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The Panama American
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01403
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
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 rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01403
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text
BRANIFF
AN INDEPENftSir^
' TO
P> DENVER
\ FIRST CLASS $117.00
|i\ TOURIST M20.I0
DAILY NEWSPAP
SeagramsYO.
CANADIAN UHISKY
PatimnaAmcncan aw^^-Bc
"Ll ifce people fite fie iruif and '* country U ga/e" Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SEVENTH TEAR
PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, MARCH 4, 15
rrvE CENT*
Expresses Crash On Bridge
NEW YORK, March 4 (UP)
A Navy doctor and a hosplta
corpsman plunged through heavy
seas today to treat an Injured sea
captain who is stubbornly com-
manding his battered freighter
to port from his sickbed.
T e Navy men crossed from the
military sea transportation ser-
tice ship Oen. Maurice Rose to
the freighter Rachel Jackson
Sresumably by small boat af-
ir crewmen on the Jackson said
the condition of their skinner,
Capt. William Thomas, was wor-
sening.
Thomas, doughty ship captain
from Philadelphia and Houston,
Tex., was severely injured Sun-
day when waves whipped by 57-
mile-an-hour winds tore loose a'
lifeboat and boom that smashed
the starboard section of the
hip's bridge.
Though In pain and confined
to bad, Thomas refused mor-
phine and kept command of
the battered ease! In a gal-
lant effort to bring her to safe
harbor under Hat own power.
The medical men, reported Tho-
mas suffered a compound frac-
ture of the right ankle, possible
fractured ribs on tria right side,
cuts and bruiaes on his fact and
scalp and sever* cuts oh hit right
forearm.
They decided against trying to
take Thomas through the heavy
swells to the Maurice Roae^whkh
has-beUci' .ABdAar MKJaPBsmg
canse of Ma condition.
He wa> treated with penicillin,
and morphine and atltl-tetanus
hots were available In case they
are needed.
The doctor returned to the
Rose after giving treatment.
Chief hospital corpaman Wil-
liam Henry Brown. Jr., 32. stay-
ed aboard the Jackson to take
care of Thomas.
The Jaekson is expected to
reach New York harbor about
th's afternoon for overhaul.
The T,f78 ton nlne-vear-old
ship left Norfolk, Va., Thursday
nieht for Bremerhaven, Ger-
many, with a load of coal.
Early Sunday a gale, with
winds clocked at up to 57-miles-
an-hour, beat the sea into tow-
ering waves and dealt a power
punch to the Jackson's starboard
aid*.
Thomas waa on the bridge
the ship's nerve center when
huge sa swept away a life-
boat and tore looae m boom
used to hoist cargo to and from
the ship's hold.
The boom mashed into the
bridge, caving In the starboard
section, and bending the cap-
tain firing.
Despite his Injuries. Thomas
refused to be beaten by the sea.
He fought naln and fever to di-
rect the ship's operation from hU
bed.
The seas moderated today and
escort ships, including the Rose
and the coast guard cutter Men-
dota. were released from stand
by duty. .
Heavy Earthquake
Rolls 8 Tidal Waves
Against Jap Islands
(NEA Telephoto)
SPLINTERED BY TORNADO Shattered wre ckage la all that remains of this home, one of
about 100 that were demolished when a tornado swept through Fayettevllle, Tenn.
persohs died by the sudden twister and 1W others were Injured.
Two
answer
the call
1952 1KB CROSS FUND
Twisters Leapfrog
Through Dixie;
Midwest Freezes
CHICAGO, Mar/4 (U?> -Tor-i
nadoes. hall and violent thi
iquall spawned by a Texas
clone whipped eastward -
Dixie.
More than 300 homes were
damaged or destroyed.
Small but vicious twisters leap-
frogged through central Alaba-
ma and Georgia.,razing homes,
uprooting trees and knocking
out power and communications
facilities. ;
The twisters were the jfl I
guard of a vast cold front mflvr
tag towards the Atlantic Oeean
The actual front brought
heavier doses of fog. rain, mow
and sleet to the United States
east of the Mississippi River.
Behind the cold front the
northern Mldwett waa locked In
an ley grip.
Much of Iowa was under snow.
Near zero temperatures are
predicted for Wisconsin, the Da-
kotas and other parts of the
Midwest,
The Pacific Northwest was be-
ing treated to knottier heavy
dose of rain as a second cold
front moved In from off the Pa-
cific Ocean.
Panamanian Woman
Slabbed By Jealous
Common-Law Male
A Panamanian woman la In
Gorgas Hospital today and her
common law husband is* in Jail
awaiting trial on a charge of
assault with a deadly weapon.
The victim, Albertina Nez.
was stabbed with a half pair of
scissors by Florencio Caceres
last night in front of the Paci-
fic Clubhouse.
The woman Is not In serious
condition although an examin-
ation revealed that she had a
wound \'i Inch wide and Vi inch
deep in her right breast.
According to a police report
Caceres said he stabbed the wo-
man because she left him for
another man. He claimed she
was his common law wife.
Caceres, a Colombian, Is em-
ployed at Morgan's Flower gar-
den on Qalllard Highway.
(NEA Telephoto)
A GOOD EXCUSE This resident of Hyannts." Mass., may
be parked overtime, but he has a good excuse the worst
snowstorm to hit Cape Cod In 50 years. The storm left some
sections of the Cape snowbound for as much as 16 hours.
Ten lives were lost and some 10,000 homes were without
electricity.
Offshore 'Roar Of America'
Opened By President Truman
TOKYO, March 4 (UP) A
powerful earthquake on the
ocean floor today rolled eight
Seat tidal waves out of the Pa-
lle, killing at least 34 persons
and smashing and flooding
thousands of homes on Japan's
northernmost islands.
An estimated 2,000 coastal
house were destroyed or washed
away on Hokkaido and northern
Honshu Islands, leaving some
10,000 Japanese homeless in bH-
ter winter weather.
On Hokkaido alone 160 persons
were Injured.
The big U. S. Air Force base at
Mlsawa, northeastern Honshu,
escaped damage.
General Matthew Rldgway im-
mediately ordered all U. S. mili-
tary units In the disaster area to
"render all possible assistance "
The U. S. Air Force began a
mercy air lift of relief supplies
to stricken towns on Hokkaido.
The earthquake, described as
"very strong,'' derailed five
trams, snapped bridges and
started landslides in the coast-
shelf of mountainous Hok-
kaido.
Two small fishing villages were
Isolated, and officials said they
may have suffered major disas-
ters.
entire village of KMtappu
houseswa#s "washed
. according to police re-
ports f rom tile area.'
There was no immediate esti-
mate of casualties there.
A raging fire adder! ta the dis-
aster at the lai-fcoaetal town of
Kushlro on sonfcw)e* klbkkaldo.
It was brought under control
after two machine shops and a
construction plant were, destroy -
ed and power line eyftMff.
Ridgway's headqtSsHers re-
ported that the Kushlro Meteo-
rological Observatory was de-
stroyed.
The Japanese authorities fear-
ed the paper-manufacturing city
of Tomakomai had suffered se-
rious damage, but were unable to
determine the extent because
telephone lines to the city were
out.
The Japan Command supply
organisation for the U J. forces
offered Japanese authorities
any needed help la eating for
disaster victims. The VS. 24th
Division headquartered at Sen-
WASHINGTON. Mar. 4 (UP)
President Truman today radioed
an extraordinary message of
friendship and peace to the peo-
ples of Russia and Communist
Balboa Police Station
Getting A Face-Lifting
The Balboa Police Station Is
getting its faee uplifted. Work-
men started working there to-
day tearing dawn the end raft-
ers, getting ready to give the
News Behind The Whewsl
An American officer of the Army's Information Sec-
tion today was getting acclimated to the tropics.
The officer, recently arrived, went to pick up bis car
on the Atlantic side. He had asked for It to be shipped
from Oklahoma.
The trip across the Isthmus, driving back to the
Pacific side, was an unusually hot one. The officer
pondered over why his car should seem so hot. Both he
and the passenger In the vehicle figured It was probably
a very hot day.
However, when they arrived and showed the car to
a friend be explained the reason.
Somehow the officer had forgotten to turn off bis
heater when he shipped the car from the States and toa
little mechanism was still doing its Job faithfully.
It will move to close to Iron
Curtain countries and shout the
U.S. "peace" message to all who
tune In on It.
i The "Voice of America" broad-
China from the decks of the U*.|Ca8ts lroni the ship will go out' place a real streamlining.
Government's new propaganda, over antennae held aloft 900 feet Remarked one peBkeman
ship, the Coast Guard cutter m U: air by helium barrage bal- "When they get through wall
Courier. loons. I look like a classy bank.'-
The President and Secretary
of State Acheson Joined in dedi-
cating the cutter as the first of
three vessels that will relay the
'Voice of America" behind the
Iron Curtain.
President Truman. In his
broadcast to Communist coun-
tries and the entire free world,
aid that the people of the
United SUtea "cannot find In
ear hearts any hate" against
espies of Russia and China,
tat are arming against "ag-
gressive policies ef your rul-
ers.''
The President declared:
"We knew that If you were
free to do what you really be-
lieve, you would Join with us to
banish fear of war and bring
peace to the earth."
He said the Courier will be
valiant in the cause of freedom"
because it will carry a "precious
careoand that cargo Is truth."
The Chief Executive assailed
Kremlin leaders, who. he said.
"are busy everywhere, spreading
propaganda to stir up fear and
hate and to set nation against
nation."
The Courier, a 331-foot for-
mer Coast Guard cutter, is a
radical new weapon In the war
fee men's mlndi between the
United States and Russia.
Now tied up at Washington." it
will leave for New York Fridav
and then take a "shakedown"
cruise in the Caribbean. Its first
"dutv will probably be in the
MMdle Bast.
The Courier's 130.000 watt
short wave radio transmlt'er is
three times more powerful than
any In the United States.
dai stood by to render any nec-
essary assistance.
The earthquake, which was
born on the ocean floor 25 miles
off the southeastern tip of Hok-
kaidoJapan's northernmost is-
landwrecked communications,
started fires that raced through
flimsy wood and paper buildings
and rolled walls of water shore-
ward.
Thousands of coastal residents
fled Into the hills on police warn
lngs that the tidal waves were
rushing landward.
It was the greatest quake since
1948 at Fukal, when 5,507 per-
sons were killed. Officials be-
lieved the latest death toll would
not mount that high.
Marino Takes Bus
For Brief Joyride;
Fare Is $35-ptas
An American Marine who
"borrowed" a private company's
bus for a Joy ride in Panama
was $35 lighter todsy.
James Edward Dwyer, IS, ac-
companied by a friend, got on
a bus at the'Pacific Clubhouse
terminal. The driver, Sondar
Singh, told him to wait until he
checked w^n.tMUslsWs-r.
However the Marine M-fccf
In a hurry.
The driver returned Just In
time to see his bus leave the
terminal.
Dwyer who was driving the
bus drove it straight into Pa-
nama where he crashed into a
private car.
Panama Police took him into
custody but he was turned over
to the Zone military authorities
for action.
However, inasmuch as the
original crime of "taking a ve-
hclle for temporary use" occur-
red in the Canal Zone, Dwyer
faced the Balboa Magistrate
yesterday afternoon and was
fined $25. On an additional
charge of not having a driver's
license, he waa fined $10.
Ike Discusses
Atlantic Pact
With Turk Premier
ANKARA, Turkey. Mar. 4 (UP)
General Eisenhower conferred
here today with Premier Adnan
Menders about Turkey's compa-
ratively large contribution to the
Atlantic Pact forces.
82 Die As Cars
Split Telescope
RIO DE JANEIRO, March 4, (UP) Eighty-two per-
sons were killed today when two speeding trains collided
at the bridge over Rio Pavuna at suburban Anchieta dur-
ing rush hour traffic on the Central Srazil Railway.
At least 200 persons were hospitalized. Many of them
wore recovered from the waters of the Pavuna where they
fell from the split coaches which hung crazity from the
bridge.
The accident occurred at t this morning when a lead-
ing truck of the express train en route from Rio to Belle
Horizonte was derailed and the wooden coaches behind
piled up. ,.
An electric commuter train,
composed of all-steel coaches.
and crowded with people en
route to work in Rio de Janeiro,
smashed into the Bello Horiionte
train.
The steel coaches were teles-
coped Into each other.
Seventy-eight bodies were re-
covered from the gory wreckage.
Blood, clothes and bundles were
strewn along the tracks and In
the coaches.
Torrential rainfall added to the
misery Qf the scene.
Relief workers rushed to the
scene and were appalled at the
extent of the accident. They re-
iPuakedLthat all avertable trucks
andmotor ears be mad avail-
able to supplement the ambul-
ances to carry the dead and
wounded to- the rao- uc or to
hospitals.
Four knurs later firemen were
searching the wreckage for the
bodies of additional victims. *
Officials of -the railroad said
the Jammed* coaches accounted
fo. the high number of casual-
ties.
The accident recalled the dis-
aster of June, 1951 in the same
locality when a train on the same
suburban line crashed Into a
gasoline tank truck, and In the
ensuing fire, which consumed
the coaches. 51 persons were
burned to death while S8 were
seriously injured.
Czechmate
MUNICH, Marsh 4 (UP)
Chess experts behind the Iron
Curtain are urging the elimi-
nation ef capitalistic names
saeh as "king" and "aneen"
from ehess, according te re-
ports received by Radio Free
Europe.
These names will be loatoesd
with more Socialist sounding
names, such as "stokhanovtte"
(shock worker).
5,000 Gobs
Overrun Colon
More than 5,000 U.S. sailors ar^
In Coln today as the first ves-
sels taking part In the U. t.
N vy's Operation Convex III tleJ
up in Cristobal and Coco Solo.
By the time this operation o i
the control and protection c:
shipping ends on March 19. som
30,000 sailors will have vojjfak
the city uf Cosan. ^
It is estimated that the salloi i
and officers aboard the vessel 11
port today will spend at least $?1
each during their stay here. Th i
should put sn estimated $100.00)
into the coffers of Coln merch-
ants.
The officers and men of a'l
vessels the U.S. Atlantic Fleet ex-
pected to come here during th)
war games, will be given shoi;
leave and will spend approxim-
ately $500.000 between now an 1
March IS.
Arrivals, departures and th^
names of the vessels, known si
"Own" forces, are withheld b
Navy authorities here in order t"
keep this Information Iron
reaching "enemy" forces operat-
ing in the Caribbean.
The operation Is being conduct -
ed realistically in almost ever?
detail as would be done undcr
actual wartime conditions.
The use of Panam as a re-
creational and training area for
officers and crews of ships oper-
ating in the Caribbean was re-
commended to the Chief of Na-
val Operations by Rear Admlrrl
Albert M. Bledsoe. Commandant
of the 15th Naval District here.
Russian Finger Has Dabbled
Long In Battered Korean Pie
(NBA Telephoto)
TINY 'COPTER Almost dwarfed by a Jeep Is the Army's
new vest-pockt helicopter, the XH-26. The midget "copter,
which weighs less than 300 pounds, was designed so that it
can be drooped from larrer planes, unpacked by two men
and put into the air in 20 minutes It will be used tor ob-
servation, air evacuate nf "',- I, or transportation of
light supplies,
By EARNEST HOBERECHT
TOKYO, March 4 (UP) The
Com -ironist demand that Russia
be named one of the "neutral"
truce supervisors in Korea has
emphasized long-standing Soviet
interest in that battle torn coun-
try.
t Ian ambitions in Korea go
back many years.
In trying to achieve them Rus-
sia has suffered several setbacks.
But she apparently always con-
sidered them "temporary" and
has not given up hope of even-
tual success.
Some observers here feel. -In
the light of Russia's long-range
policy toward Korea, that her
participation on the truce team
Is a Communist "must."
This would give Russia a legal
foot in the Korea doorsome-
thing she has not had since
officially" withdrawing all
Russian traeps trom Korea at
end ef 1S4S.
Northern K o. e a borders on
Russia's maritime provinces.
The Korean peninsula. If under
Russian control or Influence,
would be a logical Russian ex-
pansion route down the west
shore of the Sea of Japan.
When the RussUns took over
North Korea at end of World
War II. their actions led some
top American officials to believe
Russia Intended either to hold
or control the area for a long
tune.
Russian armed forces sent
tanks and other equipment into
North Korea. This correspondent
reported in 1948, that Russians
had at least 40 tanks In the Py-
ongyang area.
They built up the North Ko-
rean Communist army, getting
It ready far Its attack on the
Republic of Korea hi the
south. They established a gov-
ernment to their own liking.
North Korea was made over so
that it was still a Russian satel-
lite even after the "official"
withdrawal of R u s s t-a n troops.
And many advisors did not with-
draw.
There Is much evidence that
advisors still were in North Ko-
rea months after the Korean war
began.
Interestingly, the. Russians did
not toot North Korea as they did
Manchuria.
They did not strip factories or
haul machinery back to Russia.
This was reported by members
of the U.S. reparations, mission
headed by Ambassador Bdwn W.
Pauley. which visited both Man-
churia and Korea, including
North Korea.
Conclusion drawn by some
members of the commission was
this:
The Russians did not think
then that the Chinese Reds
would be able to bold Manchu-
ria. They wanted to take wha<
they could while they could. But
in Korea, Russia counted on con-
trol of North Korea, either direct
or Indirect. Thus she did not loot
the factories.
Russia tornad the North Ko-
rean factories koto part ef
powerful war machine. Thla
was confirmad when the Uait-
sd Nations troops penetra tod
deep into North Korea Just be-
fore Chinese intervention.
These plants, now flattened by
UN. bombs, may have been used
to supply Russian forces In Si-
beria.
Some war materials the North
Koreans could not produce were
supplied them by the Russians.
When the Chinese Commun-
ists came Into the war. they too
had Russian equipment, includ-
ing the Mlg-15 Jet plane tha'
battles American Sabres alraoat
dally.
All these developments pointed
u- Russia's Interest In Korea.
And It was Russia who starter!
the ball rolling for the truer
talks.
The strong stand by the Com-
munist delegates at Panmunjom
Indicates clearly that Rus sic
wsnts to be on the Inside In Ko-
rea when any agreements
M
f


