo to the
prized trophy Kudu.
Ruark confesses that (he)
"spent the two happiest months
of my life m the bush of British
East Africa... There Is not much
real personal adventure left In
this worldnot many boyhood
dreams that lose nothing but
rather gain by fulfillment. So, I
After '51 Race,
Star Used To Fires
CUMBERLAND, lid.. Mar. 1
(NEA)Eddie Robinson should
be quite a cool cucumber In the
event the Chicago White Sox
get tangled up In the hot flames
of a pennant fire In 1952.
The large first baseman, here
to attend a local sports dinner,
stayed in the Fort Cumberland
Hotel, next to a four-alarm
blaze which broke out th the
middle of the night
Eddie was roused during the
height of the blaze, was told
that there was a big fire out-
side his window and It was
threatening the hotel.
"Let 'er burn," Robinson re-
tired drowsily, "I'm trying to
eeV
have combined two dreams in
one; I have been on a Safari and
I have written about it for my
first hero-flxatlon in the maga-
zine field."
Other features in Field t
Stream's March issue include:
The Second of the Field At
Stream Oame Guide (devoted to
the bear family) by artist Paul
Bransom and writer T. Donald
Carter of the American Museum
of Natural History; a challeng-
ing feature Is The Brook Trout
Doomed T bv Byron Dalrymple, a
photo feature on the.Sbuthwest's
annual rattlesnake roundup and
a dozen other, articles.
Coach Learns
Shouting Only
Upsets Cagers
STATE COLLEGE. Pa., Mar. 1
(NEA) Elmer Gross doesn't
believe in sideline histrionics.
Th 35 year old Penn State
basketball coach, whose Lions
are giving the school its best
campaign in a decade, believes
In outsmarting, not outshoutlng,
rivals
Sound basketball demands
confidence and poise." Gross
says. "I only upset my boys If
I rant and rave.
ATLANTA, Ga.. Mar. 1 (NEA)
Aj a Junior high schooler Just
emerging from a bout with
glandular fever, J. Lewis (Pap-
pa) Hall got orders from his
mamma not to run in a track
meet that afternoon.
He didn't run. He jumped, In-
stead. And now the University
r.f Florida Junior u America's
hottest hope for the Olympic
high Jump. -<
Pappa has eight titles In a
string. Including1 the NCAA, Na-
tional AAU, Mtllrose Games,
Boston AA, and New York Ath-
letic Club.
Some track and field folks, to
whom heretofore the "four-min-
ute mile" has been the ne plus
ultra of the sport, and wool-
gathering about a seven-foot
high Jump. With Pappa making
the Jump, of course.
Last summer, in the NCAA
meet at Bekttle, Pappa took A
whack at the world's record of
six feet 11 inches set by Ore-'
gon's Les Steers in 1941. Pappa
took off and leaped for a bar
held at 6-11 ft. He missed two.
tries. On the third, Hall made
lc over, and landed safely.
NEAR WORLD'S RECORD
"I can assure you that It Is a
tremendous sensation," he says,
"to be stretched flat on your
back In a sawdust pit, your
heart In your throat and a lit-
tle prayer on your lipswhen a
world's record comes crashing
down in your face."
The bar toppled on him.
Funny thing, the man Judging
the event was Steers. He gave
Hall some tips that may yet re-
sult In the Tallahassee, Fin., 21-
year-om smashing the all-time
standard.
John Lewis Hall (called Pappa
because, of all things, he called
his father Pappa all the timev
is 6-2, weighs 192 pounds, and
la a whale of a football half-
back.
He led the nation in punt re-
turns the first five weeks Of
last season. A clipping penalty
robbed him of the ultimate In
runs. He sprinted 109 yards and
35 inches against The Citadel
only to have It called back.
BELLY ROLL STYLE
But track is Hall's meat.
He has been persuaded to
switch from the popular West-
ern roll to the belly roll by his
coach, Percy Beard, himself a
termer world's high hurdles
champion.
If he ever does go seven feet,
he'll do It belly-style. But Pap-
pa Is diffident about that cher-
ished height
He will make a mark seven
feet high on a wall and tell you
to look at it.
"Why, it's fantastic," he says.
"It looks like the Empire State
Building. But someday, when
the juniper Is exactly right,
when the wind is right, the
temperature, the humidity, the
fhoes he has on, his mental at-
titude, his physical condition,
the temper of the crowdwhen
all those things are exactly
rightthen somebody might do
It.
"I hope It's me."
SCOUTS OWN HALF OF DOG
WRENTHAM. Mass. (UP)The
mascot of a local Boy Scout
troop Is half of a bloodhound. Of
course, it's really a whole dog
but the troop, right now. only
owns hatf-"0f him. The blood-
hound's" owner gave the Scouts
half of the animal, the troop to
be given full ownership only aft-
er proving that the dog would be
treated with kindness.
f AGE MINI
Veteran Observers Agree Braves' Conley
Is Greatest Prospect Since Ewell Black well
LITTLE BROWNIEA midget will not get to bat for the St Louis
Americsns this season, but that doesn't mean little fellows are out
Three-year-old Ralph Orlandella got a bitting lesson from Rogers
Horniby when he ihnwcd up in a Browns uniform during th* early
trs'--- t El Centro, Calif. (NEA)
Pro Wrestling Tougher Than
Football, Says Leo Nomellini
By LU GANDOLFO
NEA Special Correspondent
MODESTO, Calif., March 1
(NEA)Large Leo Nomellini has
returned to the wrestling scene
after a sensational sophomore
year In professional football.
The farmer Minnesota All-
America grid star was a stick-
out In the San Francisco 49ers'
powerful line, was one of the
National Football League's fin-
est tackles.
Following a 20-yard touch-
down run after recovering a
Sammy Baugh fumble in the
Pro Bowl game /. Los Angeles.
Nomellini immediately started
his second year on California's
grunt-and-groan circuit.
The huge 260-pound Italian
Man Mountain credits football
with helping to develop him in-
to a top-iilght grappler, says
the latter fe tougher than pro
ball.
"I get more lump? in the
ring," relates Leo the Lion.
"Maybe It's because wrestlers
are more my size. I'm a big guy
In football. Men of my size are,
much more common in wrest-
ling."
Nomellini has reference to
Mike and Ben Sharpe, the Paci-
fic Coast tag champs, Tarzan
Kowalskl, Hard Boiled Haggerty
and Hans Hermann. These are
men he has met in the ring.
"Once I weighed 270 for foot-
ball," he continued, "but now
I'm down to 258. Wrestling two
or three nights a week sweat It
off. I don't know how little guys
like Sandor Szabo and Ohio Ga-
ribaldi can stand it five nights
a week, and they're older. I
.suppose they know how to rate
themselves."
According to clinical tests
made by the University of Min-
nesota physiological department,
Leo says nine minutes of wrest-
ling is equal to 60 minutes of
football to energy expended.
Nomell'ni points out this is In
amateur l-appllng when you're
on the canvas most of the time
and there's no letup. With time
outs, starts and stops there are
only about 11 minutes of actual
playing time in football.
"Wrestling, and football re-
quire different sets of muscles,"
the bull-necked Nomellini ex-
plains. "In the ring, you're prac-
tically naked while on the grid-
Iron, you're heavily padded. This
means you don't get bruised all
over."
Leo plans to make a career
of wrestling after his football
days are over. Most-coast ob-
servers feel that he will go far.
The fans go for his clean
style and lack of phony glamor.
Leo has no use for fancy robes
and theatrics. He enters the
ring simply attired in a white
All-American sweater.
Leo follows the rules and if
the going gets rough can beat
the villains at their own game.
By JOHN McCALLUM
NEA Staff Correspondent
NEW YORK, Mar. 1 (NBA).
Gene Conley Is a large and
loose-looking citizen with a
wicked fast ball and plenty of
pitching poise and savvy.
Genuine antiques who have
followed the six foot eight
righthander's progress compare
him favorably with Dizzy Dean
and Ewell Blackwell.
"He's even faster than Black-
well," enthuses Braves Manager
Tommy Holmes, who had Conley
at Hartford In '51. "I've never
seen a finer pitching prospect
in all my years in baseball. This
boy Is absolutely the last word."
In view of all this bubbling
enthusiasm and eloquence, It
was downright surprising to find
Conley's name absent from the
Braves' 1952 Spring roster. He is
earmarked for Milwaukee.
READY FOR MAJORS
"But he will train with us at
Bradenton, Fla along with the
regulars," Holmes said. "I don't
Want to rush him, but It won't
be news If we should decide to
keep him.
"I think he's ready for the
majors right now, though per-
haps it would be wise to let him
further develop this year in the
American Association."
Conley's performance in the
Eastern League last trip shone
like diamonds at high noon. He
posted a 20-9 record, finished
with an earned-run average of
2.16. The lanky Richland, Wash.,
lad completed 24 of 30 starts,
hurled nine shutouts, two short
of the record established by Al-
Ile Reynolds with Wllkes-Barre
in 1942.
Moreover, the beardless won-
der with the baby face struck
out 175, walked only 53. He
didn't walk a man in seven
games, Issued but one free pass
on seven other occasions. It was
his first season in organized
ball.
Schoolboy Rowe, who manag-
ed Wllllamsport in 1951, Is
amazed at Conley's control.
"Despite the skimpiest of
baseball backgrounds, he has,
the one thing that's needed to
make a great pitchercontrol,"
observed the old Detroit hero.
"It's something you're gifted
with. Most pitchers never ac-
quire It.
Conley Is sneaky fast, but
showed his lack of experience
by his failure to use a fine
cross-fire pitch and change of
pace more often. He'll learn
these things In time, and when
he does there will be no stop-
ping him."
EYE-CATCHING STYLE
Genial Gene hasn't the usual
pitcher's architecture. The for-
mer Washington State diamond
and basketball star is out of
this world and splendidly mus-. But, as Holmes and Rowe will
cled at 225 pounds. tell you, if he tried harder, he'd
break form and lose that
His style is what is the mostea tchleas controlwhoa! Let'*
eye-catching. He cranks his left Stop
leg way up, rears back and flogs
the ball at the target, exqui-
sitely graceful and effortless,
throwing with such ease that an
observer wonders If he couldn't
vln more If he tried harder.
I
now before this get*
Involved.
Gene Conley hasn't mad*
big leagues yet. But keep aa
eye on him In the future. ,
He's following closely tn-'the
footsteps of Mr. Blackwell.
Saucier Stresses Browns9
Improved Labor Relations
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor
BURBANK, Calif.. Mar. 1
(NEA)Francis Frank Saucier
perhaps best Illustrates the
Browns' improved labor rela-
tions.
Frank Saucier, not yet 26, won
the Texas League batting cham-
and he can't throw overhand
after three weeks under an Im-
perial Valley sun."
"I'm Just getting used to (ha
pain," says Saucier.
The manager of the Little
Brownies is necessarily a man
plonshlp two years ago with of many headaches. Anotherfor
.343, an extraordinary average Hornsby at the moment it'Roy
for that pitchers' wheel. Slevers' shoulder separation,
Yet last season the brothers suffered when he fell going
DrWitt refused to pay Outfield- after a low-hit ball In San An-
rr Saucier as much as he was tonio last Summer.
stronf.-la
of tM.*-
year-old Slevers, the 1MB Amec-
"My arm Is not yet
all you can get out
making as the assistant super-
intendent of an oil field hard
by Tulsa. Okla.
Young Saucier pronounced lean League recrult-of-the-^ear.
8o-shaydoesn't have to play I When the home-grown Steven
baseball for a living, you see. He Dlayed center field and had-16
holds a degree in civil engineer- home runs driving to 9f rtVha
in
F
tig from Westminster College,
'ulton, Mo., where he majored
in mathematics and physics. He
aiso has a piece of an oil well
producing 76 barrels daily and
capable of twice that much. So
he stayed with his trade.
Bill Veeck was hardly in con-
trol of the St. Louis Americans
last July, however, when Saucier
showed up at Sportsman's Park.
He was the first man at El
Centra's Star* Field, Feb. 1,
when the Little Brownies estab-
lished a record for beforehand
training.
Like many another ball play-
er. Saucier injured his throwing
equipment last Summer rushing
himself Into condition, Bursltis
set in his shoulder.
"It's like a,ball-bearing with-
out grease," explains Engineer
Saucier.
SAUCIER AND SIEVER8
CANT THROW
Saucier, a left-hand batter of
good speed, specializes in driv-
ing the ball between lnflelders
and over their heads, hit .519
In his Junior year in college.
Breaking In professionally with
Belleville of the Illinois State In
and batting .306 three year* ago
as a freshman, the Whit* Ma-
offered the DeWitts $150,0*30 for
his contract
Saucier and Sieveri could be
a grand pair performing aldnjf-
hitie Jim Rivera, the Pacific
Coast League batting champion
lor whom the White Sox paid
$126,000 before swapping his.to
the Browns. ,,
BROWNS NO LONGER
RUBBISH BOYS
If their arms turn out to be
irreparable. Sport Shirt Veeck
at least will have tried.
When Hornsby and the early
birds showed up In Burbank, th i
Rajah found that the front of-
fice had with $10,000 outbid th t
Braves for 17-year-old Rosi
Washington, Pasadena, Caiy.,
City College center fielder, tot-
ed for the Pocstello, Ida., Class
C Pioneer League farm. Wash-
ington, who had matricula*!
at UCLA, closed out his c*tefi
football career as a right half-
back against Tyler. Tex., Junk
College in December's LUUn
Rose Bowl Game.
Frank Saucier' about- fac
and Owner Bill Veeck beattmi
1948, he batted .357. In '49, he:ether major league clubs to thn
batted .446, the highest mark of brighter prospect* is goodjtewi
the season anywhere, for Wichi-
ta Falls of the Big State.
"That's my luck," moans Rog-
ers Hornsby. "A hitter like that
on the American League exBVki
St. Louis.
No longer can the Browne to
u_ n..Mu.t
called the Rubbish Boys, rt
Dont Miss
Good Advice Won
Coach Nickname
EVAN8TON. HI.. Alar. 1 (NEA)
Frank Hill has been head
track coach at Northwestern
since 1921, but nobody knows
him by his first name.
At the start of a cross-coun-
try race shortly after his arrival
here, one of his runners came
to him for final Instructions.
"My only advice to you," he
said. "Is hurry back."
The Wildcat mentor has been
ceiled Hurry Back Hill since.
TONGUE TWISTERS
MIAMI, (NEA). Dr. G. E.
Woollard. the Florida horse
breeder, has made the race-
track announcer's life a night-
mare by naming his last four
HOG
1
MARKED MANMark Workman displays the special protective
mask he wore against Clemson after suffering a broken nose,
chipped tooth and black eye in the Washington and Lee game. West
Virginias six-fooUnme All-America candidate is among the coun-
try's leading cage scorers. (NEA)
Where Does An Alien Go To Register?
. Lindas First ;
Sponsored by
COMPAAIA ALFARO
840 KCS.
i rt<