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THE PANAMA AMERICAN aj, rrn>EPEN>ENT BAIL* NEWSPAPER
i*

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TUESDAY, MARCH 4, IMS

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11.00
14.00
Labor News
And
Comment
Hold Everything!
i
Broadway and Elsewhere

By Jack Lait
A LETTER FROM BILLY ROSE
Dear Jack: In your column you announced that I pre-
paring a report for NBC on the long-range possibilities of tneawe
television. I know you won't disclose your source, but I can t neip
wondering how, In the name of the five Ringlin Brothers you
managed to get this story. As far as I know, only one top executive
and one engineer knew I was working on the problem.
Incidental!}, In expending this announcement to a full col-
umn, you evidently had no choice but to draw on mMB ggS
of show business knowledge; In other words, to do a little crystal
gazing yourself. Well, in so doing you hit on ar' tremeiy valuable
idea which hadn't occurred to me. and to nobody else who nas
been envisioning a circuit of coaxial cable theatres.
What notion am I referring to? I ain't a-tellln' any more
thfcn you'd tell me the source o your story.. .Cordially. Biuy
Rose
Save vour breath" it a cliche. But it Is now official 1pro-
cedure of the V. 8. Government. Air cargo agent lor tWW
Airlines In Washington were curlout this week alHHrt Jffl****
arriving from Seattle, labeled "Breath." Inquiry revealed that
these were hermetically sealed containers transporting actual
human escalations...They are samples of the breaths of Navy
workers subjected to radioactive materials. As a '!**":
on, the personnel are ordered to breathe, for laboratory checks
which record conclusive data.
The forthcoming Academy Award celebration Hollywood
this year will be minus a gem-studded attraction which MEN
the 1951 event...Joan Castle Joteff, the beautiful, rich Wow
who among other businesses, rents out the jewels wornbymost
film actors in the pictures, for which she is known es Jthe Queen
of Diamonds," broke her leg skiing, and showed up at thejban-
quet in a wheel-chair, her busted gam In a PlMt*rf",Ler^
with a gem-encrusted lame stocking. This year she'll walk in on
her own power, wearing the conventional nylons
Ben Blue, who flew In from Nevada to play the Palace, calls
the main street of Reno "Ph-f-f-ft Avenue."
Burton Holmes, after forty years of world traveling and lectur-
ing, has retired and will leave Chicago to reside In <*V*:
His long-time assistant, Thayer Soule, will Inherit his films and
scripts and carry on.. Millionaire engineer Charles Adler Jr., who
fnXted device to avoid collisions In the air. and who gave It
to hla country for II. was turned away from a WMW
cafe because he was dressed shabbily and needed a shave.
There's a macabre twist to it...The headwalter who barred him
still mourns the death of a son who died years ago in an air
collision.
Gertrude Scott Flt.geralo~who~was ettsettonsWlnl^
many of us as "Scotty" when she was the most beautiful chorus-
girl at the LaSalle Theatre In Its Chicago musical-show heyday,
is the former wife of Nate Lewis, the veteran manager of great
pugilists. Nate Is in a convalescent home, has been an Invalid
for years. Now "Scotty" travels from New York several times each
year to visit him In Chicago. She will do so soon again.
Dane Clark making the rounds with model Rusty Ml"*r;-;
(So many manikins and chorines these days assume odd first
names. Surely no mother ever christened her daughter MM*.
But If It's okay with Dane why should it make me melancholy.)
. Sherry Brit ton seen dining with Jeff Jones at the Viennese
Lantern...Tennis star Irv Dorfman will wed Jane Randall.. Aft-
er I published innumerable "maybe" paragraphs about Polo
Grounds heiress Pat Coogan and her romances, one eWMve fin-
ally came through when she eloped with Lionel Surrta, the liquor
man...Dorien Leigh, ex-model who founded an agency, and her
husband, Cmdr. Roger Mele, want to tell the world they are
harmoniously hitched and that I waa off the beam when I inti-
mated otherwise Cheerfully retracted with abject apologies,
which they did not demand.
"Snooper" Rogers, former husband of Nan Blakstone. the
planologlat who took the "c" out of her name for numerlos
reasons, Is a musician now at a small Hollywood bar. Nan
died three months or so ago. one week before they were to reunite
matrimonially and prof essionally... Rogers Is rehearsing a two-
act with a girl named Marjorie Roy...He Is working to a place
called "Try Later"which may well be his mottobut Is also the
stock answer the movie extras get from Central Casting Agency
when they phone In daily to see if there's a "call" for jobs.
The Betty Miles who's seen around with Bill Dozier is a writer
and producer, now working on the National Motor Sports Show,
coming In next month.. The bankroll for the new and very tall-
mllllnery Truman Capote play due in April waa put up mostly by
the garment-center contingent. .And. by the way. the genere
term "butter-and-egg-man" has giver, way to the new angel
symbol, "cloak-and-sulter."
One of Ibn Saud's tons Is livlne In New York under an alias.
Said to have been exiled for radical leanings. Memo from Mexico
Virginia Hill and Hans Hauser plan divorce.. .Somerset Maug-
ham has hopes of being knighted by Queen Elisabeth.. Bob OSye
of "4 Jaeks and a Jill" and actress Linda Leighton having fun
together . Tennessee Williams' new private drama stars Key
West beauty Marsha Rots.. Chicago businessman Marvin Martin
may wed former world Champ boxer Marcel Crdan's widow.
The triple dead heat for place which the cameras recorded In
Florida, and the reporters called a milllon-to-one break, waa
anticipated In a scene shot for "Boots Malone." a film atarrtng
Bill Relden. It wat left on the ruttlnt-room floor after the con-
ference of studio executives decided "Nobody would believe it!"
The Jlmmv Ritz-Judy Lee idyll has decallbrated-----Lina
Romav and Pete Ruglo meeting rugolorlay Bill Saroyan and
nil Carol (Marcus) decided tadly to let the divorce ease go to ltt
logical conclusion next month. ."Bullets" Durgom, who stands
about five-feet-one, rushing Raven Bradley, six-feet-two.. which
1a not what brought to mind the news that India has run short
of elephants and has cut the 1982 export ouota to 70 (Now. don't
write Hie to expedite your pachyderm delivery. My Influence In
Indis IS low.)
THERE S MONEY
IN THE STRANGEST PUCES!
Grandma tru^ik
was full of lunk
and cluttered up the attic
A *>A classified ad told the lc
'o a happy anticue addict!
Every month . every week . every dy
THE PANAMA AMERICAS carriel MORE CLASSIFIED
ADS than ail other daily papers in Panama combined!
By Vtctor Mesel
Just around the corner there's
no rainbow In the sky only
the shadow of a grim depres-
sion which will shove foreign
policy down into second place
as the pressure issue in this pre-
sidential race.
There are cities In which fa-
milies literally are going hun-
gry. There are now some 2,500.-
OOO unemployed.
Thousands of these are llv-
ng" on the charity of their re-
latives and the bitterness which
comes from slipping quietly in-
to social agencies. In Detroit
alone there are 43,000 men and
women who have exhausted all
government benefits and now
must borrow or hit 1952's ver-
sion of the breadline.
Deep in the heart of tht
munition-made prosperity,
there is a simple, old-fash-
ioned depression not only in
the automobile industry
which hoe been dramuiited
by Walter Reuthcr's ima-
ginative campaigning for
his jobless followers but
in construction, textiles,
clothing, electronics, radio,
television, jewelry and re-
tail industries.
It was a gloomy band of
clothing manufacturers for ex-
ample, who learned the other
day In Chicago that at least one
man out of every ten just didn't
own, and couldnt afford to buy
a suit In this gay day.
Furthermore, there are two
men in every ten across the
nation, in this multi-million dol-
lar year of 1953 who have not
fiurchased a cult In the past
Ive years. Evidence of all this
Is in the TJ. S. Dept. of Agri-
culture's Bureau of Economics.
Although Detroit has been
emphasized by Reuther's ener-
getic flying visits to Washing-
ton and his TV appearances. Its
streets are paved with gold
compared with the Jobless de-
pression In New York and New
England.
What makes this depression
In the midst of plenty?
Look around you, wherever
you are, at what Is being built.
On the coastal areas you'll see
very little. The ease of enemy
atomic bombings has shoved
much of the construction In-
land.
So today, I'm told by Joe Kee-
nan, secretary of the AFL Build-
ing Dept., there"* heavy unem-
ployment among the construc-
tion workers on the coasts
throughout^cltjes like Boston,
Ban Francisco, Seattle and Lbs
Angeles, where the building
boom ended about a year ago.
Forget the billions being
spent. That doesn't mean lobs.
As Joe Keenan put it-
"Everything's moving inland,
mere was heavy construction
along the coasts In the last war.
5. "otnow Nr k there much
remodeling. The big plants go
nii 'u?ome to tvold hazards
of bombing, some for other good
reasons.
lume, but it's centrally located.
Mm* B0,vernm*nt'8 spending a
and\ Jl"s in 8outh Carolina,
ev h,0t,hKW W,Uon ,n Knt-
55' ,ut,there arer,,t th num-
kfnri f,0b" yU'd th,nk th$,t
..2.1 money wou'0 hire. ^
The money goes into the
atomic and hydrogen in-
stallations. And they must
go inland. Water U a big
v5 / ,0r the atomic ntrn
Plants, water which must
nave a minimum amount of
m/"b/ content- aluminum
Vants mutt be near and
voter power So they wind
seeking energy natural
?? fl? electricity, they
* "vantage of the na- '
tural gas facilities. So they
Oo out and build m far-off
.el'flUlVSJth,t we h>v M*
.m. Tnlu?d thousar"l Joblea.
Sk* unemP'oyed in New
e1?Lere tre dually hundreds
notMnhS.nd8 i t9nn* "**
"l0,h.Joble" durlr>B 1951's last
So mW- i92 out of every
and .h hands were M* on
r/ Vx? l00kln' looking.
,hn?J A Bnol"d, the
shoe and jewelry industries
w deprOMd o* 'Aey
were IS years ago. That
%nnna4tia"lv l0$t a /
S0.0OO jobs in 1951.
mn1Lanuav alone'l(m*
piopment claims in this se-
lr a?*it it estimated
thfit up to S0.000 are with-
out work, many having j.
Aausfed their jobless bene-
Thls Is tht grim story every-
where in -civilian' industry.
There are 47,000 seeking work
In the electrical field, I learn
iffr1. S!?M Ctrey'* Interna-
tional Union of Electrical Work-
?r' 1SM0 in radio and TV;
!mT 4?oiPp."'nueg *nd '""P:
and 24,000 in household elec-
trical eqiVpfnent.
frontsV d High taxes high prieta, eop-
per shortages, a stalling Con-
tress, no dear federal projram
confuted Pentagon purchteln*
many thing
But one thing u certain. Tht
boom la being lowered.
Off The Record