-JC
san


STARTING MONDAY
AT
NEW YORK, Mar. 1 (NEA).
President Phil Rizzuto's Ameri-
can Baseball Academy graduat-
ed more than BOO youngsters
during the 1951-62 term.
The New York Yankee short-
stop headed a faculty composed
of 10 major league stars.
Apparently the three-month
clinic, which culminated in the
presentation of six Thorn McAn
Heklli and Makanl ftalka. jtracted more than those want-
ing to learn baseball fundamen-
tals.
One round, pudgy little fellow,
with a build that yould make
even an anthropologist ask
questions, walked up and tugged
at Professor Yogi Berra's sleeve.
"You want to sign up In my
catching class?" asked the
Yankee backstop.
"I'm not much of a ball play-
er" replied the youngster. "I
wantta know when the baseball-
writing classes begin." _
6 PM
ON
HOG
840 Kcs.
\




DOUBLEHEADER IN TWI-LOOP TODAY
Fighter-Bombers
File Report
For February
TOKYO, March 1 (UP)-Unit-
ed stations fighter bombers
claimed the following bags for
their work over North Korea
during February:
Six "tanks destroyed and nine
Railroad tracks cut In 2472
TwJnty-five locomotives and
846 wagons destroyed, 50 loco-
motives and 353 railcars dam-
*gSome 2367 road vehicles de-
stroyed, and highways cut in 109
P Also claimed destroyed30
tunnels, 92 supply carte. 78
bridges, 1850 buildings, 540 Com-
munists.
TAe SUNDA Y

"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA. R. P., SUNDAY, MARCH 2, 1952
Ellenton (Pop. 732) Vanishes
Before Bigger PopH-Bomb
By LOUIS CASSELS
WASHINGTON, Mar. 1 (UP)
My old home town vanished
from the map of South Caro-
lina today. It got iri the way
of the hydrogen bomb.
Not many people will miss
Ellenton. Most folks didn't know
lit existed until about 15 months
ago.
Then the government sudden-
- Tcecue in ly decided that it had to have
The Canal Zone Art League in ^ acres of ,and a,on(? {he
cooperation with tne u.o.vj. ---------,. ,,. K.,n^ ~ u-
J.W.B. Armed Forces Service
Malcolm Delvalle
Shows Water Colors
At JWB From Today
Savannah River to build an H-
bomb Dlant.
Ellenton was right in the
middle of the site the Atomic
Energy Commission picked.
You can't let a little old town
of only 732 population stand in
the way of an $1,250,000,000 a-
tomic plant. So Ellenton had
to go.
The government first told the
people they would have until
about July of this year to clear
out.
,otti But construction is ahead of
Cristobal High School and Pratt i scneduIe ,nd you cm,t Jet a
Institute and has spent several few hundred DPv stand In
years m France, where he "^the way of progress. So the
exhibited at the American Art, dea(Jiine was m0Ved up to today.
Gallery in Paris, and aspart oi Most of tne Ellenton f0iKSi
Center In Balboa, will present
the work of Malcolm Delvalle. of
Paris and Colon, in an exhibit oi
his new and current water col-
ors produced In the years work
since his last showing at the
USO-JWB Art Gallery in July of
1951. This exhibit will open to-
day and will remain open to the
public until Saturday, March 15.
Malcolm Delvalle, son of Mr
and Mrs. Kenneth Delvalle of
Cblon, R.P. is a graduate of
a group show, in St. Cloud, a
suburb of Paris. .,..,.
Last July Delvalle exhibited
his water colors in Panama i
including my own father and
mother, had moved to other
towns weeks ago.
But there were some who
the Hotel El Panama In Pa_na.m* i either couldn't or wouldn't
City: >t the Hotel^ Washington. Jeave untl, the ,ast mlnute.
They must have made a rather
sad-looking exodus today,
glad I wasn't there.
This dispatch is an epitaph
to a town Ellenton, S.C.
where Louis (assets grew up.
After graduating from college,
he joined the United Press in
New York, spent a bitch in the
Air Force and then, returned
to the UP. Transferring to
Washington, he became an ex-
pert on atomic energy. He has
covered the progress of the
atomic program almost since
its inception, including the de-
cision to build ah H-bomb
plant on the site of his home
town.
rambling general store, which
everybody called the long store
because it was 210 feet long and
only 40 feet wide.
That was the center of town,
because the fire bell was there,
too.
Whenever a fire broke out,
somebody would ring the bell,
and everyone would grab a
bucket and run. You'd be sur-
prised how many fires we put
out that way.
In the winter, the farmers
would stand around the pot-
bellied iron stove in the long
store and wonder whether it
would ever quit raining.
In the summer, the fields
turned white with cotton and
the heat baked down so inten-
sely it was hard to find energy
I'd rather remember Ellenton
as it was when I was a boy.
Or as a man for that matter.
It didn't really change very -
much, not in all the 200 years!enough to do anything except
of its sleepy, peaceful existence.
The oak trees overhanging
Main Street got bigger, some of
the old houses with white col-
umns began to fall down, and
maybe go swimming in the Runs
Creek, or eat a cool watermelon,
or plan a 'possum hunt for the
cool of the evening.
That was the way it was when
some pretty new houses, all on rK.?5fitilerW.?iiB^Kn
In Colon: and at the USO-JWB
Gallery in Balboa. At these
showings, the critics received his
work with especial Interest.
In France, one of the most in-
terested of the critics is Madame
Rand, grand-daughter of Georee
Sand, famous 19th Century writ-
er and friend of Chootn.
At present. Delvslle is prepar-1 A Uttle over 30 years ago a
Ire for an exhibition In Brus- ruy faced, chunky fellow
one floor, were built. But Ellen-
ton itself never got bigger or
smaller.
It wasn't a very beautiful
place, except to the people who
lived there.
The railroad ran through the
middle of the town, and the
folks who had nothing better
to do met the 4:30 passenger
train, which we called "Fido,"
that's the way it still was when
I took my own son there for
the first time a few years ago. *
I'm afraid my son won't re-
member it that way, though.
What little Mike will remem-
ber, I suspect, is all the noise
and confusion and feverish ac-
tivity which had descended On
Ellenton when he made his last
visit to grandmother's house
last Thanksgiving.
turning them overnight into flat
expanses of mud.
Trucks by the thousands rum-
bled through the once placid
streets, carrying steel beams,
sand, cement, queer-shaped
pieces of boiler plating, lumber
by the ton.
Giant cranes creaked and
groaned all through the night,
unloading more construction
material from the boxcars which
arrived at the rate of 200 a
day.
Out on the edge of town, be-
hind the temporary fence hasti-
ly strung around one of the
actual plant construction sites,
we could see a whole forest of
high, tubular steel structures
too narrow to be called tanks,
too wide to be called smoke
stacks.
They looked like something
Buck Rogers might have seen in
a nightmare. And they were
sitting right in the midst of
the pea-field where I flushed
my first covey of quail.
I'm sure the United States
needs an H-bomb plant It lot
more urgently than It Bleeds
good quail-hunting land* The
DP's who straggled out of El-
lenton Just before the gates;
swung hut today realize it,
too.
But you'll have to pardon us
for wishing that somehow they
(NEA Telephoto)
TORN TANKER The stern half of the stor m-spllntered tanker Fort Mercer, which was
knifed In two by gale-swept seas off Cape Cod, Is towed down the.Bast River into New
York harbor Aboard the battered stem sectl on are some of the ship's orew members who
elected, to "stay put" during a week of hazar dous salvage work. In the background are the
Brooklyn Bridge and the Manhattan skyline._____________________________ ^^
Krebiozen Cancer Cure Controversy
Likely To Flare Again After Report
I'm l TheWdnepotWwas right across ArmYe^ofTulidoieTs were snort- could have^uilt the plant some-
'the street from my father's Ing through the cotton fields, "here else.____________________
An Old Trucker's Idea Still Carries His Name
seis which will Include some of
the'paintings to be shown here
for the first time at this current
exhibit. ,
The new exhibit of water col-
ors expresses that emotional
ouality which makes paint and
paper become alive, showinc the
Xeeline of the artist toward his
subject and exposing the spirit
f such timely subjects as the
Jouth of France.
In a portrait of a youna poet.
Delvalle has tried to crowd into
the painting the rebellion and
revolt lelt bv the French youth
of today: and in a fishing scene
he has presented the peace and
quiet that envelops the observer
of the French land and sea-
scapes.
Water colors that win fill the
tJ.SO.-J.W.B. Gallery to capa-
<>4ty will be on display offering
to this community the opportu-
nity to experience the freshnes?
of an art movement direct from
Paris, one of the greatest art
centers of the world.
The public is cordially invited
to attend the Delvalle exhibit
which will be open dally from 10
%.m. to 10 p.m. at the U.8.O.-
Jewish Welfare Board Armed
Forces Service Center on La Bo-
ca Road. Balboa.
name of Howard Baxter left the
Canal Zone and decided to start
a moving van business in Pana-
ma City.
Baxter had only one trucka
big. clumsy, old stake-body More-
land but he had two other
things: a knowledge of the busi-
ness and a penchant for the true
meaning of the word, "service."
And so for 27 years Baxter,
himself his only driver, and his
faithful old Moreland moved the
household goods for practically
everybody who ever had occasion
to change apartments In Pana-
ma City or outskirts.
Baxterwith his Moreland
was the only one In the moving
business full time and he soon
became known as "The Mover."
Today, many years later, there
is still only one company In that
specialized business full time.
And the name? You guessed it
Transportes Baxter, S.A.
Old Mr. Baxter, still with only
his one man
Transportes Baxter,.S.A....entrance to the new warehouse.
crowding 80 years of age when; nes the new owners didn't change cratm*. shipping and heavy
he sold out iust a few years back i anything, except to expand. equipment work
v,,k Tirrii .oh a. Today/under ownership of Transportes Baxter now em-
but he had developed *'Frederick S. Rudesheim (he's a ploys 85 men, many of whom are
Moreland, was name for service and reasonable- former Balboa policeman, a jiu-
lltsu expert, and a tough guyto
Queen Elizabeth Draws
$308,000 Personal Pay
LONDON. Mar. 1 (BIS) In addition to this, the follow-1 The Duchy of Cornwrll
Sueen Elizabeth II will receive | Ing annuities are paid to mem-. nues however, estimated p... i
le same income as her father bers of the Royal Family: ling worth some $366,800 ay-
until next August. Parliament iQueen Mary........... $195,000; will now revert to Prince Ch.irbs
will then decide on her future ] Duke of Edinburgh
income. Duke of Gloucester
The cost to British taxpayers princess Royal .....
Of maintaining the Royal Faml- princess Margaret ,
ly of Britain is more than offset
by revenue from considerable I
properties which the sovereign
turns over to the State. The total payments
4. These hereditary
28,000;the Heir Apparent, (who aulo-
98.000 maticallv bears the title of Duk'
16,800 of Cornwall) with his molhe;
16.800 acting as guardian until he
I comes of age at 18.
$355,800
THE BALANCE
specialists In their line.
handle "in anv league) It's still They move, pack, crate, etc..
Transportes Baxter, S.A., but my place on the Isthmus, in-
the old boy (now dead) wouldn't eluding, Colon. Interior, the Ca-
know the business. inal Zone.
Rudesheim. far better known The company Is on 24-hour
as "Rudy." has just completed %sls and Rudy can be reached
his new warehouse on Jernimo iy time at his place of business,
de la Ossa Street, right next to jecause that's also where he
El Rancho Garden. It Is a mo- l.vcs. His apartment is atop the
'arn, spacious plant designed es-' warehouse, same telephone num-
"clally to handle the company's ber.
veatly expanded business.
Rudy says that with his equlp-
Rudy has his own gas pump ent he can handle any mov-
ttion and maniplales his ig. or any other job. And if the
ranesm and out and around his ..acta and cranes don't make It
warehouse. ;ie can pitch in with elbow
ivase (he's six-foot, something.
He now has 13 units in all. No nd tips the scales at a solid 235,
old Moreland. but trucks, trail- -ithout his gloves on).
era, tractors and pickups to han-1 But about his work
CHICAGO, March 1 (UP)
Controversial physiologist Dr.
Andrew C. Ivy put the finishing
touches today on a report which
could give the world new hope for
the treatment of cancer or put
Ivy In deeper trouble with or-
ganized medicine.
The report will detail the ob-
servations of doctors in treating
5f- cancer patients with krebio-,
zen the controversial drug which i
cost Ivy three months' suspen-
sion from the Chicago Medical
Society last year.
During his period of suspen-
sion, which ended two weeks ago
Ivy took two months' leave oi
absence from his post as vice-
president in charge of the um-
vc.sity of Illinois Professional
Schools, so that he could devote
his full time to examining Infor-
mation gained on research witn
krebiozen. .,
Ivy will return to the mlwr-
slty tomorrow, probably with the
report ready to be submitted to
a committee of experts appoint-
ed by university President
George Stoddard.
Friends say that during his
leave Ivy' virtually spent every
waking moment in the small oi-
fice provided by the Krebiozen
Research Foundation.
Ivy also has been aided by Dr
Stevan Durovic, discoverer of
krebiozen and producer of tne
only known supply.
krebiozen first came to public
attention a year ago when Ivy
announced his studies showed
1 the drug held promise "for man-
Pedro Miguel
Civic Council
Meets Monday
The general monthly meeting
of the Pedro Miguel Civic Coun-
cil will be tomorrow In the
movie hall on the Prado at 7:30
p.m.
Several committee reports will
be discussed, and final plans
will be made for the County Fair
that is to be held Mar. 29.
agement of cancer patients and
merited serious clinical Investi-
gation."
His initial announcement told
of experiments on 22 patients
who were dying from cancer.
He also told how Durovic a Yu-
goslav who migrated here via Ar-
gentina, had developed the drug
by activating the cells of horses.
Durovic regarded the drug as a
natural "regulator" to Inhibit
growth of cancer cells.
The first report raised a clamor
of hope from cancer sufferers
through the word until last Oc-
tober 26 when the American Me-
dical Association Journal carried
an article terming the drug vir-
tually useless on the basis of a
study of a hundred cases In
which it has been used
About the same time the Chi-
cago Medical Society suspended
Ivy on the ground of "unethic-
al" conduct because of the man-
i-ro, trcu>i8 ana im;iiu}> uj imn-1 But about his work he pro-
possessions;Royal FamUy today, therefore,! The total payments to the his business: household moy- mises one thing for sure: no jiu-
f the Crown consist of large a- iare $1.148.000 for the Queen and Royal Family, annuities and va- '* n8 J1
ieas of real estate and a variety l her Household plus $355.800 In lue of services allowed to them
6j properties both small and annuities to other members of .are $1.615,600.
large which have accrued to the
fcoyal Family during the centur-
ies
The revenue from these goes
tralfht Into the National Ex-
chequer Both revenue and pay-
ments, of course, are entirely In
terllng and form part of Brit-
fin's Internal finances.
the Royal Family. Aeainst. this can be offset the
In addition, some $122.000: total of hereditary revenues
worth of services is allowed by handed over to the State, a-
Parllament for various Palace mounting to spme $1.820.00(1 a
expenses. ivear. leaving a balance of $204,-
Thls makes a grand total of 400 a year.
$1.615,600.
THE TREASURY
INCOME TAX
The Queen Is absolved from
BANTS TO THE MONARCH The net revenue derived by the, payine bdv tax on Income she
The grants made to the Mon- Exchequer from the Crown receives from public funds by