By BOB MARK
------ m
NEW YORK.Taln't very often a fellow in
this business shoots off his face about this busi-
ness, because the wretches who live by the knit
brow and the spavined typewriter are not sup-
posed to be people. .,
We are The Press, a weird creature with zlnc-
llned Innards and cast-Iron consciences who
would broil grandma on a spit for a two-para-
graph story. ,___ ...
I don't know how the myth started about the
hard-boiled reporter who could not be trusted
with a confidence. I do know It persists.
This Is merely a long wlndup on the premise
that the next person, man, child or woman, who
prefaces a purely social remark to yours truly
with "This Is off the record" Is aching around
for a large rudeneas
"This Is off the record' Is painful enough when
It comes from some narrow-gauge politico or
brass-frightened flunkv In the military, but It la
downright excruciating when'you run Into it out-
side the regular line of work.
The pot begins to boll and reason fleet scream-
ing When some nonentity whose capsuled hopes
pet peeve about all off-the-records, high and low.
"Anything you cant print," he used to scream,
'don't hearl Don't come In here with a lot of
gossip like an old woman and then tell me you
can't print it because it's a secret.
"I got secrets a-plenty of my own. What I want
outa you is news fit for print I"
The vast conceit of the don't-prlnt-thls-but
boy is almost unbelievable.
Some bum you barely know will brace you with
^daiy WSIMTON,
MERRY-GO-ROUND
If DIIW MARION
I
Drew Pearson says: L. D. Long behind Senators' charges
Puerto Rico under dictatorship; Contractor Long owes
Puerto Rico $1,000,000 in taxes; He financed $51,-
000,000 worth of housing through FHA link.
BAN JUAN, Puerto Rico The U.B. Senate has now heard
charges from three different Senators that Puerto Rico's George-
town University-educated Governor Luis Muoz Marn la dic-
tator of that land.
The accusing Senators are Brewster of Maine, Butler Of Mary-
land, both RepuDllcans, and Johnston o South Carolina, a De-
mocrat.
Their charges Illustrate a new technique In what la suppos-
ed to be the most Illustrious legislative body In the world *- the
U.8. Senate.
For what the public doesn't reallae when It listens to these
speeches is that the man behind them la a South Carolina con-
tractor who owes $1,000,000 in back taxes to the Puerto Rlcan
government.
The Puerto Rlcan public does reallae this, however, and reac-
tions here have been highly prejudicial to the prestige Of the
U.8. Congress*
Whereat Congress is supposed to set the highest moral and
legislative standards for the Western hemisphere actually the
speeches of tnett three Senators are regarded In Puerto Rico aa
little more than blackmail.
In brief, if the Puerto Rlcan government doesn't forttva Sl,-
000,000 In taxes owed by L. D. Long, South Carolina contractor,
then the U.S. Senate will Investigate Puerto Rico.
At a time when we are trying to encourage clean government
throughout Pan-American this does not go down well in the
Caribbean.
HOUSING PROJECTS
Meanwhile, L. D. Long of Charleston, B.C. becomes one of
the most famous characters In Puerto Rico.
It is doubtful whether Franklin D. Roosevelt or Harry 8. Tru-
man are better known, though their reputations here are more
favorable.
L. D. Long is a likable, hustling contractor who has put up
more FHA housing projects in Puerto Rico than any other man
la history housing that was badly needed though opinions dif-
fer regarding its durability.
Long and hit family have been staunch supporters and con-
tributors to the campaigns of senator Olln Johnston, who aside
from hla current proposal to probe alleged tyranny in Puerto
Rico, has been a hardworking and conscientious Senator.
Shortly after he be*an operations in Puerto Rico, Lona start-
ed to apply northern political techniques to the Island and drop-
ped in on Muoz Marn, then a candidate for governor, With a
large wad of green-backs bulging from his pockets totaling
$J5,000.
These he offered to Muoz aa a campaign contribution tot
the Popular Democratic Party.
Muoz declined.
"Our campaigns do not cost that much," he said.
"Besides, if I accepted that much money from one man tha
voters might hold it against me and I would be defeated."
Long however insisted. Finally Muoz told him to take the
money to the secretary of the Popular Democratic Party, get a
receipt, and they would use the money If they needed It. If hut.
It would be returned.
Long did so. .,
At the end of the campaign which Incidentally elected a
native, Muoz for the first time In Puerto Rico's history the
money was returned.
TAX TROUBLE
The trouble over Long's taxes arose when former governor
Jess Pinero, a Washington appointee, told Long that his peti-
tion for tax exemption would be favorably considered.
couldn't wedge into the Hver-plU section with a
tire Iron.
And the social shusher is the worst of the lot.
L don't know about you, but I seldom stray
to the mad, giddy whirl of We 400 wMh
ably.
Since then the question of Long's taxee have gone before
the UB. District Court and the UB. Court,of Appeals In Boston.
Each decided against him. ., ,_ .
_ t Thwugh these first appeals were taken to US* courts, Long
Bed tatent of tiwuring VrTcrunib o* has now lone back to try his hand in the Puerto Rlcan courtn,
idle gossip and character assassination that rolls' where the case now stands .-,! h, h.en iven
my way. nf anvthine hut let ua not nare cheeses ) every right of judicial appeal not usually available in a aictator-
wffi to say is that ?c.ftea$ bitrusted to! ship'which he and his Senate friend, now claim exists to Puer-
be Included in a conversation at the home of to Rico.
Mr! ZS&SX1E8 " foTtTw^! Selena without daYhTn^"offVs^X "Stop ~;^^&^ Sottrt^T-Yeari} cyme's roaring up with an air the press!" the second I hear the dread details Utori> ometlmes do to try hu ctatlw U .S. Senate which
.._____i. ? .tt.r- -i irnnw von tMirtrtera. nflvittiet last nnerat on or who Bettv refcllv was nal left a oecioeaiy Daa taste in trueno ico. __
of -Dottles last operation or who Betty really was
hiding behind the sofa with that purple night hv
Perth Amboy.
I don't need the horrified look that says a
member of the press la present, and we will all
be on Page 1 tomorrow
Confidentially, bud, I alnt real Interested in
your crummy little confidences and your heiter-
of conspiracy to mutter: "I know you reporters,
and I wouldn't like to see this In print, but.
The off-the-record kid, whether he Is govern-
ment, mllitaTy. athletics or parlor bore, Is and
always has been the tumb in the soup of my
business. -.-----
in the prosecution of the profession, or racket,
or whatever it is. nobody worth shooting wants your crummy little connaences ana your neiier- #t.J"r\Er3,eai non non worth of hOusea
Z He wan* .something ^print sk.Her haphazards, and^do -t-al^conflne ind^rt^
Furthermore, he has employed certain other technUiues net
considered good practice In democracies to promote FHA hous-
ing In the Island. ,.
These techniques recently caused the Federal Housing Ad-
ministration in Washington to fire Its FHA representative In
Puerto Rico, Frederick D'A. Carpenter.
FHA OKAYS
that will be of interest to readers and which will
gain him favor on the pay check.
Above all things, he doesnt need a head clut-
tered full of useless Information which he is
worn to protect, because there always comes a
day when he or Somebody else gets the stuff
legitimately and bang, there It goes into the
From that point on you are either a confidence-
butting baboon or else you protect the original
source and get your ears slapped flat by the
opposition. .
My man Rllty, who raised me, used to have a
fidentlal leer that goes with the: "You guys are
in the know: tell me. Is Truman really going to
run?"
I dunno. chum. Harry doesn't confide In me. If
I knew I'd run it in the paper.___
Same for the classic stupe: "What's really go-
ing on in Washington?"
Even in Washington they dont know what's
going on in Washingtonbut of course, this is
off the record, y'unnerstand. _____
'
The Secrets Of Success
By Joseph and Stewart Alsop
hAghiyrtgnfllcant and rather fWJtoy EffiS
Erocest which U now at work all over the country
to consider what has been going en in the
state of New Jereey.
Until vtry recently. New Jersey has been con-
sidered a safe bet for General tt the Army
Dwlght D Elsenhower. 4 .
The moderately progressive, moderately Inter-
natlonai-mlnded New Jersey Republican party
has never sent a pro-Taft delegation to the Re-
publican convention, in either 1M0 or SMS.
r -- ._ ..___ ... tl4..^ v TAotaMtnll Vial I
of his own political situation. .
A symptom was the appointment last week of
Paul Williams as chief Taft orgknlaer la New
Jersey.
Williams has been administrative assistant to
New Jersey's Sen. Robert Hendrickson, who In
turn owed his election to Drlscdll. Williams would
hardly have gone to Taft If Drlscoll were really,
willing to take rlaks for Elsenhower.
Another symptom was the recent reappolnt-
ment of Republican National Chairman Guy
Oabrielson, who cast one of the New Jersey de-
legation's two votes for Taft In 1948 as New Jer-
ed the Rockefeller Oroup, an organisation trying to help the
low-cost housing situation in the Caribbean, that only 200 hous-
ing units were needed in 8an Juan. .
But only four months later the same Carpenter okayed 1,800
housing units for Long to be financed through FHA.
The reason for Carpenter's lntereit In helping Long could
have had some connection with the fact that a lady who regis-
tered on the 8.S. Puerto Rico passenger list on June 14, 1M1. aa
"Mrs, Rosarlo P. de Carpenter5' is an officer In three of Lc I. a
The lady Is Rosarla Pelaez, whose daughter hat been adopted
by Carpenter and who it vice president of Caparra Commercial
Corporation and Caparra Grocery Stores and Is also secretary
treasurer of Caparra pharmacy.
All these are owned by Long who paid "Mrs. Rosario p. ae
Carpenter" a regular salary.
After the discovery of this Interesting connection, between
L. D Long and the FHA representative who okayed 861,000,000
worth of housing for Long, the FHA fired Carpenter
Naturally, all this Is well known to the people of Puerto Rico.
So When a U.8. Senator takes the floor of the world's meet
important deliberative body to criticize Puerto-Rlcan democracy
it doesn't help the so-ealled democratic ayatem whleh is suppos-
ed to prevail in the U.S. Senate.
New Jersey's Oov. Alfred E. Drlscoll has shown
tiens of being strongly lncllntd toward Elten- sey National Commltteeman.
hower Eisenhower Is Immensely popular in the Drlscoll had talked of unseating Gabrlelson,
irate esDeclallv among the numerout lndepen- but a head count of the ttate Republican corn-
dent voters and there can "be little doubt that he mlttee showed that he lacked the power to do to
would have a ",r bitter chance than Taft of car- Add another factor-that the rMontclalrltes;,"
rvine this large laatern industrial state in the as New jersey politicians call the group of solid
Wtinn businessmen from the suburban districts, are
Yet despite all this Sen. Robert A. Taft is now strongly Taft-mlnded. This U largely because
lven m excellent chance of capturing well over President Truman's political weakness tempts
falf of New Jersey's important^8 man delega- them to the delicious conclusion that Taft Is a
on And this seemingly mysterious success of sure winner.
the Taft forcea to New Jersey is being duplicated And because the Montclalrltes. like their count-
m a number f other bit industrial elates. trpartt elsewhere, provide thetereeeingly ex-
sentlally the secrets ef this success are pensive financial sinews of polMeal war, they
everywhere the same although everywhere there are more influential than ever before.
UeXal vartetlonT Thus the. betting Is that the supposedly un-
No one in the Elsenhower camp has the author. Terse this betting
ity to offer him any sort of political future. By The withdrawal of ^^JSXSiVn?v"
contrast Taft men have pointed out to Drtseofi ample, could shake the Republican eomplaeney,
that if he did not get himself out on an antl- which is a. great Taft asset.
Taft limb, the vice Presidential nomination
would be "the logical spot" far him.
This is the carrot. But there Is also a stick.
Professionals like Tart's Eastern manager, John
D. M. Hamilton, have been moving through the
state, conferring genially with their fellow pro-
fessionals, making a tentative promise here, drop-
ping t veiled threat thereaomithlng the Elsen-
hower organisers cannot tt. .. .__' .
AS one Republictn professional put it. after a
lalt from Taft organizer, "I Just cant afford
Above all. the return of Gen. Elsenhower to
5tve leadership and inspiration to the campaign
i his behalf could alter the whole political
ba'snee overnight _ -
Yet the propress of the Taft foreee in New Jer-
sey, whleh it being precisely duplicated else-
where, demonstrates that being to*'}*0**
passible candidate fOr the election IS *0 guaranty
of the nomination. .........
The faet is that Elsenhower astfU Makers
have a tough, no-holde-barred, ugnfll ngnt on

r*^\
xJ*L!SLSs=kJ8k.
o be wrong." And so ST ^ aVSiSSK SSr hands%ndTt wlini. fatalto a^way rom j
until now Drlscoll ]* no longer fully In control tt.
"What do you know, Jimmy the lee is oft! tht) first
sign of sprkif>r_


"

.
Il'FSDAY, MARCH 4. 1*52
i i i i ii
_
Till! PANAMA AMERICAN N mnrPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PACK


- 7~ r
pacific Society


TEA AT GOVERNOR'S RBSIDEHCE
HONORS MRS. FERGUSON
Mm. Frantls R. Newcomer, wile of the Governor of the
Panama Canal, and members of the Canal Zone Scout
(until gave a tea yesterday afternoon from three to.five
flock at the Governor's Residence in honor of Mrs. ^:
Vanghan Ferguson, who is the retirlns National President
f the Girl Scoots. .,. _...
Mrs. Newcomer is the International Friendship Chalr-
man of the Girl'Scout Council. ,
Shi Soon sored By
MM. Bledsoe In Port
Mrs. Albert M. Bledsoe. wife
uf Rear Admiral Bledsoe. USN,
commandant of the Fifteenth
Natal District has a special In-
terest In the U.S.8. Coates cur-
rency visiting the Canal Zone
because she sponsored the hip
at its launching; In May, 1943.
The U.S.8. Coates is one of
the destroyers engaged In oper-
ating convex and Is now berthed
at Coco Solo Naval Station. The
total complement Is 350 officers
and men.
Captain And Mm. Nichols
Arrive Here
Captain and Mrs. Newton Lord
Nichols former residents of the
Fifteenth Naval District and now
of Baltimore, Maryland, arrived
yesterday aboard the SB. Cristo-
bal from New York for a visit of
four days on the Isthmus, dur-
ing which time they will be
guests at the Hotel El Panama.
Friends Entertained
At Cocktail Party M
Mr. and Mrs. Alberto de St.
Malo were hosts to a group of
their friends on Friday evening
at a cocktail party given at their
home on Golf Heights.
Visitors Return To U.S.
Mr. and Mrs. Roger Beautard
with their their children. Ann
Marie and Roger. Jr.. left today
by plane to return to their home
In Tuckahoe, New York, after a
visit of several weeks on the
Isthmus spent as the house
guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. B
Clemmons, Jr. of Balboa.
Penle Luncheon
HonoM Visitors
Mr. and Mrs, Frank H. Weuer
and Mr. and MM. Henrv Cabell
Maddux, jr.. of Washington. D.C..
who are visitors on- the Isthmus,
were honored at a picnic lunch-
eon Saturday given bv their cous-
ins. Miss Boatrli Lyons and Miss
Dora Lyons, at their country
home in El Valle.
Misa Whittemoro
Returns TO Pennsylvania
Miss Nelle Whlttomore, who
has been the house guest of Dr.
and Mrs. Frank Raymond of
Vista del Mar for the past several
days, left by jjlane Saturday to
return 1o Tier home In Prflladel*
phis. Pennsylvania.
Mr.andMM.Hull
Hate New Residence
Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. H.
Hull have recently moved from
their former residence La Ven-
ta to trie Arbolx Apartment
building, No. 27, in Colon.
Mrs. Kerch Vacationing
In Ecuador
Mrs. Tore Korch of Bella Vis-
ta left' by plane on Saturday for
a short vacation to be spent in
Quito. Ecuador.
and her mother, Mrs. Carl T.
Hoffman will be co-hostesses at
the meeting.
Mrs. Walter Bryja will review
"Science Fiction." All members
of the group are asked to attend
and other members of the Col-
lege Club will also be welcome.
Panama Canal CoeieVy Of
Florida Has 20th Anniversary
The Twentieth Anniversary
Reunion of the Panama canal
Society of Florida was held on
February 20 and 21 in St. Pe-
tersburg at the Hotel Soreno. Mr.
Samuel Johnson, mayor of the
city, welcomed the guests, Mr.
Charles H. Beethan gave the in-
vocation and the guest speaker
was the first principal of the Ca-
nal Zone High School, Mr. Chas.
C. Carr.
Mr. William H. Butler was re-
elected to serve as president of
the society for a second year. Mr.
Charles G. Calvlt was also re-
elected as vice-president for a
second year. Mrs. Lucille 8. Judd
is secretary-treasurer and the
corresponding secretary is J. F.
Everett. The founder of the so-
ciety. Mr. John Warner, was
present.
In charge of tickets and hotel
reservations were Mm. J. W.
Wilson and Mr. Earle Parsons.
The chairman of the reception
committee was Mrs. William J.
Bartlett and members of her
committee Included Mrs. James
Bradley. Mrs. Earl Brown. Mrs.
Howard H. Dvorak. Mrs. J. F.
Everett, MM. John R. Ham-
mond, MM. H. H. Hudson, Mrs.
William G. Hull, Mrs. Guy Jo-
hannes, Mrs. Warren Love. Mrs.
Fred Lyons. Mrs. A. Melgs. Mrs.
8. J. Shreves, Mrs. Henderson
Smith and Mrs. Oakley Vineyard.
Among the attending guests
were Mr. and Mrs. 8.8. Hess of
Hammond, Indiana; Mrs. Chas.
Calvlt of Houston, Texas; Mr.
and Mrs. Ernest Williams of Ben-
tonvllle, Arkansas; Mr. and Mrs.
John Hearn of Meridian. Missis-
sippi; Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Stet-
le'r of Kokomo. Indiana; and Mr.
and Mrs. Walter Freudlgmann
of Coco Solo.
Orchid Society Meets Tonight
The Canal Zone Orchid Socie-
ty will hold Its regular monthly
meeting this evening at 7:30
fp.m. in the library of the JewJaM
Welfare Board Center In Balboa.
Two orchid plants will be given
as door prises. All those Interest-
ed hi orchids are invited to at-
tend.
VisitOM Entertain
At Buffet Supper
Mf. and. Mrs. H. W. Post ar-
rived recently for a visit to be,
spent with her mother. Mrs. Ea- Clarence J. Francis. 814-B Em-
Woman's Club to Sponsor
Luncheon
Reservations may be made for
the "No-Host" luncheon to be
held by the Balboa Woman',
Club at El Rancho Oarden on
Mar. 12 by calling Mrs. Ruppel,
Balboa-2598 or Mrs. Plumer,
Balboa-2022.
be continued under the direction
of Mrs. Walter Alves.
Aga Khan Reported
'Gravely III'
Wild Leg Paralysis
NICE, France, March 4
The 74-year-old- Aga Khan was
described by his physician today
as,"gravely ill".
But the attending physician
said there was "no immediate
danger."
The physician said the 225-
pound Moslem spiritual leader
Thursday evening at 7:30 In the has suffered paralysis of his
Wlrz Memorial Building, 808 Bal- legs following a recent heart at-
All Star Circle Meets Tomorrow
The All Star Circle will hold
their luncheon and business
meeting tomorrow at 1:00 p.m.
at the Scottish Rite Temple In
Balboa.
Hamadap Grotto To Meet
Hamadan Grotto will hold Its
regular business, meeting on
boa Road. The Monarch urges
all members to be present.
Booster Party
To Be Friday Evening
A Booster Party will be held at
Summit Golf Club on Friday
evening at 7:30. Honoreea will be
the members of the Summltteers
Inter-Club team. The party will
be a pep rally to cheer the team
on the further victory in their
matches against -Panama Golf
Club and Fort Davis Golf Club.
Members of Summit and their
guests Will be welcome. Also,
lOlfers from other clubs are In-
vited to attend.
"Springtime Por Henry"
Tickets On Sale \
Tickets are skew on sale from
7:00 to 9:00 p.m. at the Diablo
clubhouse for the newest produc-
tion of the Theater Guild,
"Springtime For Henry." All
seats are reserved.
This English, farce Is under the
direction of Lollle Maduro, as-
sisted by Rufus Smith.
"Know The Canal Zone"
Group To Meet
The "Know the Canal Zone"
Group of the Canal Zone College
Club will visit the Miraflorea Ob-
servatory on Thursday evening
to hear a lecture by Mr. Clarence
True. Those planning to attend
are asked to meet In front of the
Balboa Elementary School at 7:-
30 p.m.
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Where 100.000 People Meet
Presents
Today, Tuesday. Mar. 4
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:00Panamuslca Story
4:15Promenade Concert
4:30What's Your Favorite
5:30News
5:35What's Your Favorite
Cla.
Pro-
Craft Classes
To Open Tomorrow
Craft classes will begin tomor-
row at 7:00 p.m. and Thursday
at 9:00 a.m. at the home of Mra.
ther Currier of Gamboa. The
Peats were honored at a buffet
supper on Wednesday evening
given by Mr. and Mm. Robert
Lowry at their home.
Book Review Group
To Meet Thursday ,
The Book Review Group of the
Canal Zone College Club will
meet ct> Thursday at the home
Of Mrs. William H. Allen. 553-B
pire Street. Registration may be
made for either class by teler
phoning Mm. Francis, Balboa -
3179, or by attending either of
the two opening classes.
Morning Guild
To Meet Friday
The Morning Guild of the Ca-
thedral of St, Luke will meet on
rjday at the home of Mrs. Wells
'right of 1540 Mango Street.
Curundu Helfchts. Mrs. Allen The study program on Brazil will
8:00Linda's First Love
Alfaro, 8.A.
6:30Evening Salon
7:00Christian Science
gram '
7:15Musical Interlude
7:30Sports Review
7:45Girl About Town
8:00News (VOA)
8:15The Jo Stafford Show
(VOA)
8:30Time For Business (VOA)
8:45Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:00Musical Americana
(VOA)
9:30Pride and Prejudice
(BBC)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Variety Bandbox (BBC)
11:00The Owls Nest.
MidnightSign Off.
tack.
The report of paralysis was
emphatically denied by mem-
bers of the Aga's household
staff.
"Although there Is no Imme-
diate dance:'." he said, "his si-
tuation still Is very grave."
The physician refused use of
his name "for professional rea-
sons.
A Swiss heart specialist. Dr.
Pierre Duchosal was called to
RUTH MILLETT Says
A woman with a "husband pro-
blem" writes as follows: "The
neighbors are getting pretty dis-
gusted with him and some of my
friends think I ought to leave
him."
There's no quicker road to the
divorce court than to talk over a
husband's .faults with neighbors
and friends, or even to let them
criticize him.
This Is true whether the hus-
band Is In the right or In the
wrong.
For the neighbors and friends
Who are so quick to sympathize
with a wife, and offer her ad-
vice, and who tell her she ought
not to stick by a husband have
nothing to lose If they push the
wife toward the divorce court.
The wife who admits failure
has to face the world alone, and,
If there are children, she must
become both mother and father
to them.
Ike Holds UMT To Be National
Obligation; House Votes Today
WASHINGTON, March 4 (UP)
Gen. Dwlght D. Eisenhower
said today on the eve of a
House showdown on Universal
Military Training that the na-
tion has an "obllgatlpn" to
train its young men to defend
'themselves.
Elsenhower's views were out-
lined In a cablegram laid before ^"J
the House by UMT backers in
an effort to obtain approval of
the measure when It comes to a
vote, possibly later today.
Speaker 8am Rayburn has
told President Truman that the
vote will be 'Arery tight."
Elsenhower's view's were
sought by Rep. W. Sterling Cole
(R., N. Y.i and Leroy Johnson
(R., Cal.) because of what they
opponents plan an Immediate) In addition to Eisenhower's
effort to have it sent back to .cable, backers of the bill pro-
the House Armed 8ervces Com-
mittee.
Normally, auch action would
kill the measaure at least for
this session.
termed the '.'apparent apathetic
.Vw^iirVAiftisaK sumV0 con^eMmen
VeS? talking" with friends! gu ^^KV'tnl
the Aga's bedside in his luxuri- and neighbors about your hus-, E, tne m before tne
ous villa near Cannes. It was;band's faults and your maritaliT',.... w.t., .,-
announced that an official troubles'Mrs D. The supreme Western Euro-
health bulletin will be issued If you don't, before ypu know Panni,^^nd"'Whq Is be-
lt, you'll be pushed, perhaps even J* "" by so,MRewMto-
against your own better Judg- nomt^tinn rtM Lt rtf.r vl
ment, toward a divorce. ?ifSSi ^' .* 2 2
And here's another thing. So ,,nn *?. tne House measure
long as you are married to a man Iln nis reP'v'
The But he said:
"While I basclally believe that
daily.
Duchosal and other doctors
attending the Aga announced
this morning that his state of
health was "stationary."
Members of the Aga's house- you"owe "him your loyalty.
hold said his condition gave "no W|fe Who lets other people
cause for anxiety" but Duchosal 'down her husband certainly isn't
ordered 'complete rest and told being loyal
servants to turn away all call- FlRure things out for yourself.
Chairman Carl
la ready
Vlnson (D.,
to warn, how-
ever, that the committee will
report the bill out again.
This Is an effort to discour-
age members from ducking the
Issue In an election year by
voting for recommittal.
duced an endorsement from
Paul G. Hoffman, former foreign
aid administrator.
Johnson quoted Hoffman a*
saying:
"As long as the threat, of
Communism requires us to
maintain a strong defense
establishment, the soundest me-
thod for providing manpower
for the national defense 1c
through Universal Military
Training"
ers.
The Aga suffered a "slight
heart attack" during a plane
Or ask the professional advice
of a person who is qualified to
help you. But don't let friends
trl2 ",? reoe2? vlslt ? Ind!a no neighbors tell you what you dividual
this kind of service is an obliga-
tion that every citizen owes the
nation, I also believe that ln re-1
verse the provision of training
opportunity is ah obligation
that the nation owes to the ln-
and Pakistan. He was flown to
Nice ln a plane which careful-
ly flew low In order to cut
down risk of another attack.
The Aga's French-born wife,
the Begum Aga Khan, and their
small son accompanied the Aga
on his flight here from India.
Prince Aly Khan, son of the
Aga, delayed a scheduled busi-
ness trip to India but said he
would leave soon if his father's
condition did not deteriorate.
ought to do.
Slim Fat Away
-ImmlnYt^i-00"'-"'
_