arch are known as the Civil List
Ser Majesty's Privy
Purse ............ $308,000
telarles of H.M. House-
hold and Retired Al
Lands for the year ending Mar.
1950, last year on record, a-
mounted to $1,820,000.
The revenues from the Duchy
of Cornwall (the hereditary pro-
virtue of her office.
The British Monarchy has al-
wavs set a pattern ot great econ-
omy.
King George never drew the
lowances ............ 375,200 perty of the Monarch's eldest full amount oayable to him. In
Expenses of H.M. House- son), formerly accrued to'the the year ending March 1950. for,
hold ................ 427.840 Crown but were used by King example, he drew for his person-
Boyal Bounty, Alms and George VI to cover the incomes al expenses not the S3O8 0O0 to
Special Service..... 36.960 Duke of Gloucester, thereby sav- more than one-third of that
$1,148.084 ing the Exchequer some $210,000 amount.
-*j... z
Rudy at tfee heed m'i_*'
Father Jailed
For Petty Crimes
Of Teenage Son
ST. JOHNS, Newfoundland,
Mar. 1 (UP) A father was
sentenced to jail today for a
crime his teenage son commit-
ted.
Judge Charles Roberts of the
newly created Newfoundland
family court Is believed to have
set a precedent In sentencing
an unidentified father to three
months Imprisonment because
of the petty crimes his son
committed.
The Judge ruled that the fa-
ther had forced his son to leave
home and "Newfoundland chil-
dren, like those anywhere else,
rarely demonstrate, any -criminal
tendencies, they merely copy
from their parents."
When the Judge learned the
boy had been ejected from his
home he summoned the father
and sent him to JalL
ner in which the drug was first
announced to the public, rather
than through a recognized me-
dical journal, and because the
exact composition and method
pi production was kept a secret.
Some associates reported Ivy
"very^pleased" with what he
learned Irpm cases under study
and they"5jredicted a "highly
dramatic" report.
Others said, however, that they
believed Ivy merely would re-
commend further study of the
drug.
Korean Negotiators
Argue Over Pretty
Russian Woman. Tot
PUBAN, Feb. 29 (UP) An
attractive Russian woman and
her 18-month-old daughter were
being held In a United Nations
prison camp today unaware
that they were the subject of
discussion at the Korean ar-
mistice discussions in Panmun-
Jom,
An Eighth Army spokesman
said that the woman, Lubov
Miditlchna Dimova BJmeva and
her daughter are the only for-
eign nationals being held by the
United Nations.'
He said the "good looking;
light brunette" lives in a win-
terized tent in the courtyard of
a prisoner-of-war field hospital
in Pusan.
He added /tat she is five feet
five Inches tall, weighs 120
pounds and speaks a peculiar
brand of English.
The spokesman said that the
Russian woman was captured by
South Korean soldiers on Oct.
20, 1999 near Suction, and was
turned over to the United State*
forces two da*s later.
i 'In
liefi/erSeen*
X
aribto-ttar Ml Ha takrf $ MKTY
h~yy-lvorwar. you'll b.projjd toow. <*?W?
mad. and gurnUd byth. Wm. Rofr. Mfg. Co.. *"*
Send today tor this boratiful \^~\~LLiQmmr>>*
Kelioff'i vabiitt, tbepKk V choose pwkaj^^OfWWW"
boxes, 7 osteal favorita "^<^^^^^|
0
a
9
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r
1 wMtMttr aad two T
racKAoa aad 1H I* ooia,
3i 1 IS 11SSSSSSSSSS0-L