We've unpacked a wide election
o beautiful
Ladies SHOES
(all sisea)
for all occasions...
LEATHER... SATIN... LINEN 1
o Red Tangerine
Green Rose
o Lilac Purple
Acqua Yellow
Black White
High "Baby Doll" Flattie Heels
No. 5 30th Street Vista del Mar
- '
tftMt MrmcfeVftff, SWaWsVpfrosa
puddings that yoo tva atoto in a ,rfry...
SSBffl
i&*
***S
Jmt add mOk. cask 3 aaliwrte*
iJEltO
fehftfdlnfS,
Wedneeday, Mar. I
A.M.
8:00Sign On
8;00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:00News
8:15Come 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
12:00News
12:05Luncheon Music
PJML
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:18Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15It's Time to Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Notes on Jazz
3:00AUStar Concert HaU
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15French ln the Air (VOA)
4:30What's Your Favorite
5:30News
5:35What's Your Favo rite
(Contd.)
8:00Linda's First Love Cla.
Alfaro, 8.A.
8:15Evening Salon
7:00Over To You (BBC)
7:30BLUE RIBBON 8PORTS
REVIEW
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary
(VOA)
!: 15Jam Session (VOA)
:30The American Bookshelf
(VOA)
8:48Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9.00Shanties and Forebitters
(BBC)
9:30The Haunting Hour
9:45Sports and News (VOA)
10:00BBC Playhouse
11:00The Owfs Nest
12:0O-*ign Off
WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED
THE FAMOUS
Here's a Bigelow
Twist Carpet Priced
to Rt Your Budget!
"The Store Where You Will Find the Largest
Assortment of Glass and Linoleum.
M CENTRAL AVENUE TELEPHONE 2-2445
"Leaders in the Furniture Business Since 1909"
Explanation of Symbols
VOAVoice Of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting Corp
RDFRadlodlXIuslon rrancalse
More beautiful?
Of ihkkI N. riktr Mil aelMi, at any rle,
Mb MKh asaaty ta your Mlb a* CUTIX.
Colex contain* SB rxclame new ingredi-
ent, Enamrlon. Your naili will retain their
lastra lor day. Cotes doet not crack, peel
I or fade. Choose Irom the many modern
faihfon abades.
Try Cuttx Lipuitk-
fr Irue lip-tpprnl.
Nnt, imtoth, long-
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ttilh ytmr favorita nmU
polish.
The WprUft Most Popular Nail Polish
"Every one of our wars has.
at Its beginning, given us rea-
son to regret the consequences
of committing to emergency ac-
tion units and Individuals that
have been denied opportunity
for achieving complete com-
petency (In the use of arms)."
Cole sa,id he interpreted
Elsenhower's statement as a
specific plea for passage of the
House bill which would make
all qualified 18-year-old youths
subject to six months military
training followed by seven and
a half years ln the reserves.
Both supporters and critics of
UMT claim an edge of the forth-
coming voting but the balance
of power is believed to lie with
some 35 to 40 Democrats listed
as "undecided."
The House hopes to start vot-
ing on the Bill later today when
CUTICURJV
SOAP and OINTMENT
I Ortleura mSdly madlcata
I abU. arU-kaoira. Start nata
ttodayl Bat BOTH at year
aing Cuticura ]
anisist'at
Can't Sleep Well?
Drink a cup of POSTTJM prepared
with hot watar or milk before you
so to bed and you'll sleep like a
baby! POSTUM doos not contain
oaffainl Get POSTUM today
ad enjoy a rostful aloapt

Felix
Another new shipment of
n
CD
resses
> Cottons
, Rayon Prints
? Nylons
for all occasions
Sises:
- 10 to 42
9 to 15
BOTH STORES
FELIX B. MADURO, S. A.
21 Central Avenue
Tlvoll Avenue
Learn How Prayer
In Christian Science Heals
Attend two FREE LECTURES
b> ..
.RALPH CASTLE, C.8., of San Francisco, California
Member of the Board of Lectureship
of The Mother Church, The First Church
of Christ, Scientist, ln Boston, Massachusetts.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE:
HEALING BY THE
POWER OF GOD
TONIGHT
8:00 p.m.
CLUBHOUSE
THEATRE
Diablo Heights
Firat Church of Christ,
Scientist,
Ancon, Canal Zone
PROVING
THE TRUTH
OF CHRISTIAN
SCIENCE IN-
HUMAN AFFAIRS/
i
Thursday, March 6
8:00 p.m.
CHURCH EDIFICE
13th A Bolivar, Cristobal
First Church of Christ,
Scientist,
Cristobal, Canal Zone
ALL ARE CORDIALLY IISVITED
------------------------------------------------------------s-
h&r*/





Sport Shirts o Tennis Shorts
"T" Shirts Pullover Knitwear
Swim Trunks and Combinations
Cut to the needs of your day .
Wonderful for the comfortable
fun days ahead.
Wide choice of patterns,
colors and sizes.
Panama M O T T A'S Co,on





tt
QE FOTTR
_
r I ri

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INPEPgNPENT DAItT NEWSPAPER
TOESDAY, MARCH 4, IMS
- 3 Grain Operators Indicted
n 13 Counts By Grand Jury
c
fOLEDO, O., March 4 (UP)
Three grain operators were
Icted today by a federal
' Grand Jury on charges they
""disposed of or converted to their
own use more than 500,000
bushels of government-owned
grain.
- Ward Walton and Marlon A.
' Ward, operators of the Syca-
more, O., Mill & Supply Co., were
."named In a 13-count indictment
that charged they "did wilfully
remove, dispose of or convert to
their own use a total of 257,486
bushels of corn stored by the
- Commodity Credit Corp.. as col-
lateral for loans to farmers un-
" der the price support program."
Clarence E. Davis, president
"and manager of the Bryan Far-
mers Co-Operative Grain &
Supply Co., was named in an
Indictment as "illegally remov-
ing, disposing of or converting
* 11,565 bushels of wheat pledged
to the company for the CCC."
All three were named in two
other indictments with making
ialse statement or claims In
_ connection with CCC storage
contracta.
* Walton and ward were in-
dicted also for allegedly fal-
sifying a statement to the CCC
asking the government to pay
storage charges on grain. The
Indictment added that .the spe-
cified number of bushels "were
not In storage in said elevator.'
' Walton alone was charged in
still another Indictment for
disposing or converting 240,469
bushels of corn at upper San-
dusky, O-, where he is co-owner
~ of the Walton & Myers Elevator
Co.
Davis was named in one of
the indictments for making
false statements to the CCC "for
the purpose of influencing their
action. The Grand Jury said he
"reported his elevator had a ca-
pacity of 150,000 bushels when
as he well knew the actual ca-
pacity was 83,989 bushels."
Davis Is also charged with re-
porting a warehouseman's net
worth or $180,412 when "the net
wrth actually did not exist."
On Feb. 19. U. S. District
Court Judge Frank L. Kloeo
granted the government a tem-
porary order restraining the
grain elevator operators from
liquidating their assets to re-
place the missing government-
owned grain.
Joseph Stecher. attorney re-'
presenting the Sycamore opera-
tors, said the grain in question i
was stored In 1948 and 1949 and
that the company reported to*
the CCC In 1951 that the grain
was "shrinking and spoiling,
and much of it had to be dump-
ed.
Pravda Features
Soviet Rejection
Of US Proposal
MOSCOW, Mar. 4 Pravda carried a front-page sto-
ry today of the Soviet rejection
of a U.S. Congressional com-
mittee suggestion that Soviet of-
ficials testify in the investiga-
tion of the Katyn Forest massa-
cre.
The official Communist Party
newspaper also devoted two and
a half of Its four pages to the
text of findings by a Soviet Com-
mission which in 1944 investiga-
ted the massacre of about 10.000
Polish officers in the forest out-
side Smolensk.
According to the Russian com-
mission report, It was proved the
Germans were responsible for
the murders. Pravda said the
Soviet press thus regarded the
incident as closed.
High Blood Pressure
If Hleh Blood Pressure make
you dluy, have pain around
heart, headaches, short breath, n-
digestion, palpitation, and swollen
ankle, you oan a-et almost Instant
relief from these dangerous symp-
toms with HYNOX. Ask your
chemlat for HYNOX today and feel
rear younger In a few day.
CHICKEN 7?3 SOUP
Just as sure as you Kke chicken, you'll
like Campbell's Chicken Soup, for
every golden-gleaming spoonful it
rich with tempting chicken flavor!
Fine, plump chickens are chosen
with care. To the glistening broth
chockful of chicken goodness is
added fluffy white rice, along with
plenty of tender pieces of chicken.
For a delicious, nourishing treat, serve
Campbell's Chicken Soup soonl
lOiNStO fO CDfAT.R VAIUI tOOK fO tH MD-AMO-WMlt* tA*Jfc.J
ALLEY OOP
Dete
Y T. T. HAMLin
YOU SAVE POCAHONTAS FROM
Y\OLF SO POWHATAN 6AVE /THAT
ENGLI5HMEN FROM STARVE) MIGHTY
QIVE-UM MUCH CORN! ,-/WHITEf
YOU,
BY EDGAR MARTD1 1
SU


fTTFSDAY. MRCH 4. IMS
tilR PANAMA AM1WCA1* AN INDEPENDENT Dn.Y NEWSPAPER
#aoi mi
^svtlantic ^ocieti
%
& f95, / DtLfkou Qmtum 378

Answer to Previous Puzzla
GENERAL AND MRS. MORRIS
COMPLIMENTED WITH SUNDAY SUPPER PARTI
Captain L. L. Koepke, the Commanding Officer of the
Coco Solo Naval Station, and Mrs. Koepke entertained with
a buffet sapper party Sunday evening at their Darters on
the station in honor of Lieutenant-General and Mm. W.
H. H. Morris, Jr. of Quarry Heights.
The other guests included the honorees' houseguesti,
Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Amberg of Rio de Janeiro; Rear Ad-
miral and Mrs. Albert L. Bledsoe and their guest, Mr.
Schlosbnrg, of New York City; Colonel and Mrs. Leland H.
Hewitt, Mrs. Albert Motta, Mr. and Mrs. E. N. Stokes, Com-
mander and Mrs. Paul Balay, Lieutenant Commander and
Mrs. L. B. Jennings and Lieutenant Charlotte Schaefer of
New York City.
Annual Youth Rally and Banquet
at Gatun Union Chureh
The Anuual Youth Rally of the
Union Churches on the Canal
Zone was held at the Gatun
Union Church Saturday.
The young people enjoyed
swimming during the morning,
followed by a picnic lunch. A
business meeting and discussion
groups were held In the after-
noon.
During the business session the
following officers were elected:
president Lois Howard of Cristo-
bal; vice-president. Dickie Cun-
ningham of Margarita; secreta-
ry, Margaret Joudry and treas-
urer, Joan Holgerson of Cristo-
bal.
The discussion groups were
lead by Rev. Raymond Gray and
Rev. A. H. Shaw.
A banquet was held in the din-
ing hall of the church in the
evening. Tall palm fronds formed
a background for the tables.
which were decorated with tropi-
cal flowers. The handpalnted
placecards were the work of Di-
ane McLaren. Miss Kathryn Ar-
go was general chairman in
charge of the banquet. The men
of the church served as waiters.
Mr. Ross Cunningham gave
the welcoming speech as master
of ceremonies. A group of fun
songs was led by Lowell K. Long
and was followed by a skit "Some
Little Bug," by Marry Rudge and
Msrle Fraser. Nellie Holgerson,
Rita Howard. George Bennett
and Herbert Barnes sang "Whis-
pering Hope." A comedv skit was
put on. entitled "BIng Crosby
and the Andrews Sisters."
The main address of the even-
ing was given by Rev. W. H.
Armstrong, superintendent of
the Methodist Panama Colon
Circuit.
Mr. and Mra. Sanders
Have Guests from Home
Mr. and Mrs. James Caldwell
of Panama City were the guests
Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Irl San-
ders. 8r. of Gatun. Mr. and Mrs.
Caldwell and the Sanders fami-
ly are from Glasgow. Kentucky.
They were joined In the after-
noon by Mr. and Mrs. William
E. Adams of Brazos Heights. Mr.
Adams Is also a native of Glas-
gow and an old friend of the
Cald wells.
his second birthday anniversary
recently.
The young guests who attend-
ed were: John Pool. Donna Bjy-
son, George and Cathy Lake;
Pauline and Billy Arnold; San-
dra and Frank Tortorlcci; Jen-
ny Pabon, Catalrne, Estela and
Mary Kucikas; Dicky, Bobby and*
Jerry Pimento; Mima Litarraga,
Luis. Marcos and Daniel Cruz
and Johnny's brother. Frank.
Gatuu Auxiliary Martins;
The Woman's Auxiliary of the
Gatun Union Church will meet
Thursday at B:|>0 a.m. for morn-
ing coffee and a business meet-
HOSIZONTAL
1,8 Game bird
12 Interstices
IS Thick soup
14 Citrus fruits
15 Harangue
18 Dine
17 Cozy spots
1 Diminutive of
Leonard
20 Observe
21 Rot by
exposure
23 Formerly
26 Notched
80 Alms
31 Flog (coa)
S Angers
Bacchanals'
cry
8 Solitary
6 Hindu queen
7 Layer
8 Durham (ab.)
9 Soviet river
10 Whale
11 Sharp
13 Riffling
problem
18 Drift
20 Hardens
22 Baseball term
23 Hessian river
24 Wander
28 Slush
28 Bargain event
17 Scope
28 Canvas shelter 42 Promontory
'.., i i-jwiijwr.i'j,-1
pjwwisj luir mu ?
wrunsraroa
>>- --- IllZIIJi
HH?l&r' r ,IJ ibi- !
'jii-jr, v.'i irai2ii irai i
whhibi imsjiit mm: ,-j
tj-yirl IVIjsBiBsfl
2 Royal Italian
family name
31 Absolute
87 Lamprey-
catcher
40 Spacious
41 Gem weight
43 Dismounted
44 Nibble
48 Vipers
47 Clock face
48 Poker stake
49 Employed
SI River barrier
93 Dead
All members are urged to at- 34. Ancient
tend.
Marie Jones Makes
First Appearance
With Theater Guild
Washington Cotillion Club
Elects Offleers
The regular formal dance was
held Saturday night in the ball-
room of the Hotel Washington bv
the Washington Cotillion Club.
A large group of members were
present and during the evening
elected the following officers:
president. David Mcllhenny; vice
president, James G. Denson:
treasurer. William Grady: secre-
tary, Mrs. Irl.Sanders. Jr.. a*d
board of. directora: Stanford O.
Specht. Charles Perrett. Jr.. Ger-
ard Mullenhaver and Dr. A. A.
Roes.
Card Party Follows
Progressive Dinner
Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Barfield
of Gatun arranged a card party
at their home Friday evening,
following the progressive dinner
, which was given by the "Joy Clr-
u" of the Gatun Union Church
Double Birthday Party
Two little couslnso Rsemary
Reardon. aged six and Mary
Frances Dlgnam, aged five, cele-
brated their birthday anniversar-
ies with a party In the ballroom
Of the Hotel Washington Sunday
afternoon, arranged by their mo- j
there, Mrs. R. P. Dlgnam. Jr.,!
and Mrs. Rosemary Reardon.
A large, floral-dcorated cake
centered the long birthday table.;
Each child received lax and tops
as favors.
Rosemary's guests were: Mar-
cla and Cheryl Pinto, Diane
Deisz, Hetty Van Dam, Teddy
and Kristy Knox, Nancv Chad-
wick. Macel Wa8hbaugh. Sharen
Crlmmel. Herman Joe Henrlquez.
Stanley and Albert Motta, Jr.,
Ellen Hunnlcutt, Dale Scott and
three cousins. Patsy. Mary Mi-
chael and Richard Brzezinsk!.
Mary Frances' guests were:
Wlnard. Joseph and Patrick Par-
sons; William Laurie and Mar-
garet Will. Ellen Zltzman, Susan
Mathleson: Bobby. Hollls and 0y~ hersDtleTttemn'tetoTefom
Tudy Griffon Rita Geyer. Stevle at m^-about-^&, tattE
Dayey and Blllv Acheson. Theater Quid's next production,
Mrs. R. P. Dlgnam. Sr.. was "Springtime for Henry," to be
35 Confined
38 Surfeited
38 Recently
39 The deep
40 Flyer
42 Grab
4J Beast of
burden
47 Relative (ab.)
50 Nullify
52 Weakens by
wrenching
54 Oriental guitar
55 Appease
58 Flower part
57 Steadfast
VERTICAJL
I Knobbed
mallet
I Operatic solo
3 Native of
Latvia
4 Lorenzo (ab.)
South Carolina Segregation
Case Gets Under Way Again
Marie K. Jones, who plays
Miss Smith, the unassuming sec-
cretary to the dilettante Mr.
Dewp, will delight the audience
also present
tesses.
to assist the
was
hos-
presented Thursday and Friday
evennlngs at the Diablo Theater.
Marie, who was born in Chl-
Important Girl Scout Meeting bago, came to the Isthmus In
in Gatun September, 1945. She attended
There will be an important Balboa High School and grad-
meetlng of the mothers of Glrluated in 1948. Later, she attend-
Scouts and Brownies in the Tre- ed Canal Zone Junior College,
foil House In Gatun tomorrow and while there, took part in two'
evening at 7:80. The future of: productions, "Junior Miss" ip
Trefoil House will be discussed, which she had a supporting
and It Is important that all who i role, and "Antigone" In whlon
can attend be present. he played the lead.
Miss Man' Patton will be nre-
Aspiring Presidents Start
Rolling Into New Hampshire
CONCORD, N. H., March 4
(UP). Aspiring Presidential
candidates started their descent
on New Hampshire today to
search for votes In the nation's
first primary March 11.
Harold E. Stassen led the
way and was starting the final
full week of campaigning with
luncheon and evening speeches
while supporters of Sen. Robert
A. Tait and Gen. Dwlght D.
Elsenhower also pleaded for
votes.
sent and show a Girl Scout film.
While in high school, she also
did work at Station HOG. She
Is employed as a secretary with
igineex Section, U8ACA-
ils Is her first appearance
Theater Guild.
Tait Is expected to arrive
Thursday to follow Stassen in
stumping the state for Repub-
lican votes while Sen. Estes
Keiauver will arrive tomorrow
to consolidate any progress he
made among the Democrats In
his "grass roots'* tour of New
Hampshire last month
'de"
Each player paid a small sum
which was turned over to Mrs.
Joseph Irving for her circle.
Those playing were: Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur Baggott Mr. and
Mrs. Benjamin Brundage. Mrs.
Frieda Bovdston. Mr. Robert
Bovdston. Mr. and Mrs. Emer-
fdi Cottrell.Mr. and Mrs. Paul
Furr. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph IrV-
Ine. Mr. and Mrs. John Leach,
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Malcolm,
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Mauldin,
Mr. and Mrs. Spencer 8mlth,
Mr. and Mrs. James Stuart, Mr.
pnd Mrs. Merrill Webster. Miss
trace Williams. Miss Stella Ga-
lo. Miss MUdred Houev and Mr.
, 3a renee Oreen.
r
is employ
i with the
WHO Official fees
Girl Scouts Give Dance
Girl Scout^VrooD 29 gave
dance and party Friday even
at the Police Range, through the
courtesy of the Canal Police.
Games were played during the
evening and door prizes were
iven to the guests. Sam New-|
rhaerdw?nnndercsaro,yn 8'oder8 RP As Future Center
This partv was arranged as a
climax to the work done bv the
"Iris to win their dance badges.
The girls received their dance
badges, and Oa'l McPherson was
presented her five-year pin.
Box lunches were brought for
the refreshments.
Chaperones for the evening
wee: Mr. and Mrs.'M. L. Mc-
nul'ouBh and Mr. and Mrs. H.
F. Hartz. The other adults who
stoo^erf bv durln the evening
were: Mr. and Mrs. Raeburn
*>rian, Mrs. Harold Chambers.
Mr. Henrv Blgelow. Mrs. Henrv
Kean and Mr. and Mrs. Ross
Cunningham.
Johnpv D'rimom Celebrates
Birthdav Rlrthdsv Anniversary
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Tnsharoom
rrane* dence for their son. Johnny, on
H CHOOSE your RUGS
I
from
SPECIAL SALE!
in beautiful designs
at less than COST PRICE.
C4SH CREDIT CLUB
nTtjre STORE
=NTRALAVE.at2ItEST. PHONES: 2-183C
& 2-1853
For Training Nurses
"Panama will become a train-
ing center for nurses of Central
America and the Caribbean"
said Miss Franzlska GHenke,
Supervisor of Nursing of the
Pan American Health Office of
the World Health Organization,
today.
In a conference of Panaman-
ian and U. 8. specialists working
together through the Point Four
Program, Miss Glienke empha-
sized that facilities offered by
Panama are not found In any
other Latin American country.
Miss Glienke arrived in Pana-
ma at the invitation of Dr.
Alberto Calvo, Director of the
Health Department, to observe
the work now being done by
Panamanian and U. S. techni-
cians In developing new pro-
grams In the Nursing School in
the Santo Thomas Hospital.
After reviewing the school's
curriculum Miss Glienke praised
the work of Dr. Calvo, Mrs.
Silvia Dpncan, supervisor, and
Miss Charlotte Kerr, specialist
of the Institute of Inter-Ameri-
can Affairs, who is cooperating
In developing new programs in
this school.
Son Kills Father
For Beating Mother
DEFUN1AK SPRINGS. Fla.,
Mar. 4 (UP) A tearful farm
woman told the sheriff here to-
day how her 15-year-old son
killed his father with a shotgun
blast when he came home drunk
and began beating her.
Joe Bvrd. 44-year-old farmer,
died instantly from a single
shotgun charge In the face at his
Walton County farm home near
Ponce de Leon.
A hastily-summoned coroner's
Jury failed to reach a verdict,
and the boy was ordered held in
Jail on an open charge. The Ju-
rv meets again Saturday to con-
sider the case.
Mrs. Byrd told Sheriff Curtis
Miller that her husband came
home drunk, threatened her.
then struck her several times.
While her other children watch-
ed the 15-year-old boy picked up
a 12-gauge shotgun then and
fired once.
The blast struck Byrd In the
face and death was Immediate.
Thief Scorns Judge
FORT WORTH, Tex. (UP)
Things arent even safe in a
Judge's office, it seems. Mrs. Im-
adelle Kerr. secretary to Tarrant
County Judge Ous Brown, report-
ed theft of her purse from her
desk while her back was turned.
Rep. Christian Herter Mass.) carried the speech-mak-
ing chores of Elsenhower sup-
porters and will be followed by
Gov. John Lodge of Connecticut,
Sen. Leverett Saltonstall (R
Mass.) and Paul Hoffman, pres-
ident of the Ford Foundation.
President Truman's part In
the primary will be upheld by
former Senate majority leader
Scott Lucas of Illinois and for-
mer Secretary of Navy John L.
Sullivan who speak tomorrow
night.
As the speech-making increas-
ed, backers of Eisenhower, brush-
ed off what Tamt men called an
endorsement of their candidate
by Gen. Douglas MacArthur.
James M. Langley, a spokes-
man for the Elsenhower-for-
Presldent headquarters, said
MacArthur's brief handwritten
reply on a letter from former
state Sen. J. Wesley Colburn of
Nashua did not constitute an
endorsement of any sort.
Colburn, who filed as a can-
didate for delegate to the Re-
publican convention "favor-
able" to MacArthur, wrote that
he was puzzled, as to his course
of action since the general ask-
ed him to withdraw.
In his letter Colburn said that
his secopd choice was Taft.
In view of that, Langley said
that Eisenhower men didn't be-l
Heve MacArthur had declared
leaving unexplained the ques-
tion of whether he had Intend-
ed to support the Ohio Senator
or merely was advising an in-
dividual.
On the Democratic side of the
primary, Kefauver acknowl-
edged in a talk at New Haven,
Conn., that he faced an "uphill
fight" against President Tru-
man.
"People are interested and
listen to me," he said, "but
there is a very active state or-
ganization for President Tru-
man."
Nrs. Agnes Johnson
Elected President
01 Zone Pen Women
At the biennial election, of
officers held at the home of
Mrs. Evelyn R. Moore at Balboa
Heights on Saturday, Agnes P.
Johnson was chosen as president
of the Canal Zone branch of the
Rational League of American
Pen Women.
Mrs. Moore, retiring branch
{resident, was recommended for
he office of state president and
the recommendation with signa-
tures of ten members supporting
it was directed to national head-
quarters in Washington, D. C.
Other officers elected were as
follows: first vice-president,
Jeanne Stauffer Beaudry; sec-
ond vice-president, Mrs. Gene
Simpson; treasurer, Betty Bentz;
corresponding secretory; Doro-
thy Thornton; recording sec-
retary, Virginia Christian; audi-
tor, Gracelyn Johnson: librarian
and historian, Patricia Maloney
Markun.
Representing the Canal Zone
Branch as their delegate at the
of the National League of Am-
erican Pen Women to be held
at the Hotel Statler in Wash-
ington, D. C, next month will
be Lilian Saph'r. a member of
the local branch who recently
moved to Washington.
The newly elected officers
will be installed at a banquet
to be held on March 25 at the
Hotel Tivoli. At that time a-
wards will be made for achleve-
ri'lraen* m 'tters by writer mem-
Wmself when he advised Col- bers of the group, and winners
7;h .h- ^m..n.- t ,wm be named In the biennial
anees, 11 competitive painting exhibition
suggest you support Taft."
In New York, MacArthur said
he had nothing further to add
for members.
After the election, members
of the branch were the guests of
COLUMBIA, 8. C, March 4
(UP). A three-Judge Federal
court rehearing the Clarendon
County segregation case Was
asked today to throw out race
separation In public schools be-
cause Clarendon County Negro
schools are not yet equal to
white schools.
The court adjourned after a
brief, hour and 10 minute hear-
ing before a packed courtroom.
Most of the spectators were Ne-
groes.
Thurgood Marshall of New
York, attorney for the National
Association for the Advance-
ment of Colored People, admit-
ted progress is being made to-
ward "physical" equalization of:
school facilities.
But he said "every day" that
inequality of faculties exist, the
Negro children of Clarendon
County are being deprived of
"constitutional rights."
The case originated In the
Summerton school district of
Clarendon County when Negro
parents, backed by the NAACP,
sought to have segregation In
public schools declared uncon-
stitutional.
A three Judge panel at
Charleston last summer upheld
the principle of segregation,
but ordered steps taken to
equalize Clarendon school facil-
ities.
The Negro plaintiffs appealed
to the Federal Supreme Court
which sent the cast back to
South Carolina for considera-
tion of "additional facts,"
which were contained In a pro-
gress report filed with the lower
court Dec. 20, 1951.
Circuit Judge John J. Parker I
of Charlotte, N. O, and District
Judge George Bell Tlmmerman.
Sr., of Columbia, were Joined
by Circuit Judge Armlstead M.
Doble of Norfolk, Va., for the
rehearing.
Doble replaced District Judge
J. Watles Waring of Charleston,
8. c, who cast the dissenting
vote In the decision las sum-
mer upholding segregation.
Waring has retired and moved
to New York.
Robert Figg of Charleston, 8.
C, representing Claren don
school officials, submitted a
supplementary report today
which brought progress made In
the drive toward equalization up
to date,
Figg said improvement ap-
proved for Negro schools in
Clarendon County district num-
ber 1 totals $5,515,000 as com-
pared with $1 JM,000 for white
schools.
"The Negroes have received!
73.4 percent of the aid ap-
provea," Figg said. "This Is an:
evidence of good faith."
Marshall did not question the
accuracy of the first report or
of the supplementary report.
But he stuck to his contention
that equal facilities have not
been attained.
His main argument In the
original hearing was that segre-
gation In Itself was Inequality.
But the court ruled 2 to 1 to
uphold the segregation prin-
ciple.
Marshall said the Sume Court
In two previous opinions had
ruled that facilities must be
equal "at the time of the suit."
"If the Supre Court had
taken that stand In this case, It
would not have returned the
case to us, but would have re-
versed us," Parker said.
Doble asked Marshall: "What
do you think we should do?"
and Tlmmerman asked: "Should
we put these people in Jail be-
cause they haven't built schools
overnight?"
"No sir," Marshall said. "But
you could break down segrega-
tion."
rJ < Jw4
I *.
3 j -f- gfgsa.....
T' !J I
tiiL mM-
to his handwritten note, thus Mrs. Moore at luncheon.
*A wonderful housekeeper-
but she's
cmussy
about her
floors*
JOHNSON'S
No matter how carefully you "keep bouse," if
floors are shabby you get no compliments! It's
so easy to avoid this problem-when Johnson's
Paste Wax gives linoleum, wood or terraczo
tile floors a shine that lasts for month*! Never
smeary_or oily. Specially made for use in the
tropics. Savebuy larger sizes.
f\r% H4 Cieos eg?
JOHNSON'S LIQUID WAX
clean* and polish** all at one*.
RwnovM stubborn dirt. bacauM
it contain* a apacial dry clean-
ing ingrodimt Givo* a bard,
lliiminf wax finish!
JOHNSON'S WAX
1 la O. a A.
AS IT SHOULD BE!
Enjoy a fragrant, hearty cm
of Maxwdl House Tea . a
superb Mend of choice Ceyloa
aad India tea*. Avallas* also
is tea bags.