A Criminal Enters the Picture
rIE MOTOR'S hum was the only dis-
turbance to the stillness of ths pre-
dawn murklneu u Impector Ferret
drove alone through the euburbe toward
Headquarter*. There was no wlap of
wind to rattle a ahutter or atlr a tree.
Even at the early hour the air was hot,
suffocating, for a prolonged drouth
gripped the whole region. "I'd probably be
unable to aleep even If I were In bed,"
Ferrst thought. .
He waa auddenly mapped out of his
reverie. A hatless man sprinted across
the roadway, followed seconds later by
a policeman with a drawn gun. The fugi-
tive darted behind a house, loped Into the
next yard. Ferret called the policeman
to the running-board of his car and they
took up the pursuit together. The police-
man explained he had surprised the man
burglarising a house. In spite of the fu-
gitive's cross-country Bight through
lawns and vacant lots, the officers man-
aged to keep him In sight until he darted
Into a railway station.
Ferret stopped his car at the station's
door. "You cover the entrance," he in-
structed the policeman. "You'll know
him If he comes out. I didn't get a clear
view of him, but I think I can find him
if he's inside."
Ferret's trained eye ran over the occu-
pants of the waiting-room inside, which
looked like the drawing above, and quick-
ly picked out the most likely suspect. In-
vestigation showed he had chosen the
right man, too. Can you, by studying the
picture above, determine which la the sus-
pect T Only a minute has passed since
the burglar entered the picture.
daiejooj aiem until oj op s.i*|ljnq a* 'jq
-qnj Su|jsa* t| aq 'nade Xjp peiaajjoid Juo|
ion
Ml jo ej|d* ur *op apifrtn "jaded" oqi Sai
|0t| ei s<| im pjJliou iou tii| q jnq T
eq 0| Su|puejejd ej pin q.>a*q ill iuojj
-pioq ei aq jam pjjuou iou aq *q jnq Kiiipia.i
o| suipuejaad aj pui qaueq ai|i uiojj Jded
au a dn paqquf aaq iiueaedda H punois
-a.ioj i|i ii| jaded aqi luipwj naui aqj ea.taai
I1X 'looj pasapuaq pua anas aqj jo eene.wq
piaa|iu||a aq ua.i j*dedi*au qj puiqeq uappiq
uaui aqj, auiiiauioe a.isi|i uaaq (juepiAe ei|
'I 'qaaTlaoi a qua Ja*|j a fluisouia uaui aqj
ooj .iq aaaj ipje.> SajAaid oak) aqj mo seoj.
01 aiqaooaaa} a,i| ea|a aqi pua eaeojini aq) 'in* uaui aqj pua 'iq
qj| uaui aaoqj ajeu|ui||a nea no, ijeasat)
Maze Born of Numbers Shut-Eye Poser
TRY this Interesting test on
members of your family or
on friends at your next party.
Ask on* of them to gaze fixed-
ly straight ahead. It doesn't
matter what he or she gases at.
After IS or 20 seconds have
elapsed, ask your collaborator to
raise his eyes without lifting his
head. Ask him to keep on look-
ing upwards, but to lose the eye-
lids, keeping the eyas In the same
upturned position, with the eyes
still closed. Now tell him to open
his eyes. He tries, but usually
cannot do It, If he has not moved
the position of his head and eyas.
After he has attempted to open
his eyes, tell him to relax and
lower his eyes, as if looking down
at his feet. Now he can open
them easily.
5 START 3 f"MI*H 2 4 7 8 5 9
2 6 9 3 2 7 8 7
2 1 7 6 4 3 4 2 6
3 4 5 2 8 3 2
8 7 8 3 6 1 4 5
7 1 7 7 3 2 6 9
4 5 6 2 9 3 4 7
7 9 1 8 3 4 2 1
STUDY this arrangement of 84 squares, then begin
with the number In the square marked START.
Draw a line vertically, horizontally or a combination
of both, so that your line enters each numbered
square once only, and find the solution of this poser
which Is to move from square to square In such a
way that the consecutive numbers total 44 seven
times and and exactly In the square marked finish.
Th* line you make in tracing out your rout* must
not be crossed at any point.
-|.ioq jqSia U| Vt 0) I uiojj nnnbi aqj .laquinN : ae||<|oe
Puzzling Paradox
Please tell us, readers, if you can,
Who is that highly favored man,
Who though he hat married many a wife,
Hay still live tingle all hit Ufe.
(iiiraoot euee an aoatrf aqi jo esrjsrif jo mai
-Xtieia a i| jeeoS pro imi oj niui eq :iin
Word Alchemy
TO a synonym of the word In
* the first column, below, add a
letter to spell a synonym of th*
word In th* second column, and
writ* th* resulting word In th*
third column. For instance, for
No. 1 a synonym of "view" would
b* "see"plus "r" gives "soar"
a synonym for "proph*t."
1. View Prophet .......
2. Through Country .......
3. Burden Vehicle .......
4. Frensy Bird .......
9. Meadow Spare .......
8. Dance-step Opening .......
7. Prohibit Poison .......
8. Method Example
9. Falsify Neglect
10. Whim Wither .......
f :rue g :jaeg i :aaaiiai*g
.......
.......
Someone's Pet Has Gotten Away
B-Twisted
On* bloke's
hack brake block
broke.
IflllMLCES
Common Denominators
TRY your I. Q. on th*ao. Tou ar* to determine
what each of the group* hav* most in common.
For example, all of the first group are basic colors.
. Red, blue, yellow.
B. 1, 7, 14, 13, SI.
C. Margaret Mitchell, Daphne Du Mauritr, Mine,
te.rber, Kathieeu Norrlt
D. Calvan Coolidge, Htury Truman, Thomas Jef-
ferson, Charlet Curtle.
a?. Jtldiiaplno-, (reasoH, piracy, mulinu.
Dhow, caravel, hark, felucca.
Goby, teach, pompono, hake.
Charletton, Richmond, Columbia, Jefferson
F.
O.
H.
City.
e|qeqs|Bnd
la.
.) :ueqiunu en
llld*o ajaji n
A '4 'W3 PW|Ui|Jo uiapoui m mtii
aaiuuo % :*jwpii*jd aau a JI|am
IU4 i :sJotoo D|Hq eje t|V T i ajenia
tggaPffiDLES
BY drawing a
conUn nous
line that too*
aet eross itaelf
bnt c r o a a a a,
see, all th*
llaes and dole
la th* Igure at
l*ft, you CM de-
t r m I a
tprlng-y symbol
ef March; atoo
of a Imtm
hallday comlag
April II. Solu-
I loa elaewhere
oa pago.
How Are You at Seeing Stars When Its Not Night}
JUPITER ORION, amateur a
tronorqer, who constructed his
telescope from old prisms and
flashlight lena**-, could hardly be-
lieve his ayes th* other night
when he tested his Instrument
Short Circuit In Geography
VOU probably never heard of It, but there's a eountry
' named Ifnl. It's older than the U. S. As a matter of
fact. It was founded by Spaniards 16 years before Columbus
sailed to America. It's located on th* western shoulder of
Africa, and to still under Spanish sovereignty.
There are st toast six other 4-letter countries of which you
have heard. This doea not count FIJI or auch foreign, spell-
ings of names aa Miar for Egypt. Illustrated above are out-
line maps of all six. How many can you identify?
After you've filled In the name*, tsks an amasing tour
through country A. You begin at Trujillo (1). and visit
each of th cities shown in 1, 2, S, 4 ordsr. Which city Is
capital? -aun'i lejideo t.niaj
out j ajia 1 -*qno 'Q 'uieit '3 'beJ g njej -*mm*mp
for th* first time. For lo and
behold, there, staring .Tups right
back in the faoe. was an unre-
corded NOVA.
Being both pleased and proud,
of oouraa, the stsr-gaaer Immedi-
ately called In several of hto
friend* and bads thsm have a
look. But to his rsgret. Not one
could locate the discovery, and
needless to say, they w*r* a die-
grunttod lot.
The fact that Jup* had aroused
them from lumbar at such an
early hour didn't help matters at
all, and aeveral war* heard to
mumble unkind things under their
breath. "O'Rlon sees stars only
when he bumps his head on the
obaervatory ceiling," one waa
heard to remark. "Th* crack* In
th* lens merely give the Illusion
of celestial objects," opined an-
other.
However, the astronomer did
see a star In the lene (shown
abova) and so can you, if you
study It carefully. It'a a perfaet
five-pointed *tar.
Solution 1* elsewhere on page.
Count On This for Additional Fun
My /sssts *. Smith
ACROSS
1. Can you put on* and on* to-
gether and gat mor* than two?
I. In this typewriter practice
sentence, the th letter of the)
alphabet la missing: "A qul>.k
movement of pilots would Jeop-
ardise th* big enemy squsdron."
I. Next year I'll vota.
. Th* standard width of a
double bed U M. 48. 54, or M
inches ?
7. "Decathlon" and "pentath-
lon'' suggsst what ntimbera*
I. Ransom paid by U. 8. for
liberation Of four American air-
men In thousands of dollars.
19. Dat* ws can't make la
19B3 February .
II. Skldoo number.
IS. Uve youraolf alone and
you become smaller; Uve
other* and you grow greater.
14. Frisky Colt.
DOWN
1. Number of Jscob's sons.
t. Whst would any woman
want with ten dreasss? Answer:
- hats!
s. With only fishes and
barley loaves, Christ fad a multi-
tud* ttf more than thousand.
It's On the House
rut square df the number of
Jones' houss equals the dif-
ference of the aquarss of th*
number.* of hi* next door neigh-
bora' houses on either side. The
same thing applies to Smith's
boas* in another street in which
the house-numbering scheme Is
different, although Jonee' num-
ber Is not ths asme OS Smith's.
What sr* th*lr numbers*
'|.<|SA|Jll.>*SUO.<
usa pae ppoi > : qjiuig : (apia aae
lie aiaquinu ueAei I eauep ijaaaeir
r r~ YoY" J x
5 W 4
1 % YYt
% f< i
10 W *
1 %% 4
4. Allemande left then boto te
the right
The gents swing the
gait with might.
7. Whan a n*w Jet transport to
placed In service between London
and New York, the westbound
flight will take about live hours.
Leaving London st 11 o'clock It
will arrive in New York at what
time, local time?
5. Two goose sggs on ths score
board.
9. Decode "ald."
19. How many hours doea it
take for the earth to make a
rotation ?
II. How much is a half of a
half and a half ef a half and a
half of 24*
It. One leas than "perfect."
Mil
?I-W -IC-OT MIS OB- II- H-
g-f Ot-t Cl-l ajioa :je-K ??-ft
'gf-tl :*g-OI mm \-l rl* :-
Mt-i :tt-T aaoj.ia doj lejaaaae;
IIII.ITIIINv
SOMEONE'S pet. It seems, has
flown the coop, and it's no
wonder young Bob la surprised.
Hto Dad's told him loto about mi-
grating birda but boa never men-
tioned one like this, Tou can
draw connecting line* from dot 1
to dot SI and determine the crea-
ture's Identity Tou'D probably
want to color It, too.
By tugene Shwfftr
HORIZONTAL
IWho wss Ruth's mothr-ln-
lsw? (Ruth 1:8)
8Wbst prince of Meshech end
Tubs! was prophesied against?
9Whom did the Jews ssk John
the Baptist if he wss? (John
1:31)
14Made mistake.
15 Euchsristlc wine vsstel.
16Chop into small bits.
17Batsmen.
18 Where were the Israelites be-
fore they Journeyed to Suc-
coth? (Ex. 12:37>
21Greek letter.
22One of the succession of high
6rlests (Neh. 12:18)
itter vetch.
24Run over edge. <
27-Shunned.
28Correlstive of either.
28Cavern.
JOShoot.
31Branch of study.
S3English csthedrsl.
34Brsve.
S3Holds tightly.
37Odin's brother.
38Hesrt
39 Wind spirally.
40Interjections.
41 Fall flowers.
43What surrounded Jerusalem?
(Neh 12:38)
44rourth caliph.
45 Biblical weed.
40Fetter
?7-Uselees.
48 Exist
49Confined
50 Upon this Jssui was crucified.
5T-Notlv* metal.
53Oerm
MKnock
55Who tempted Eve? (Gen. 3:1)
57Pre*.
81Fixed gaza.
62Game of chance.
84By the waters of what place
did Josh us defeat the kings in
battle? (Josh. 11:7)
85One of those to whom Gideon
sent messengers (Judg. 8:38)
89-Newt
87Snow vehicles.
VERTICAL
1-Besk.
2A son ef Jether (1 Chr. 7:38)
S Worthless bit
4Courage.
5-Modol.
8 Aeriform matter.
7Mystic ejsculation.
sIn what place was Peter asked
if he had been with Jesui?
(John 11:28.
9Feminine name.
10Prevarication.
ll-Putt la.
12Ths maple,
ljSosr-frsnis bar.
18Symbol of ruthenium.
20Conjunction.
2*_Plant of Illy famll.
24Ths sons of what J*w war*
exorcists' 'Acts 19:14)
25 Most wan.
27-To wrist's the tongu* likened'
(JaaM)
J0-^V*hlcl*s.
31Acosasorr seed eov*riag.
32Magic charms.
34Fr*ach engraver.
35On* of th* wiss moni sav-
ings to ths Infant Jesus
H Bwarvo* solis.
38Wax.
39-Hypocritic*l religious talk.
42What did Moms nam* th*
placo wharo th* fir* of God
burnt among th* people*
in motion-
48 In the revised version this Is
celled a cricket 'Lev. 11:22)
47-Ctty of the Children of Benja-
min (Josh 18:27)
49Writing Implement
50-Stilla
51Mountsin In Theesaly.
32Steeps flax.
S3Prophet
54Note in the scale.
59Prefix: before.
57Decsy
58Lond-messur*.
.58Swsrd
99Printer's measures
S3Belonging to.
fttte1
The King's English
Is th*r* a word in th* English
language that containa all the
vowel?
Aqeoorjeenban )M*a*v
Norn* two English words, oa*
of which, being of ona syllabi*
only, hall contain a* many let-
tera aa the other of five syllsbl**.
Why do** B com* before C?
.i'njnisu .1 no
e SJojae. a oi aii ask *
What word of ons-syllable, If
you take two lettera from it, re-
mains a word of two syllablea?
en** anSau :ii>n
What word of thro* syllabi**
combiaoa 24 l*tt*r*?
jSqsqdiT iJ**aest
If all 39 letter* of th* alphabet
war* Invitad to a luncheon what
six would probably fall to amv*
on time*
X 4,Ue SUM ||* ItCl 'lT'l A 0 iSSJaaa;
s
nri ait I71EI a 1 ClCF'aJ
i hi ni I
t t If
. it r .
: ii i i ..-'
DGaJ BE -k,
11.-
w'.t' "a *
111- 1 f.'k.r*
r *mtr.
.
1 t i i Bill
1 1
l ..llai ii: .

C8MMSWUBB rDtaTLB SOU Tli.N
Cayrure*, ISO). Klas F****f* OrMlaeSS. la*.


^^^^^^

s
GOOD MUDDER or noti Warrior, the movie horse, is glad to get out of oil sump he fell
mtt>. Mrs. Carl Petti (left), his owner, of Los Angeles, and some friends clean him off.
"QUIET PLEASE" is the warning of Joey, the London zoo's black-footed penguin, to a
quartet of King penguins while his mate, Alice, is at, home trying to hatch out two eggs.
time Vrent
IMPRINTING their hands in cement at ;: hotel in Varadero Beach, Cuba, are movie stars
Howard Keel and Kathryn Grayson, making a personal appearance tour of Latin America.
ANOTHER SESSION at Pan Mun J.om, Korea, truce talks finds
United States Army Maj. Gen. Howard Turner, followed by
Gen. Claude Ferenbaugh, walking toward conference tent.
TRYING HIS IUCK on a flooded street in San Rafael, Cal., Frank Gross hopes to take ad-
vantage of the flood waters which overflowed low-lying areas throughout Marin county.
SOARING ALOFT, this new Convaii-Liner 340 goes through one of its first test flights in the kies over San Diego, CaL
fit WAITER RALEIGH is brought up to date by Walter Fischer
f Berlin, Germany, who built this streamlined bike to
}Bep hit wife from getting splashed by mud. Bike has small
Socr engine and luggage compartment A friend admires it.
Kinf Feature Sindcate
FIRST STEPS taken by this baby llama please his father,
who rewards him with a kiss at the Brooklyn, N. Y. zoo.
SEAGOING STREAMLINERS
SAILORS on the great clip-
per ships of 100 years
ago won fame for America
On the high seas, but, until
recently, other countries far
outdistanced her in the lux-
ury liner class of vessels.
Two new transatlantic ex-
press liners, the Constitution
and a sister ship, the inde-
pendence, seem likely to re-
gain that prestige. Built by
American Export Lines, the
liners are the first to use
ship-wide air conditioning.
The traditional ocean liner,
wiih straight, tall smoke-
stacks and box-like super-
structure, now is replaced
with the "clean sweep" look.
Each ship has streamlined
stacks equipped with special
smoke dispersers. On the
next lower deck is a horse-
shoe-shaped area overlook-
ing the pool cafe on the deck
below. The cafe has a picture
window on three sides. Slid-
ing glass doors let in warm
sun. These two ships are
helping set the pace for lux-
ury liners in streamlined age.
smokestacks ara equipped with smoke dispersa
'\


QUEEN MARITZA I IN HER CORONATION GOWN
(See pages 6 and 7 for Carnival Coverage)
American
Supplement
i fi; H! ) =
PANAMA, K. r.. SUNDAY. MARCH t. MM
! Mill .....' '
I.
fiimt


Review Of The Week
WORLD-WIDE
ISTHMIAN
SPORTS
OOOPS, FRANCE DID it again.
And now they're hunting round for the- 17th gov-
ernment since the Liberation, in 1944.
Paul Reynaud, long a front line performer in these
Follies, looks likeliest to lead the new dance.
No doubt he, too, before the hunt for the 18th gov-
ernment begins, will wax amazing indignant if any-
one hints that France's claims for full seniority in
world affairs today might ring truer if ministers could
hang on to their jobs longer than a few weeks.
In Indochina the fortunes of war seemed to be
flowing strongly against the French.
The Communists captured the important Hoa Binh
outpost, outside Hanoi. The late Gen. Jean de Lattre
de Tasalgny said Hoa Binh would be held forever.
In fact, the Vietminh Reds seem to control just
about all the France colony, except for enclaves round
Hanoi and Saigon.
Neither the British in Malaya, nor the French in
Indochina have yet figured out a way to bottle up
rebel units which fade off into the paddy fields to
become to all appearances peasants again, till the
punitive force is past.
Though there have been stories of some mili-
tarily-rickety generals in the Indochina affairs,
the casnaity fignres for that war suggest that it
is being fonght by a more resolute stripe of
Frenchmen than some of those capering in and
out of the cabinet room.
Indochina looks to be in greater danger of falling
to the Reds than either Korea or Malaya.
Having expended wealth on the Tndochina war
equivalent to all the post-war aid she has received
from the United States, France holds precious little
territory and less wealth with any firmness.
Gen. Dwight Eisenhower and his fellow NATO of-
ficers know that the Russian stalf chiefs would rather
have the French army slowly bled and demoralized by
Asiatic guerrillas in a small, far land than have them
standing strong and confident athwart the Red Army's
route to the Atlantic.
But can the West afford irrecovably to surrender a
rich chunk of Asia, just to provide a few more divi-
sions ready to meet a Red Army which may never
march?
Anyone who has the answer to' that question might
%send it to Ike. He'd be glad to have it.
In Korea the peace talks were, of course, continu-
ing.
And action, of course, was warmer In the cold high
air than in the hot air.
The February box score of planes shot down was 29
United Nations machines to 15 Red fighters.
The Sabres won the jet dogtighting by 15-2, but
seeing the Russians are now reported to be run-
ning the Korean air fighting as an advanced train-
ing coarse, this was not too bad a price for com-
bat-hardening another squad of Red fledglings.
On the ground three United Nations tank columns
copped plenty bother in their first sizeable venture
against the positions the Reds fortified during the
ceasefire beginning late November.
The tanks seem to have got themselves pretty well
pasted from deep bunkers with concrete tunnels.
In Britain, Viscount Alexander of Tunis, crack
British commander of the last war, and even more
respected by the fighting men than the public ity-
fond Montgomery, became Minister of Defense in
Winston Churchill's cabinet.
Alexander has just completed a five year term as
one of the most popular governor-generals in Cana-
da's history.
His warm understanding of all sorts and,conditions
f men during that time has dispelled Britain's tra-
eiitional distrust of generals and such near the heard
ol their government.
The other top-line soldier in the active politicking
business right now, Ike Eisenhower, seemed to be in *
line to learn a civilian version o a military axiom he
learned at West Point, or maybe kindergarten.
That on an open field well disciplined regulars are
bound to win against untrained, uncoordinated ama-
lejrs.
I: popular support won the United States Presidency,
* ata it doesn't, Ike would be an odds-on favorite oh
cuirent form.
Cat to get in the field for the Presidential race
a candidate needs not popular support, but the
support of the minisculr proportion of United
States voters who attend the party conventions.
It U this midget group that GOP candidate Sen.
P.i'oert A. Taft has been rounding up. while Ike has
done no more than shine personality and proven
';'iiy on the great voting public.
n. .ion's benefices among non-idealistic professional
pc ticlans.
An understandable and admirable sentiment. But
so happens that as the battle lines are drawn in 1952,
the crucial action must take place in horsetrading
arenas.
Ike's political marshals -so far have not seemed par-
ticularly happy on such terrain.
The Democratic nomination race became more in-
teresting with the entry of Georgia's Sen. Richard
Russell.
The hate-Truman Southern Democrats are be-
lieved to be behind Russell, which drains off a fair
portion of Sen. Estes Kefaaver's possible support-
ers.
Kefauver, who some folk suspect of being presently
campaigning for the 1960 presidential race, seems to
the Truman-haters to have some suspiciously liberal
tendencies.
There is little room in the Southern Democrat's duf-
fle bag at present fpr idealism, such as Kefauver is
held to represent.
Such erratic temperaments are much associated
" i ii the New Deal, and therefore abhorred by right
t.>"i' -'-; machine-politicians in th South.
~^7
SOME POLLERAS AND Montunos were back in
mothballs this week as the Carnival ended in Pana-
ma City leaving its trail of badly-depleted pocket-
books.
The same was not true in Coln where the populace
moved from Carnival right into a four-day celebra-
tion of the city's 100th anniversary.
Queens, clowns, comparsas and what have you all
contributed toward what was considered the best Car-
nival parade ever staged in Coln, a town which has
a reputation for colorful Carnival festivities.
The net result will be served extra dollars In the
pockets of Coln businessmen.
An almost complete lack of robberies and acci-
dental deaths added much to the lustre of the cele-
brations.
The only known death recorded as a result of the
Carnival festivities occurred in Panam City eftrly
Wednesday morning when a man fell under the wheels
of a small truck on which he was riding.
The Carnival celebrations overshadowed all
else. Even the politicians now engaged in the pre-
sidential race scheduled fa end next May were
relatively quiet. No major political moves made the
headlines last week.
Panam may become a big-time aviation center yet.
Plans were completed In New York during the week
by retired Col. John C. Adams to have one of the larg-
est aviation schools in the U.S. finance training schools
for pilots and mechanics at Paltilla airfield.
Plans also call for the establishment of a general
aviation repair base here. The whole operation will
be under the management of Aviacin General, S.A.
(AGSA), a Panamanian airline corporation. .
The management of the Atlas Garden.received some
sort of a reprimand from Minister of Government and
Justice Raul de Roux for discriminating against two
colored Panamanians and theh- wives and friends.
De Roux said the government would take steps to
end racial discrimination against "decent" Individuals
in public places and posed the threat of canceling the
licenses of establishments which discriminated against
individuals for any reason.
An alleged infant-killer also was in the news last
week.
The Panam D.A. was looking into the background
of Iris Virginia Burke, 22, a mother of two, who wit-
, nesses say choked to death her two-day old son in a
fit of rage while nursing him in Santo Toms Hos-
pital.
The woman denied the charge as she told the D.A.
of her sordid home life with her present common-law
husband Joseph Foster.
Foster, she^aaid, gave her little money, beat her
to the extent that the child she is accused of kill-
ing was prematurely barn, and even hit her
mother.
One occasion when newspaper reports concerning
former President Arnulfo Arias had nothing to do
with politics was recorded on Wednesday when the
Panam Canal announced that Arnulfo's Arco Iris
sawmill was among the three Panam firms to be
awarded contracts to supply $371,590 worth of native
lumber. *
They were still talking about the policeman who
killed himself on last Saturday night and whose badge
number 682 were the three ending numbers of
the first lottery prize the following Sunday morning.
Good news for Coln merchants this week came
from the U.S. Navy as it announced Convex Three -
a new exercise, one of the largest ever conduct-
ed by them that will bring at least M ships to
the Atlantic side during the next few weeks.
New legislation was launched in the House this week
when the "Little Wagner" Act was introduced to li-
beralize government employes' activities in .unions.
If passed, it would mean that labor unions here
might install a system of payroll deduction for those
members who indicate they have no objections. Priv-
ate industry employes were already given the privi-
leges mentioned in the new bill by the Wagner Act
of 1935.
Local raters interested in bettering their retirement
conditions will now be able to donate to a drive launch-
ed by Local 900 of the CIO.
And the Red Cross campaign got underway this
week with a local goal set at $25,000.
Army personnel, In conjunction with the policy of
ever-alertness, were subjected to a practice air-raid
alert early in the week featuring active disaster con-
trol teams that were busy bandaging "casualties."
And 23 footsore soldiers completed a gruelling march
across the Isthmus, duplicating a similar trip made
by English bucanneer Henry Morgan.
In the Courts this week, one Panamanian who
grabbed $15 from a young girl In the Commissary was
sentenced to serve one year in the penitentiary.
Another Panamanian, who stabbed a man with a
penknife during an argument, was given a SO day jail
sentence and a $30 fine.
Canal Zone police, were busy tracking down a thief
who broke into Miss Sue Core's apartment on Fourth
of July Avenue in Ancon and made off with a good
deal of silver and silverware.
Still Harry Truman held fire on the announcement
ol his own Intentions.
General drift of opinion is that he won't run.
But insofar that he's sure he can hand Taft a
hiding, it Is suspected that the closer Taft comes
to the GOP nomination, tbe more inclined HST
feels to lake him oa. -,
Recent reported pointer to his Intentions: Mrs. Tru-
man, who certainly does not want the President to
run again, is acting too happy these days for a wife
whose wishes in the matter of the family's future are
being ignored. ,mi
THE CUBAN LEAGUE Champion Havana team scor-
ed five straight victories In the fourth Caribbean Base-
ball Series to cop the title in unbeaten fashion. Pana-
m and Venezuela with three wins and three de-
feats each were tied for second. Puerto Rico wound
up In the cellar with five defeats and one tie in six
starts.
One of the highlights of the series was the no-hlt
no-run 1-0 triumph posted by Thomas Fine of the
Cubans against Venezuela. Fine got a single and scored
the only run of the game himself. His history making
performance marked the only no-hitter thus far in
these series competition.
All of Cuba's victories were hard fought close bat-
tles with the exception of the last in which they wal-
loped Panam 11-3 behind Fine's bid for a second no-
hltter. Tommy held Panam hltless and runless for
seven-and-one-third innings.
The series were a financial success with the Cubans,
naturally, getting the biggest cut of the gravy.
Besides Fine, Edmundo Amors who copped the
batting title came in for a good deal of praise. Amo-
rs, not only hit opportunely, but also turned In some
brilliant catches. However, the most spectacular
catches in the outfield were made by Johnny Kropf of
the Panam team and Pedro Formental of Cuba.
Three former University of Kentucky basketball
players have pleaded guilty to a fix conaplrary charge
and will be sentenced March 28.
The three are Alex Groza. Ralph Beard and Dale
Barnstable. They admitted having received a bribe to
fix the Kntucky-Loyola of Chicago game in New York
on March 14 of 1949. All three are expected to receive
light sentences on the recommendation of the New
York District Attorney's office. The D.A.'s office says
Beard. Oroza and Barnstable were "most cooperative*
during the Investigation.
A current Kentucky player Bill Splvey was
questioned for several hours yesterday by Assistant
D.A. Vincent O'Connor. No charges have been placed
against the seven-foot center in connection with the
bribery investigation.
Louisiana State's bounding Bengal, Bob Pettit, staged
one of the finest scoring exhibitions in Southeastern
Conference Tournament history today to give L6.U.
a 77 to 44 victory over Mississippi State in the first
game of the tournament.
Pettit, second In the nation In average points per
game, racked up 35 points including 16 in the first
period alone to fall only two points short of the
tournament record. Alex Groza and BUI Splvey. both
of Kentucky, hold the scording record of 37 points.
Pettit sat ut the final two minutes of the first half,
and all but two minutes and 16 seconds of the fourth
period. He had 25 points at the end of the first half.
Mississippi State used a semi-zone defense In an ef-
fort to keep L.8.U. from working the ball Into Pettit,
but the hook-shot expert from Baton Rouge had no
trouble eluding the screen. Joe Dean of L.8.U. filtered
through for 18 points.
The Maroons were completely frigid. After scoring
the first basket, they let the Tigers run up a 22 to 3
margin before they tallied again. Captain Coyt Vance,
usually a reliable shot, was able to hit for only 11
points. Jim Burrow also scored 11 points for state.
Bud Balcer, anchorman and captain of the Max R
Stempel bowling team of the Major Bowling League,
established a new three-game series record for the 1952
season Tuesday night at the Diablo Clubhouse bowling
lanes when he bowled individual games of 215, 241 and
258 for a tola) of 714.
Balcer's season high record was set against intense
competition offered by the Fuerza y Luz keglers. in
which his counterpart, Howard Engelke, bowled 222,
235 and 173 for a total of 630. and in which the gas-
housers won the first two games by heartbreaking high
scores.
Fuerza y Luz won the first game by a score of 967 to
940, and the second by a score of 943 to 933. Stempel
won the final game by a score of 1004 to 882, which
was sufficient to give the Stempeleers two points with
the pintail going to the insurancemen by a score of
2877 to 2792.
Dick Klamfoth. a 22-year-old farmer from Grove-
port, Ohio, won his third victory In four years Monday
in taking the 200-mile motorcycle championship race
for experts at the tide and wind-swept Daytona Beach
course.
Klamfoth rode an English-built Norton to his second
straight victory in the time of two hours. 17 minutes
and 6.98 seconds. He averaged 86.10 miles per hour on
the 4.1 mile asphalt and beach course.
The young farmer-motorcyclist first won the event
In 1949 and placed second In 1950.
C. A. Farwell of Puvallup, Wash., also riding a Nor-
ton, placed second and Jim Phillips of South Pasadena,
Cal., aboard a Triumph, was third.
Norton-riding Bob Michaels of Pomona. Cal., and Al
Gunter of Stockton, Cal., who was on a BSA. placed
fourth and fifth, respectively.
Because of the Iwo-day rain, which caused postpone-
ment of the event from Sunday, the slicky roarl-cover-
ed turns were hazardous. Most of the speedsters throt-
tled down on the two turns and as a result there were
no spills.
Also the rapidly Incoming tide threatened one side of
the course before the last- of some 115 drivers finished
the race.
TTT-
SUNDAY, MARCH 2, 1962