TEA
^ (NBA Telephoto)
NEW GOVERNOR.gknerai, Vincent Massey, Canada's
first native-born Governor-General, reviews Parliamentary
Foot Guards after being sworn into office in ceremonies
at Ottawa. He promised to "cherish and preserve" the
traditions of his office.
March Bargain
at
HALF PRICE !
Schick "Colonel"
ELECTRIC RAZORS
State price.....$15.00
750
FELIX B. MADURO, S. A.
OUR
SPECIAL
PRICE
21 Central Avenue
6 Tivoli Avenue
confident
appealing
charming
... sod the secret of her charm is Odo-Ro-Na Don't let
offending underarm odour spoil your natural freshness. Vom
bath temporarily washes tway unpleasant perspiration odosa
but it will not give you the lasting protection you can rdy on.
Odo-Ro-No safely stops perspiration and
odour for a full 24 hours.
# Odo-Ro-No stays creamy longernever gets
gritty even in open jar.
O No deodorant cream it so harmless to fabrics
as Odo-Ro-No.
O No deodorant cream is gender to even
sensitive skin, and it is so easy to use.
// you prtftr t litml itodonmt,
uk for Odo-Ro-No Liquid.
0D0R0-170
CRIAM
^pP Th* Daodorotit without Doubt
-t
Samuel Smug!
Samuel smug la -tcaaxt 'tis
if vea rere be. voaj would be Waf
sam cao aiwav find wed bays.
Its secret is to aarverttsel


V- si
THE PANAMA AMERICA? AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, MAECB I. lift
When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds I
.
You Sell cm...
Leave your Ad *ith one o* our Agents or our Offices
9AUIN DE MELIKSA AMERICANO
. is wast in mm