ON THE BALL___Masako Kataura demonstrates her cue artistry to
her husband, Air Force Master Sgt. Vernon Greenleaf. The world's
foremost woman billiard player will become the first woman ever
to play in a world' three-cushion tournament when the classic is
held in San Francisco, March 0. (NEA)
DP Opera Singer
Works As Maid
OTTAWA, Ont. Mar. 1 (U)P)
A Yugoslavian displaced per-
son is living a Cinderella story
In reverse here but hopes that
it will have a happy ending
yet.
Llbusa Cristlanl, an outstand-
ing operatic singer in her na-
tive country, is working as a
domestc servant tor the pri-
vilege of becoming a Canadian
citizen. She has to look forward
to another seven months of
menial labor before abandon-
ing her pots and pans to re-
sume an Interrupted singing
cr.s-r.
laa Cilstiani came here last
September. Under immigration
rules, displaced women must put
In at least one year as do-
mestics before taking up work
of their choosing.
The tall, shapely singer Is
considered by Conductor H.
Bramwell Bailey of the Ottawa
Grand Opera Company as pro-
spective Metropolitan Opera
mateilal.
"Miss Cristlanl has a very
very good soprano voice," Bai-
ley said. "She needs little
training; her need is an op-
portunity to apply her talent
In opera. And, she must learn
English."
Miss Cristian!, who won ac-
claim in Trieste and Yugosla-
via with her full-bodied voice
spoke no English on her arrival
In Canada.
Reluctant to sing in the home
of her employers for fear of
disturbing the household, Miss
Cristian! kept to herself. She
gave no hint of her past oc-
cupation. Her retiring manner
afforded her little opportunity
to learn English.
Her employers did not dis-
cover that she had been a sing-
er in her r>ilve land until in-
Church Congregation
Sows And Also Reaps
MORRIS, Ala. (&?) Mem-
bers of the Liberty Baptist
Church believe that you reap
what you sow. They talk about
"sowing" cotton while they
hope to "reap" a new church.
Taking a donated 11 1-2 acres
of land, church members work-
ed the land and planted, cot-
ton. The object was to sel the
cotton for a church building
fund.
They harvested their cotton
with members doing most of
the picking. The returns: 13
bales (ginned free) for $2,600.
'Mining' In Streets
Yields Needed Metal
CHICAGO, (UP) A Chica-
go utility firm is "mining" tons
of scarce copper and lead in
the heart of the city.
Commonwealth Edison h a r
crews at work ripping out un-
derground electric cable laid
SO to 40 years ago.
The company estimated that
It recovered 2,400,000 pounds
of copper and 2,500,000 pounds
of lead from beneath the city's
strets in 1951.
The old cable Is replaced by
more efficient conductors and
sent to smelters as scrap.
formed by the department of
labor, through which Miss
Cristlanl came to this country,
The family, which had to
coax her to sing after hearing
of her talent, Introduced her to
Bailey, and recently at a meet-
ing of the Ad and Sales Club
here, Miss Cilstinnl gave her
ilrst performance In many
months.
After the brief concert, Miss
Cristlanl dutifully returned to
her work as a maid.
During her off hours, how-
ever, she continues practicing
with Bailey.
1- Of low
pitch
ftHeel of
word-
blade
10Arbiter
ISForay
19Orchestral
instrument
20Corn mush
(Mex.)
21Of layer
of iris
22 Instead
2.1 Not
sonant
24 Blamable
26^- Vale
27- Emitting
vapor
2Speck
30Machine in
which ce-
w mem, etc.,
Is mixed
32 Buckwheat
tree
33Having
threads
35 River of
Africa
36European
lavender
30Table
vessel
4J -Harem
room
43- Correct
4 7 Talented
49- Blunder
60 Sawfish
HORIZONTAL
51Pertaining 96
97
99
100
101
103
104
108
110
112
114
toa
tablet
of stone
02Sharpen
5.'l Gem
55^Threat
57- Singer
58Simian
69Induce
60Young seal 105
61A short 107
lance
63Chart
64 Re hi nil
66 Put
69 Outline
71 -Wander
173Of inner
coat of eye 118-
75In a trice
76Window 119-
above door" 123-
79- Pertaining 124-
to a sub- 127
stance in
grape Juice 128-
81 -Nest ,
material
84 Rodent
85 -Derisive
cry
87 Barrier
88 Rail
90 Small
bird
91 Eager
93 Ramble
on foot
95 Covered
colonnade
129
130
131
132
133-
134
.135
-' Prong
Invent
Anger
Malt
liquor
Son of
sovereign
-Prefer
-Tibetan
gaxelle
-Dwarf
Celestial
being
-Narrow
strip or
band
-Oblivion
-Torture
-Impairing
-Casting
mold
-Unending
-Egress
- Travel
Newspaper
paragraph
-Tenor
violin
Call out
-Law-
maker
-Observe
-Annealing
oven
Chillier
River
in
England
Bile with
repeated
effort
1Stud
2Adjoin
3Distressing
4Assuaging
pain
5 Implied
6Unac-
cented
7Yearn
8Ancient
9Poorer
10Central,
or South-
American
legislative
council
11- Pulpy fruit
12Obligation
13Lead
sulphide
14Gum resin
15Reclaimed
16In the fork
17 Insulate
18Timid
animal
25 Shed
28 Small
rodents
31-Plan of
town
33Roll up
and fasten
34Bookbind-
ing leather
36--Relish
(India)
37 Slant
38Discerning
40Text-book
42Couple
VERTICAL
44Excluding
45Of war
vessels
46Arrange
folds
48FUh
delicacy
60Com-
plainant
51Sawlike
organ
648tuff
65 -Melodious
56Surpass
69Thong
60Drinkable
62 British-
Indian cart
66Charged
atom
67By
68 -Cap
70Pro
72 -Animal of
deer
family
74Give heed
76Occupation
77 Disen-
tangle
78Witty
saying
80Dove note
82-Ago
83Harden
R6 Set of three
89-Blow
02One invest-
ed with
absolute
power
94 Spoken
95 Twist
about
98 Jingling*
98 Turkey
cock
100- Godless
person i
102 -Lineage
104City
of
Switrer-
land
105 Arouse
108 Trumpet*
shell
109Young
pigeon
111Saw for
squaring
log
113- Catkin
114Trade
115 -Pin on
which
wheel
revoTvTs
116Arachnid
117Develop
119Story
120Town
on
Thamss
121Slender
spine
122 Merman. '
ser
125 PMM8
out
126 And
not
Average lime lali.it: 3 miaul Dmnimit.1 by King Feature ByadicaU
Answer ti b% found elsewhere >< the Sonda American)
PANAMA AMERICAN
WANT AOI
CAtS tlLL YOUR SEEDS!
---SUNDAY,- MAffffij, 1952
US Diet Reported
Better Each Year
WASHINGTON, (UP)Amer-
ican diets in the last 15 yea
have shown big gains in the
direction of proteins, vitamins
and minerals and away from
high calorie foods, according
to Agriculture Department sta-
tistics.
Compared to the period be-
fore World War n, the people
of the United States are eat-
ing 19 per cent more meat
poultry, and fish; 42 per cent
more eggs; 11 per cent more
fruits and vegetables and 20
per cent more dairy products
(except butteri.
At the same time Americans
are eating 24 per cent less po-
tatoes and 17 per cent less gran
products.
Byron T. Shaw of the Agrl-
XiMli)! AtMtKM SuBrtcMMt ,
Trust Fund Left
For Dog, Cot Pets
LACONA. N. H. (UP) A
guardian appointed for a 17-
year-old cat and a 3-year-old
dog, beneficiaries of a will had
the unique task of 'giving for-
mal notification" to the ani-
mals of their good fortune.
Mrs. Mildred E. Bates estab-
lished a trust fund for the care
of her pets after her death.
cultural Research Administra-
tion said that in spite of the
progress, many groups are still
below nutritional par In their
eating. For instance, farm
diets are most likely to be short
on calcium and vitamins A
and C which farm-produced
milk, fruits, and vegetables
could supply.
Philippines Plan
To Scrap Island
MANILA (UP) A govern-
ment committee of three vol-
cano experts has recomm ? ded
virtual desertion of ttamiguln
Island, where Mount Hlbck Hl-
bok claimed between 700 to 1,-
000 lives in December.
The investigation committee
drew two danger zones around
the still smoldering volcano In
which they recommended no
one live. Zone "A" within lea
than two miles of the crater
was described as beiiu in
"constant extreme danger "
The committee recommended
that no schools or other public
services be installed in zona
"B," extending outward for sev-
eral miles, and also discouraged
residence in the same zone.
m
TfipZ
THRLE


THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWNED ANO PIMLIIHED TM PANAMA IHWIUN PRBSO, INC.
POUNEKO BY *,ON ROUNMVCLI. m I*
HAWMODIO ARIA. EOITO
87. M STltCCi ?* P*A*. P P1-
TlirPHONI PANAMA NO. 2-0740 10 LlNl
Cllll ADORE. PANAMimCAN. PANAMA
CtHON OPFICfi tS.17 CfNTPAL AVENUt BCTWEEN IZTH AND f3TH Si RNTB
rOPIION REPPESTflTATIVT- JOSHUA B. POWeRS. INC.
34B MADION AVI New YOBH. <17l N. V.
.CAL r maii
t t.70 a.bo
BO 13 0
Z4.O0
PER MONTH. IN ADVANCE ------------
POR BIX MONTH. IM ADVANCE
POR ONE VA. m AOVANCP------
IB SO
POETS' CORNER
A WEEK Of VMRSE
I SUBJECTIVE
{From The Virginia Quarterli
Review)
Time is not time Itself but all
it touches.
The wind is not the wind butP1*"-
THE WHITE GUT
(From The Feet's Pea)
The earth to glittering with
rain
Swift-spent along the clearing
what it Mows on
The stream is not the stream
but sand it flows on.
Space is not space but worlds
to which it stretches.
Fire is not fire but ashes that
it burns to.
And ice is never ice but what
it ireeaes.
Death is not death but .simply
those it seizes.
Even truth Is not the truth
but all it turas to.
The sun is not itself but earth
it rose on.
Air is not air alone but we
who breathe it.
Earth is not earth but all who
He beneath it':
Life, only. Is itself that comes
I
on goes on.
CARLBTON
DREWRY.
And on the apple bough the
white
Of April lies in trembling light.
Oh. earth, who gave me eyes to
AH this, your sweet white mys-
tery,
No way that you can hurt me
now '
Can make me quite forget this
bough.
beta Baxter
TAILOR ME. LADY
(From The Hopkins Review)
Tailor me. lady, eut away sharp
All that advances.
Waste of my heart;
Know not the puise that quick-
ens the weather.
\\
The things we're eating in abundance today reieet the high level of'm*l**>"*
s^tftagT the U. ^Department of Agriculture. The "^J&jJ^; ** ^.S
ndmgsrshowi how our eating habits have changed over Ih. -^*w" SShirJ,
per capita consumption of very type of food except potatoes and gram products.
. D. A.
greater
Pearsons Merry Go-Round
Song I must make on the shift-
ing scene.
Call my pen idle, praise me not
they Label me rude and my love full
of lances;
Time will paint the rough snow
green.
i EMPIRE BUILDERS
(From Kuleidoffrmph)
Along the rugged coast
trod.
Those great souled, brown-
rocked men of Ood.
Berra, Keno, and the few.
Who did what conscience bade Harsh though the winter, fierce
them do. grow the roses;
The Holy Cross and flag of The world Is round when a sailor
Spain
They carried over desert, plain,
Through mountain ranges tip-
ped with snow.
They labored till their final
sun,
Then mourned for tasks as yet
undone.
f GEORGE E. BUTTS.
THE EDITOR SPEAKS
(From American Weave)
These poems grow upon me,
leaf by shining leaf, rhyme by
rhyme.
I give them time
like any flower,
they do not reach their prime
in the petalled hour.
Now some phrase will emerge
till I can hear
the crystal simile
succinct and clear,
till in the formless line
I grasp the full design.
One poem, once set aside,
insists, implores:
I cannot quite decide
through swinging doors
I must move in and out
of my own doubt.
Like some prospector with div-
ining rod.
I plav the role of editor, and
God!
MAE WINKLER COMPANY
sails It-
And nobody loses.
Let me now whisper what mad-
men ery:
Our love is the mark of the stars'
bright chatter,
The seas stand up when our
names walk by.
If a nest will stray though a sud-
den snow nails it.
Frost on the wind can scarcely
matter.
DREW PEARSON SAYS: Ending ef Federal gey-
ersaaeat* spending ("creeping socialism )
wovM find many beneficiaries at door of
Congress demanding reinstatement of
funds; Muck to be deplored, but few tax-
payers know how money to. spent.
SALT LAKE CITY. Utah At dinner with
Oov. i. Bracken Lee, the subject of government
spending came up. .;
I thought I had said some rather strong
things about certain forms of government waste
but found I was mild compared with the new
Republican governor of Utah.
A delightful and vigorous person, the govern-
or claimed that government spending was
creeping socialism," the ruination of the na-
tion, and that practically aU spending should
be curtailed by Washington.
I tried to point out that certain states and
even big business might squawk to high heaven
if "creeping socialism" was sopped but the gov-
ernor is an energetic talker, and I fear I was
not too convincing. ___,
Later I did some research on "creeping social-
ism" and its benefits to certain states and busi-
ness groups.
Here are the results:
David Lengee
IN NEW SNOW
nals, telegraph and upkeep of their tracks,
while the airlines get like services free.
In addition, the airplanes get the use of air-
ports, usually supplied by municipalities, tax-
free. The railroads pay taxes on their property.
In 1951 the taxpayers shelled out $21,301,1)40
to construct new towers, beacons, and radar fur
the airways, plus another $73.931.733 for per-
sonnel to Operate these safety aids, plus another
$37,000,900 for runways and construction work
at airports.
The kirlmes are now big business
I agree with Oov. Lee that this Is "creeping
socialism." But he'll find that Big Business will
be the first to howl if it's stopped.
Skipping Subsidies Also the first to yell if
we Stop "creepiag socialism" will be another Big
Business group, the shipping lines.
American shipowners get $30.000,000 annually
in operating subsidies. _.. .
On top of this the United States Lines last
year got a construction subsidy of $11,225,000
plus an indirect subsidy of $24,061,000 for na-
tional defense In building the new vessel, the
nited States.
American Export Lines Is due to get a $26.000.-
000 subsidy for the Independence and
r s'stSe. C.*riio%UnVpn Biggest boon to Utah Constitution, but after controller ^^"nd
tJ. awei torpor! _**? _.m nM.o Warren ohiected to "creeping socialism am
V9* Sp**"3- vw"yi",wBi ----- i g>o-~- ------------
has been the operation of a steel mill at Geneva.
Gov Lee told me this greatly increased the
population of Salt Lake City and the surround-
ing area and contributed generously to local
prosperity.
(From Canadian Poetry
stote)
However the U.S. Steel Corp at first opposed
Maga- the production of steel In Utah
I Judge Elbert Gary, former head o* II-8.
Steel scoffed at the Idea when I interviewed him
No svmhas fallen on this snow many years^^^fHgg *
Fresh* "the sky it is. an airy |ta fact, they were so PPO^ltoJ^ern^teel
The Mrds'feet print It ka the 'that the steel industry in the Far West could be
The birds' feet print it round the Utah and ex-Sen. Abe Murdoch, g?* ^Federal
MARTA: SINGING
(From Canadian Poetry
Magaatote)
My house was muddled, moody.
dusty, old
A bi: of silver tranlshed; hearth*
all cold.
say Warren objected to "creeping socialism" and
proposed curtailing subsidies, the American Ex-
Ert Lines threatened to dump the ships In the
j of Uncle Sam. s
PaMie Roads Another form of creeping so-
cialism Is the government's annual subsidy to
the states to build highways.
TWk costs the federal taxpayers about half a
billion dollars a year and Is allocated to Gov.
Lee of Utah and the other 47 states.
If this were curtailed every bus line, trucking
company, and many private motorists would be
at the door of Congress In about 24 hours de-
'-*'" the
'JUMBSSSSksBs? HrtaaML- """*"".'"
hawthorn tipped
With scarlet berries. Where the
shadows dipped
In bluest skv lie spread about the
wood
government to sell the Geneva pnt to U.S.
Steel for about 20 cents on the dollar.
The steel plant cost the taxpayers *"1*16--
000. It was sold to U.S. Steel for $47.175.000
Direct subsidy to U.S. Steel and the state of
The deer have stood and started
turned and leapt
are cleft the hoof marks where Utah was $144,151.000.
the deer have stood. ^ ^ ^ ^ IoolBte Jurt
above Salt Lake City stands Fort Douglas, an
Lu,.ne. important Army Installation. After the war a
Back tato rddden ^etphs, snow large hunk of the Port's territory pl^impoU-
From^gh^ind them. ^Etu^El^^ $ Have^e^i^certure. out of '"W^Si^^nM^^^^^ ben-
hole and tree. ^^^X^^^T^^ airlines.
She was of northern countries Splotchy and padded, wild ^;tt<^ JSJjSg?' .S^SJn^M^'
bred, where work dazaled run ^ dy of $g*,o$0 090 **** ?Z^n?J?Tito -
is singing hapDiness. where none The tracks of squirrel and rabbit On top of this they get **;"** 1
would shirk I where the sun 000 miles of air lanes ,s%v.^ *vJ,a^r-"SS
The blacking of a stove, linen Has shone a crystal hour. Bright stations, beacons and traffic controls, all paw
washed white. | flakes hold for by the Federal government.
She holds mv house m spell of The scampering scratch of field The railroads have to pay for their own s
new delkrht. mice quick with cold
Boraethint: intangible has filed
toe puce;
And h> amongst these early
markings wind
(Costly or cheap, it has some My footprints weighted down
special erace). with heavy mind, ,
Telling my coming telling that 1
Scented with soap, my house now
seems to be
A bird-cage where a bird has
been set free.
FI
know
The need of soi
new snow.
thing written hi
highways be reinstated.
Doctors Subsidies hi Utah. Sen. Elbert Tho-
mas was defeated partly because he favored a
public health bill. The doctors rose up In arms
against him, called him an exponent of creeping
socialism. ,
What the public doesnt realise, however, is
. that the doctors got their own direct subsidy fn
the form of $30.578,000 from the Federal gov-
ernment last year, much of It going to medical
institutions for research.
However, this money Is largely In the form of
gif ts so that the doctors control it once they get
* it from the government.
The taxpayers have no means of checking as
to how efficiently It is spent.
These medical grants are made necessary be-
cause the public and the doctors have been so
backward in contributing to free enterprise re-
search instead of creeping socialism research.
Thus, Walter Wlnchell, who has done an out-
standing job of money raising for cancer work,
has been able to raise only $5,000,000 in five
years whereas the federal government has con-
tributed as much as $15,000,000 in a single year
for cancer resewch.
In brief, muah'-ks the governor of Utah and I
both deplore creeping socialism I'm afraid there
are a lot of other people in the nation who
don't.
f^"1- CAS$/F/&
PAGEJSftUR
...i**
.. .**- -
.....^AY,"liAReH-2, K*fc


Labor News
And Comment
By Victor Riesel
Broadway and Elsewhere
HEARD ON THIS MAT:
To keep the lid on a scandal Involving one ol its highest
officers, a prominent CIO union dropped him quietly at ecn as
It learned of corruption, shakedowns and terrorizing of employ-
ers reaching back to Lepke'a and Lucky Luciano's days. How-
ever, its secret has been badly kept and the story Is round la
many circles.'
Best thing now Is for the unio>: to reveal that those Inside
labor are human and there ar those who can be corrupted.
Tlie full story should be told as a warning to others playing
with the mobs a warning that offices even as high as national
vice-presidencies can't protect them.
It Is, after all, to the credit of the union that it cleaned after
It heard from the official It dispatched to Florida to look into the
activities of the corrupt one. who spent considerable time there.

Which leads us to a letter on the desk of New York's Gov-
ernor Dewey. _
Sent to him by a union chief. George Baraach, head of the
AFL's Allied Trades Council, it develops a formula for fighting
the goons who've managed to infiltrate labor.
Barasch asks Mr. Dewey to enact laws which would:
Hand down prison terms for any employer found bribing a
union official and any labor man taking a "bundle"; require all
union leaders to submit to the state notarized affidavits **-
Ing they've no criminal records and also a sworn statement that
they and their unions are not dealing with racketeers. With
stiff prison raps for perjury.
Also, that all unions falling to submit such affidavits be
barred from protection by the labor laws or use of the Btate and
Federal labor boards; and that all unions falling to submit such
data be enjoined from picketing. .
It's about time that mobs shaking down employers wren
phony plcket'lines be rapped this way.
The nation should hand some kind of award to snow-haired
Dan Tobin, leader of America's teamsters, who's also been ngnt-
lng fake and irresponsible picket lines for year. ,1.
He's given his word that any such picket line will be Ignored
by his drivers, who can make or break a atrlke, If there s evidence
of terror or corruption behind the Unes.
Praise should go, too, to Chicago's Teamsters'leader Bill Lee.
who despite grievous personal loss In his family, Is one of tne
dynamos behind the new 1 member Chicago-wide steering com-
niittee seeking to drive the killers and mobs out of that city for
ail Ume. >'
General Eisenhowers latest critic Is John L. Lewis who goes
after the European commander with typical Lewis thunderbolt-
taB' "Let's hear from him," Lewis writes In the united Mine
Workers Journal, "Let him dolf the uniform and take to the
campaign hustings like the other candidates must.
There are now well over 2.000.000 Jobless and the most severe-
ly hS thS nation shortly will be New York. Government
officials tell me the big town "soon will be much worse than De-
troit, where the crisis will ease in sht months.
And talking-of Detroit, here's news *hlch prow how eaer-
beaver city officials can complicate life In this fight on Com-
mUnThme Detroit School Board has banned the ihowlngj>f a
movie "With These Hands." produced by a professional group for
David Dublnsky's Ladies Garment Workers Union. Mutuai
This was done despite the fact that.the.government Mutual
Security Agency has some 260 prints of this socko film clrculat-
lng AlretdyhftWhadbeen shown to 3,000,000 working; people by
U. S aleles and is terrific propaganda for our way ofg
At Its premier in New York, I walked out of the.twatre wun
Nelson Rockefeller and we both marveled ^th^aM with which
it brought together the decencies of American labor-manage
mCnNow some'sllly board officials In Detroit ban it as propenda
and start new feuds. Someone should explain the facts o me
to the board.
Keep your eye on the coming trial of the Communist Party's
top 18 leaders. A witness called John Lautner will be called,
according to present plans.
His testimony is expected to be more damaging than that
of any ex-Communlst In recent hearings and trials He once
was on the. topside of the Party's Inner "control commission the
CommunisV private American MVD (secret politicalIpoUee).
Alger Hiss expects to introduce a new typewriter u new
evidence in his re-trial to prove that there are two typewriters
which cut the ame letters on paper.
But the government will bi able to prove discrepancies be-
tween the new and the old and Hiss will go back to Jail.
A youngster must be 11 years or older to vote In union elec-
tions, a National Labor Relations Board Examiner has Just ruled
In a case involving protests against votes cast by children who
were five to nine years of age. but who were paid-up members
of the Chicago TV union. : __
Latest score on our tabulation of atomic energy installation
strikes Is 47 and more to come.

Highest Pentagon officials are not overly concerned about a
possible steel strike. ,
They believe they have evidence that there win be a last
minute settlement between Phil Murray and the S. Steel Cor-
poration.

Love-that-Red-Song Dept: Lack of a passport didn't keep
the pro-Soviet Paul Robeaon from getting his voice across the
Canadian border when the Immigration Patrol stopped him.
The singer drove back to the hiring hall of the Marine Cooks
and Stewards In Seattle, picked up the telephone, got through
to the Denham Auditorium in Vancouver. B.C., where 2,000 mem-
bers of the pro-Communist,Mine, Milt and Smelter Workers Un-
ion (some from one of the world's most secret atomic energy
plants) were gathered and sang Into It.
Then he spoke and you couldn't tell the difference from
a Moscow broadcast without a program.
They've been casting him wrong. That Othello fellow B
really lago.
(Copyright 1952. Post-Hall 8yndlcat, Inc>
By Jack Lait
An extraordinary, new and revolutionary plan
for TV -te Incubating. On Its outcome will hang
billions of dollars and the amusement habits of
the entire nation, probably of most of the world.
NBC has engaged the brilliant showman, Bil-
ly Rose, at a fabulous fee, to survey the possi-
bilities. The outlook is long-range. The chang-
es probably will not be attempted for at least
four years.
They will await the use of color television
and three-dimensional projection. The potential
Idea Is as follows:
On large screens In theaters all over the
country, live plays, shows, operas and concerts,
originating In New York and In Hollywood, are
to be televised simultaneously.
That Is, on the opening night on Broadway.
for instance, audiences in as many cities ai
subscribe to the bookingsthousands, it is ex-
pectedwin see the performance on the screens
of their local houses. *
The next day. the running show will play a-
galn, and again It will be sold around the na-
tion, not repeated on film, bat as it Is being
played..
One vital quertlon to be Ironed out Is whether
admission Is to be paid or whether sponsors will
carry the costs.
This may be solved by doing both. Prices may
be low, with the advertisers subsidising the costs
Tne conventional 8:30-to-ll presentations
may be revised and the Intermission system of
legit"two for "straight" and one for music]
showschanged to meet new problems, such as
time variation across the map and Interjection
of "commercials."
Out-of-town bookings would soon become
complex. An entirely uncharted booking system
must be Invented.
For instance, a "South Pacific" stays on
Broadway for three years.
It is vldeod in Dallas or Omaha or St. Louis
from the start.
Those cities could not, with their smaller pop-
ulations, keep up with such a run.
Los Angeles and Chicago might take It for a
year; some towns eould handle It for only a week
or two.
But theie would be other successes waiting to
get into all those houses. And as they would
^------------ i
end their Initial runs others would take their
places. Thus attractions could be passed around
rather steadily almost everywhere.
Television has been called a "monster"
cause it devours material so quickly. Being fed
out somewhat as above proposed, it would be
spaced to have a continued Ufe. These show
would not be piped to private seU.
In the middle would be the movie industry.
The majors have refused their product, less
than seven years old. for the newer medium.
They have been itttng it oat, calculating that
television must come to them. and. in time, a
mutually profitable and satisfactory arrange-
ment can be contrived.
. But th new plan would be in direct compe-
tition with the films and the film theaters.
When It goes Into operation, the many millions
of dollars In canned property (as I published,
one studio alone turned down $20,000.000 for its
backlog) will dwindle drastically.
If Rose can work out all the "bugs" and the
project gets going, It may retrieve thousand
of theaters from the talkies and take over oth-
ers originally built for screen entertainment.
Fancy a smash New York bit. available day
after day m every city in the nation, made
more palatable by the knowledge that It Is com-
ing In directly, not as a warmed over film.
It would not only feel Immediately human,
but If it were topical It would be fresh, with
speech and fashions timely. And it would have
the stamp of a metropolitan hit. reviewed and
approved by the big-town critics.
That would probably eliminate "the road."
Only the two national creative centers would
produce, and they would exhaust the demand,
eliminating the few troupes still touring.
The financing behind this experiment Is lim-
itless. And the technical and artistic and com-
mercial brains behind It are equally boundless.
The project will certainly go into action.
The details are to be worked out and cannot
be foretold, because the big men behind the
Idea don't know themselves, at this stage, ex-
actly what will be done and what adjustments
wlU be found expedient.
But the central Intentions wlU be carried out.
Of that I am assured and convinced.
This, as far as I know. Is the first mention of
It In print.
Peter Edson In Washington
tt.fi Stall larrespaadeat
Stories from Luxembourg Indicate that U.S.
Minister Perle Mesta has been having some trou-
ble with her alphabet lately. In sUp of the
tongue.
When a group of 4-H boys and girls visited
the U.S. legation at Luxembourg during a Eu-
ropean farm tour, they were greeted with an
expression of great pleasure m being able to en-
tertain "you 4-F'ers."
Then* when the Schuman plan for merging
European coal and steel resources was up for
consideration, a story came out that Madame
Minister asked about wMat role that big German
steel company was going to have. She couldn't
remember the name, but thought it began with
a "K."
Everyone looked puzzled till a secretary asked
if she meant "cartel"? She said yea, that was
the one.
SENATE MAY STAB IN CLOTURE FIGHT
Southern fear of four more northern votes In
the U.S. Senate stlU seems to be the underly-
ing reason for opposition to admission of Ha-
waii and Alaska to statehood.
Whether or not aotuhern opponent wlU try
to fiUbuster against admission has apparently
not been decided. ,m< 1.
If there Is a filibuster, it will bring a fight
for cloture, or limitation of debate.
Republlcatlons and northern Democrats might
welcome an all-out fight on new cloture rule
over the statehood issue, believing it better than
a fight over cloture on the old civil rights
agestin. ___
SUPERSONIC PLANES FACE BEAT BARRIER
A "heat barrier" Is now recognized as one of
the greatest obstacles to be overcome In de-
signing airplanes that will go 1500 miles an hour,
according to John F. Victory of .the National
Advisory Committee for Aeronautics.
This us roughly twice the peed of present-day
aircraft which have succeeded in breaking the
"sonic barrier" at 70 miles an hour, the speed
of ound at sea level.
At a speed of "Mach 2" or twice the speed of
sound air friction raises the temperature of an
airplane's skin to 475 degrees Fahrenheit at sea
level, 250 degrees at 40,000 feet.
Aluminum alloy, fro which present airplane
bodies are made, loses 10 per cent of it* strength
at 250 degree, 40 per cent at 475.
Two metals which can withstand this temper-
ature are the rare-metal titanium, good up to
too degrees, and stainless steel, good up to Mt.
But the next problem Is to design a refrigerat-
ing system that will *cep the pilot from being
roasted alive.
INDIANS WANT US. GUARDlANSHir
U.8. Indian Commissioner DiUon S. Myr
made a swing through the west last year, pro-
moting bis plan to get the Indians out from un-
der government protection and make them In-
dependent citizens.
He met with the council of the Osage nation
at Pawhuska, and later had a public meeting
with them. The Commtestoner said he would,
so the meeting was arranged for Hollywood.
When Myer got there, he found, he was meet-
ing with the best-dressed people' he had- ever
seen in his life.
They were Indians who had made good in
the movies, and were drawing aU that Holly-
wood money In addition to their royalties.
But all these rich, successful and seemingly1
Independent Indians were also opposed to liqui-
dation of the Bureau of Indian Affairs guar-
dianship over their property. Commissioner
Myer couldn't figure It out.
Finally one lavishly-dressed woman at the
back of the room Mt the cat out of the bag. They
were all afraid their taxes would be increased
under the new arrangement.
Commissioner Myer thereupon made a speech
he hadn't planned to deliver. There was a war
on In Korea he explained. It was costing a lot
of money. It was the duty of every good Amer-
ican to pay his fair share of the taxes.
The speech didn't go down very well. The us-
ages were back In Washington early In Febru-
ary, talking to western Congressmen on Capital
hill against removal of government triunee hip
over their affairs.
But this March 15, for the second year, all In-
dians are required to pay federal income taxes
like other Americans.
CAUSE OF NATIONAL INSURANCE SNARL
Veterans' Administration will start paying Its
third National Service Life Insurance dividend
in March, although payment on 1948 and 1051
dividends have not yet been completed.
Over 100,000 vets have not yet filed claims for
IMS dividend. VA 1 going over these cases a-
gain, to try to locate ex-ervlce men who have
money com inn to them and don't know about it.
Completion of 1951 dividend payment Is foul-
ed up in Department of Defense red tape.
Of the seven million policy-holders eligible to
share In this dividend, payments have been
made to nearly aU of the four million vet out
of service.
On the three million policies held by men and
women still in service, over a million have been
paid.
The nearly two million unpaid dividends have
been held ap by an act of Congress passed last
year, known as public law 21.
It permits holder ef permanent National
Service Life Insurance policies and the tempor-
ary five-year term policies to apply for waiver
of premium payment.
This was made necessary when Congress gave
everyone in service up to $10,000 free insurance.
Servicemen who had been paying on their In-
surance by deduction of premium from their
Army, Navy or Air Force pay must apply for tha
waiver to Veterans Administration, then notify
their service to stop the allotment.
M
&wNDAtVMA*CH 2,-1962
3tMwy wsocos jJpBtCgagM
"f5sE
FIVE


Carnival Unof tidal, But Never Better
(Pictures and text by
RALPH K. SKINNER) -~
This year as never before,'
Isthmians generally had the op- j
portunlty to participate In a full'
dress unfolding of the pageantry
of the pre-Lenten fiesta called
Carnival.
Hotel El Panam was the key
which unlocked Carnival secrets
and customs and frivolity which
for many years have been hidden
from many.
For 25 years the Union Club1
has been the well-spring of Car-
nival celebration. But it was re-1
strlcted to a small membership
at their gala occasion of the
year.
To Americans and Panama-!
nians and others, to residents
and tourists, to everyone who
wanted to loin In. El Panam
rolled out the carpet for four
fun-filled nights with Its eye-
pleasing patio as the stage.
We can't decide which was!
most pleasing. Queen Marltza
and her court of delightful young
ladles and handsome escorts In
the formal attire of the Corona-
tion on Saturday night, or the
same group In their colorful po-
lleras and montunos of Sunday
night dedicated to the tradition-
al native costume of Panam.
Monday gave uninhibited folks
a chance to "wear what you
want" and some of the costumes
were lovely, some screwball.
And, of course, the dress-alike
comparsas of Tuesday evening
are blended into the recollections
| of the break-of-dawn burial of
i the fish, shortly after six Wed-
nesday ayem.
Not on the program but enjoy-
ed by most everyone was the
dunking of more than a score of
persons In the hotel pool after
the fish was successfully burled.
Beauty, freshness, bright col-
ors, vivacity, a genial atmos-J
phere, genuine enjoyment; these
were the impressions we received
during the delightful evenings lh!
the patio.
There were the dances per-
formed by the court with a ring!
of cheering enthusiasts spurring!
each couple to greater endeavor.
And the gyrations In the toldo as
the dancers warmed to their
terpslchorean efforts; what a
whirl of faces, arms, and flaring
polleras and bouffant skirts!
We laughed at the tourists
(there were scores of them) who
wore fur coats and Jackets in La-
titude Nine.
We poked fun at the Dutch-
man who claimed he was going
crazy from hearing the Carnival
songs for four days on end.
We talked with folks who were
enjoying themselves Immensely.
We watched folks being regal-
ed with the Intimate detail of
each of the four phases, or days,
of the Carnival program, ana
saw shocked faces at the burial
of the fish. I
As we hear It, Joseph Cunning-
ham, manager of the hotel, was
the moving spirit behind the big
celebration this year. When the
Government said there would be
no official fiesta, Cunningham
offered the Hotel as the site for
a real, true-to-tradltlon Carni-
val.
Panamanian leaders enthusi-
astically accepted the offer:
plans were carefully prepared
and followed through; all the
erotocol and finery and tlme-
onored customs were Included.
As a result, hundreds of Isth-
mians and tourists saw a real
Carnival for the first time.
And enjoyed themselves thor-
oughly!
Only Caul Zone representative in Qen Marftsa's court
was beauteous Sonla Mantovanl.
* *
Bob Eiscnmann, president o Hotel B Panam, speaks after crowning Maritia I at her throne
In the patio.
*
;
Scares of photographers took pictures of this lady In her
pollera and ef the magnificent traditional jewelry
elated with the costume.
Many tines the entire floor was filled with dancers wearing polleras and montuno, as
hewn here. It was colorful, and memorable.
_iX-

SUNDAY. MARCH B,
1952


nrckrd out in montano shirt and hat I* Joseph Mkt)
Cunningham jefr at El Pa
SUNDAY", MARCH 2, 1952
Queen Maritza is carried by two aides from a toWe tap te the told at
El Panama, o* one celebrant fixes Hie sandals with which he is net accustomed
to wolk.
i>UUU< iU.< *VC
PAGE SEVEN


p*




m


Recognize this view of Panama? From the air it might fool you, but it's the Plaza Balboa, direct-
ly across from the Santo Tomas area, jutting out into the sea with the American Embassy build-
^ ing on up towards the end of the road.
i
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