.ORRU4IN'
a*. reowie as a
OlltA ,.W.lttf
sis:
WB Cut*
I'HE PANAMA AMERICAN
H, l "W Btreel Pfc
Sat
12 words
Minimum far
3c. each additional
word.
... L I
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE:Kenmere Irorw three
years old. Coll Belboo 3238. 713-
. C, Bolboo._____________________
TOR SALE: Furniturt. Mohooon/
' chiffonier, din.ng tool and cheirs,
btd dresser, chest of drawers
tibies, flood old refrigerator 25
cycle, record playr. m.c. "e>uj-
hold Items. House 1813-J, Old
Cristbal, phone 3-2394.
FOR SALE
MISCELLANEOUS
FOR SALE:Speciol for "Army Fa-
. milies" used furniture ot bargain
prices. Try us ond be convinced.
Economy Furniture Store ,2,174-
12-13 Bolivor Avenue, phone
916. ______
FOR SALE:9 cubic Ft. 25 CyJ.Fr
gidaire. Moy be seen ot 0//*-n,
' Wllliom's Ploce. lilboa. Between
four o'clock and 6 o'clock. Price
$75.00._________________ __
FOR SALE:Complete bed. $7; Ve
netlan Blinds $3.50 each. 769-A.
San Pablo. Bolboo.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED:Americon wants furnish-
ed one bedroom apartment, prefer-
able Bella Vista. Coll Tel. 2-2359
from 9 12 end 2 7 p. m.
WANTED:Rattan ond one furni-
ture crib, dresser desk and porch
furniture. Coll 3-4911.
WANTEDCaterpillor Tractors Doz-
er D-6. Write to J. J. R. Jockson
Motel El Penme.
LESSONS
LEARN to play the piano. Privte
Instruction. Beginners advonced.
Bennett. Phone 2-1282._________
Intensive Manhunt
On For Puerto Rkan
fugitive Murderer
i PONCE. Puerto Rico, Mar. 4
"JVP) An Intensive manhunt
was on todav for Antonio Correa
Cotto, the island'* number one
fugitive murderer, accused by
the police of indulging m the
Wildest crime orgy of his career.
. Known as Puerto Rico's John
Dilllnger. Correa Was said to
Siave wounded a 64-year-old
-man. raped his 36-year-old wife
,and burned down their home
4ere.
Onlv 48 hours earlier, police
said. Correa tried to kill his cous-
in Oecar Correa Cubillo, empty-
ing his .SB caliber revolver but
wounding his victim onlv twice.
Correa's record includes four
Villines and wounding abe other
persons. On Oct. 3B. 1150. Correa
and 111 other convicts shot their
nav out of the insular peniten-
tiary where he was serving two
ife sentences for two murders.
All the fugitives but Correa were
recaptured or killed.
Benigno Soto. Chief of Detec-
tives and one of Puerto Rico's
top police brains, is directing the
manhunt. He brought police re-
serves from other parts of the
Island and was said to be plan-
ning to use a helicopter to scout
the area and keep contact with
roving police cars.
CIO Fund Raiting
Campaign Going Well
The Local MO CIO. campaign
to raise funds in support of leg-
laaltlon of retirement benefit
for local rate employes Is going
full blast. With yesterday'! first
pay day local rate employes
many have made contributions
to the fund.
Solicitors are stationed at the
Balboa Heights pay office and
tether areas.
. Many more volunteers to serve
as solicitors are needed during
the course of the campaign.
Stewards members of the Lo-
cal MO Womens Auxiliaries and
tther Interested persons desir-
ig to volunteer their services
fro urgently requested to report
it the "n ion's headquarters In
L Roca and Cristobal to be
Issued subscription cards for use
as receipts for contributions of
more than $1.
Service Personnel ond Civilian
Government Employes
be sofe
for your Automobile Finoncing
lasirt en
Government Employes Finance Co.
of
Fort Worth, Texas
new office at
Ne. 41 Automobile Sew
Next door to the Firestone 8uilding
also through your auto dealer
We save you money on
Finoncing ond Insurance
also direct loans on automobiles
AOINCY OIHLING8R
hene 1.4*14 J-4SS5
De yen here e 4nkm( etehlae?
Write AleeeeNrt Aasaywise
e> 2081 Asms*. C. Z.
CANTINA DAVID. Central Avenue
No. 151, under new management
best of service end set nights for
cut prices. Proprietress, Dell P.
SPOT REDUCING
Take inches off hips, woist, or legs
quickly and safely without diet or
exercise. Coll 83-5245 for Appoint-
ment for o free trial treatment.
Agencias Cosmos. Automobile Row
29, will solve your Auto-Problem.
Tel. Panamo 2-4721. Open all
day on Saturdays.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneoiii)
FOR SALE: Delco console rodio;
two electric fans, one fan-heater
combination. All 60-cycle. Tele-
phone Bolboa 2-2457.
FOR SALE: 1951 Oldsmobile 98,
Holidoy Coupe. Tel. 2-2980. House
5513-B. Dioblo.
FOR SALE:A. K. C. registered Box-
er pups. Six weeks old. Ouorters
419-B, Fort Clayton. Phone Fort
Cleyton 5247.
FOR SALE:1951 Plymouth 4 Dr.
Sedan Crombrook. Tel. 2-638),
house 0206-A, He/rick Rd.
FOR SALE:Hudson 1948, 4-docr
sedan, perfect condition, practical y
new tires. Tel. 3-3744.
FOR SALE:Cypress desk with heot-
ing unit, designed for stomp col-
lector; Dunlap 12" jig saw with
25 cycle motor; Craftsmen flex-
ible shaft; light duty compressor
and spray gun. House 0558-B.
Chagras, Ancn, before 7 p. m.
FOR SALE: 1938 Nash Ambos-,
sador, two new tires, one month
old. $125.00. Call Bolboa 3238'
713-C Balboa.
Take advantage of the dry season,
go outdoors but get the buggy
in good shape first, ot Tropical
Motors.
FOR SALEFoirbonks-Morse kero-
sene engine. 5 H. P. horizontal.
General Electric generator, 3 3-4
KW. 110 VDC. sit drive. Box 57,
Aneon.
FOR SALE:1939 Pontioc 4 Door:
Sedan, good condition, new paint,|
upholstery ond seat covers. See at
5179 Dioblo, are coll 2-2763, af-
ter 4 p. m. $250.00.
FOR SALE:Singer sewing foot ma-
chine, piano upright grand, gas
stove, double bed Simmons, girl%
bicycle, stroller, boby crib. Phone
916, Colon.
BRAKE LININGS:Just received
shipment of John Mansville sets
for oil makes of cars. Eliminate
puncture. We hove the right sise
of water double seal tube for
your car. Ne fleto, guaranteed ear
2 years, Tropicel Motors.
FOR SALE
Rsal Estate
FOR SALE:Form 44 4-5 hectares,
titles ond plans, water all year,
oppiy et house 175 Centrel. Chor-
rera. Coll Saturday or Sundoy,
good for cattle, chickens, ducks,
obout 2000 fruit trees, leaving.
make offer.
FOR SALE: One General Electric
ice box, 60 cycle, excellent con-
dition, con be seen at house 311-
A. Fort Clayton, Tel. 87-6238.
FOR SALE:^22 caliber H & R re-
volver ond new Ben Rus wrist
watch. 796-B Tovernillo St. Bel
boo, offer 5 p. m.
FOR SALE Workshop for lathe
work and soldering with complete
equipment. Informotlon et No. 76
3rd Avenue., San Francisco.
LOST & FOUND
FOUND:Handsome cot, long hoir,
fluffy tail. Cell Mindi dairy animal
clinic, afternoons.
: Sergeant Dots Jachpat
LIMESTONE. Me. (UP) An
Air Force sergeant who picked
up his travel pay at the Lime-
stone Air Force base received:
irpennles. 251 nickels, 179
Quarters. 118 half dollars and IB
dollar bills.
Iivern Owner Kills
Shoe*' Waitress
TALLAHASSEE, Na., Msrch
4 (UP;.A tavern owner faced
a charge today of first degree
murder In the death of a 27-
year-old waitress shot while she
was sitting In an automobile
with a boy friend in front of the
tavern.
The victim was Mrs. Evelyn
Cox (Boots) Bryant who was
involved in another shooting
last month. But In that case she
did the shooting.
Mrs. Bryant, who was employ-
ed by tavern owner James Nor-
man, died when a .22 caliber
rifle bullet apparently first
Passed through the shoulder of
her companion and then pene-
tratad her heart. The com-
panion, Richard N. Warllck of
Lincolnton, S. C, was not In-
jured seriously.
Sheriff Prank Stoutamire said
Norman was charged with first
degree murder. He said he will
ask State Attorney W. D. Hop-
kins to call the Leon County
Grand Jury back into session to
consider that case and the cases
of two Negro slaylngs which oc-
curred over the weekend.
The sheriff said he had not
taken a statement from Nor-
man and did not know of a mo-
tive for the shooting, which oc-
curred In front of Norman's
combination service station-
tavern.
Stoutamire said be had not
determined whether the shot
was fired at Mrs. Bryant, her
companion or both of them.
He said Mn. Bryant, known
to bar friends as "Boots," was
involved In another Incident
last month when she shot a
man in the knee. But the
sheriff termed that Incident ac-
cidental.
onswc-i
60*
i cos:> HJND
""*>
U.S. Supreme Court
Upholds Georgia's
County Vole System
WASHINGTON, Mar. 4 (UP)
The U. 8. Supreme Court refus-
ed for a third time today to
tnrow out Georgia's county unit
system of voting which gives
political power to the state's
small, rural counties.
In a brief order, the high
court dismissed an appeal
brought by W. M. Cox of Chero-
kee County from a ruling of
Georgia's Supreme Court up-
holding the system.
Cox brought $100,000 damages
from Democratic Party officials
on grounds the unit system re-
versed and revalued his vote in
the i960 primary election for
governor.
The court's refusal to hear
'he appeal was a victory for
Gov. Herman Talmadge who
has championed the unit vote
plan.
In Atlanta, Talmadge said ha
was "delighted" at the court's
action.
"This should settle once and
for all the legality of our coun-
ty unit system which protects
small and large counties alike
and gives to each of them an
effective voice in our govern-
ment," he said.
Cox brough this action a
gainst James S. Peters, chair-
man of the State Democratic
Executive Committee, and Mrs.
Iris Blltch, commute secretary.
He charged that these offi-
cials, by counting his vote under
the unit vote plan, devalued and
reversed hla ballot in the IBM
primary. Cox said he cast his
vote for ex-Gov. M. E. Thomp-
son but Talmadge received a
majority of popular votes In the
county and got the entire unit
vote.
under the unit system, the
eight most populous counties
;have six unit votes each, the
next 30 largest have four unit
'votes each and the remaining
121 nave two unit votes each.
RESORTS
Shrapnel's houses Sonte Clara. Also
m COLD Cerro Campano Moun-
tains. Telephone Balboa 2620 or
see caretaker.
I
Foster's cottoges completely furnish-
ed, one. two or three bedrooms,
linens, gas refrigerators, (as
ranges, dishes and kitchen ware.
Half o mile beyond Santo Clara
private rood to beach. For in-
formation visit or phone Dagmor,
Tlvoli Avenue No. 6, 2-0170,
Panamo.
Williams Santo Ciare Beach Cottoges.
Two bedrooms. Frlgldaires, Rock-
gos ranges. Balboa 2-3050.
Gromlich's Santa Clara beach-
cottages. Electric ice boxes, gos
stoves, moderate rates. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567._________________
PbllHae. OceonskSe cortege, Some
Claro. Bo 435 Batooo. Phona
Ponomo 3-1877. Crisrobol i-1673
^.UMMtKUAL (J
PROFESSIONAL
We have everytWai
to keep vour Lawn
ind (larden beautiful
luring the dry sessnn
FOR RENT
Apartments
"OK
Hose
Fencing
Sprayers
8prlnklers
Wheelbarrow
insectlciaas
Fertilisers
weedkillers
Fungicides
GEO. F. iNOVEY, INC.
MS Central Ave. Tel. 3-8148
ALHAMBBA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished unfurnished oport-
ments. Meld service optional. Con-
tact office 8061. 10th Street, New
Cristobal, telephone '386 Colon.
FOR RENT:In Campo Alegre, two
bedroom oportment, with large
livingroom, diningroom ond porch,
kitchen, maid's room and both,
laundry ond garage, further parti-
culars coll 3-4968, Panama.
FOR RENT:Semi furnished apart
ment, on Son Frenclseo highway,
beside Roosevelt Theatre. Tel. 3-
3594, Poneme.
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Deliver.
Tel. 3-1713
32 E. 29th St
PANAMA BROKERS. INC.
Hotel El Panam
Buys: Brewery.
Sells: Abbatoir.
Tel. 3-4719 3-1660
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT:Spacious room, inde-
pendent entrance, respectful gentle-
mon, next to the Panama Ameri-
con, Dorien Street No. 5, oport-
ment 4, phone Ponomo 2-3189.
WANTEDFurnished room, 20-30
dollars o month, for o gentleman
write Box 689. Ancon, C. Z.
MODERN FURNITURE
CUSTOM Btm.1
Slipcover Renpholstery
VISIT OOB) SOW-KOOMI
&s5Ss^ssr*t%rs
FOR RENT:Cool furnished room.
Apartment A. Estudiante Street
No. 105. Entrence next to An-
cn Bakery.
FOR RiNT:Cool furnished room to
married couple or gentleman of
good habits. No. 46, 45th Street
upstairs. Bella Vista.
Desalted Seawater
May Bring Bloom
To Arid Deserts
WASHINGTON, March 4,
(U8B) The poslsblllty of
bringing deserts to bloom is
seen in the discovery of a cheap
and practical way of taking the
salt out of sea water.
"There Is definite possibility
of developing greater irrigation
projects in areas heretofore
considered permanent deserts,"
a United States agricultural
specialist, Doctor Arthur F. Ra-
par, said of the new progress.
The method for freshening
..a water was developed by
U. S. scientists and demonstrat-
ed last week at a meeting of
the American Research and De-
velopment Corporation. The
process employs electrical ener-
Sln conjunction with new syn>
etic membrane filters.
It removes from a continuous
flow of sea water the mineral
salts which are toxic to both
animal and vegetable life.
It is anticipated that the
equipment for the process can
be mass-produced at so low cost
that sea water purification will
cost from 10 to 30 cents per
thousand gallons" depending on
the local cost of electrical ener-
gy-
"A line
Opportunity
to Learn
fren
The Best''
Want tabs
the most at-
tractive
couple on the
floor? Then
bring your favorite partner to
Harnett St Dunn NOW and
improve your dancing togeth-
er. Modern rates use our
Budget plan-fits payments
to paydays. So come 1ft today
and save. Why miss the fun!
Barbea VMCA -2SS or
ex ins Balboa Biraett as* tana.
DR. B. L. STONE
Chiropractor
STONE CLINIC
7th St. it Justo Arosemena
Ave. Coln Tel. 457
TRAVEL ANYWHERE
Without Worry Or Care
.DEUeiOW,
ASlhniS MlKUS Redeemer Lutheran
EaSY WlT Church Has Special
Lenten Services
Wiersfws
tin
rtOmt
Doi.'i cuueh
tnd Cnoka ao
i-oatho or atlas" *'!
Mr irojti Broaohttta or i
iTTlne; MotMUae. VMe _
madii in, reeeatlr AeveloMel hj a
ciontlflc AtTira taaaratary. wortte
lliroaa* MTigm and branoaaal tabea. There why
Mandac worke a (eat to hato rea three
are. 1. Htlpa natura dtaaolva aad ra-
"v, thkk atraagllne mania t Pre-
Hitaa traa aaay kraathltw end aoan*
as ran aaoa eat O.K. S. Quick
viatea eouahlns, wanning, anaaa-
Qat Maanee ftaa rear ruewlat
ar- Se* how mac hatter roe ma
tanleht and "
r *aet t
Special Lenten services are
being conducted every Wednes-
day evening at 7 at the Re-
deemer Lutheran Church of
Balboa.
The pastor. Rev. Herbert T.
BernibsJ. has announced a spe-
cial aeries of sermons on "Places
Of The Passion "
The sermon tomorrow night
will deal -kh the garden of
Oethaema i
II Tiesa Ave, Pan. t-zm
(NKATelephoto)
HONG KONG RIOT Steel-helmeted firemen play a hose on a blazing auto, overturned by
rioters in Hong Kong when some 10,000 Com munist-led students and workers battled Brit-
ish police and soldiers in this most recent out break of violence. Many were Injured, includ-
ing two American diplomatic officials.__________________________________________
Tarpaulin Thief
Sentenced Te Year
|n Penitentiary
Lift Up Your Hearts
Panama American, prepared
by the Rev. M. A. Cooksen,
Episcopal Church of Our 8a-
vtoer, New Cristobal.)
MEETING" TEMPTATION
Oscar Carrlngton. a 31-year-
old Panamanian charged with
stealing a canvas tarpaulin, was| .ArJa the Holy Ghost descend-
sentenced to one year in Jailed in a badil- ahape like a dove
this morning at the U- 8. Dis- on him, and a voice came from
trlct Court in Ancon. heaven, which id. Then art mrjUnitid States
On a second charge of re-'beloved Sen; In fhee I am well!"11*"1
Moves Reported
In Deal To Free
US Newsman Oath
PARIS. March 4 (UP) in-
formed sources said here today
that the United States has
made proposals to Czechoslova-
kia for the release of imprisoned
correspondent
Oatis, Associated
turning to the Canal Zone after'.leased." Luke 3:21, t2 Read St. ^ *""*" vm*"*r L"iKftf__
deportation Carring t o n was Luke 4:1-14. wvh w" %?{?%* *,Aspln5*/
otv- a twn-vear auanended hy a Red Czech court last July 4.
EX" .i-L?!!L l^V.w..i No details of the U.S. move
At the request of Defense
Counsel William J. Sheridan, Jr.,
the case of Clifford M. Docken,
charged with Involuntary man-
slaughter will also be continued
on the April term day.
Docken Is an American cor-
poral who Is charged with being
responsible for the death of
Mrs. Jessie Blanche Myers, a
72-year-old American woman
who was killed when Docken's
car crashed into the car in
which she was a passenger on
Jan. 18.
tlon: and the spirit of God led
Him into the one as into the oth-
er; for without the second. His
been incomplete.
fc^'th'ree fe* ^ Prb"' Note that it was after the ex-
tion for three years. altatlon of His Baptism that our
rarrineton who was found ' Blessed Lord was driven into the
urn?/tullir thl^l-bvVa-.wilderness. Jesus was not to
RVn^i^__muUi! from the *"w ad only m th Wh ""-
i^L^rhlSf waJw? hart nt of vision and faith. He was
%%L .vm one-veer **/ Him In the low mo-
JieSter* I in lftM for1 ment ot loneliness and tempta-
penitentiary term m 1V42 orl41_. .,, 4_. mnirtt n^A ia<
grand larceny. In 1M4 he was
given a six-months suspended
sentence and one year proba-
tion for returning to the Canal
Zone after deportation.
Carrlngton's partner-in-crime,
29-year-old Manuel Ortega,
was given a year suspended
sentence this morning on the
same charge, and placed on
three years' probation.
Also heard this morning was
the case of the Chinese gard-
ner, Tom Chong, who was
charged with rapt of a young
Panamanian girl. He is to be
committed to the Coroaal Hos-
pital Thursday for obaervatimu
The case will be scheduled for
hearing next term day.
were revealed, but It is known
that actual negotiations have
not yet begun.
The action came to light as
U.S. diplomats from Communist
Eastern Europe met today for
a three-day discussion of Bast-
West problems.
The U.S. Ambassador in
Prague was present to report
message to this world would have on his futile attempts to ar-
range for Oatis' release.
The news correspondent1 is
Note toe, that each temptation serving a term of ten years in
prison, with a possibility of five
appealed to a natural impulse
human hunger, the desire to do a
spectacular thing for God's glo-
ry, and the desire t take the
world quickly for God.
Take the temptation to turn
the stones hito bread. In Just
that form it would never come to
years off for good behavior.
U.S. diplomats at the confer-
ence refused to discuss the sta-
tus of the Oatis case.
They recalled that similar
bargaining for release of U.S.
businessman Robert A. Vogeler
tural power for His own ends.
But at the bottom is not this the
same temptation to comfort, for
givm in to self indulgence
Which besets us all? He was nun-
try, and the normal impulse was
to eat. But God's will for Him
was to wait. It was a matter of
personal discipline. The real test
came when His belief began to
cost him something. That Is
when the real test comes to us.
God wants to know If we' have
strength to meet temptations as
thev come our way. or are we at
the mercy of our common appe-
tites: creating unnecessary hell
for ourselves and those around
us. ^^^^^^
German Audiences
Shun Soviet Films
BERLIN, Mar. 4 (MS So-
viet attempts to export the work
of Communist film stars to Bast
German audiences are not get-
tine the expected results.
Reports from the Soviet one
say theater-goers are staying a-
way from Russian films because
Party leaaders scored a decisive oi 'mjipid" Soviet movie stars,
victory over rebel left-wing T^ereports add that:
Although most large theaters
us; the instance was the tamp- fT^T Hungarian wisbn was
tation of us to use superna- men0*"&$* a?uJe%
Victory Over Rebel
Lett-Wing Labor
Scored By AlHee
LONDON March 4 (UP).
Former Premier Clement Attlee
and other "moderate" Labor
Venezuelan Junta
Pledges Neutrality
In Election Drive
CARACAS, Venezuela, March
4 (UP).The Government Jun-
ta pledged today to observe
strict neutrality In the forth-
coming oampaign to elect a
constituent assembly and re-
store constitutional order In the
country.
Voters registration for the
election opened Friday and will
last 00 days. The election date
is yet to be announced.
"Both the currents which sup-
port the Ideals and principles
proclaimed by the government
and those which oppose them
shall enjoy equal guarantees,"
Col. Luis Llovera Paez, member
of the three-man Junta and
Minister of Interior, promised
In an address to the country.
He warned, however, that any
"irresponsible agitation or at-
tempted disturbance will be
punished with the same firm-
ness as any Intervention by the
authorities in the development
of the election process."
Dr. German Suarez Flamerlcb,
civilian Junta President, and
Col. Luis Perez Jimenez. Defense
Minister and third Junta mem-
ber, said opening of the regu-
lation was an 'evident demon-
stration" that Venezuela is on
he road to constitutional nor-
mality.
leader Aneurin Bevan today in
a showdown within the party
over policy on Britain's re-
armament program.
In the Russian zone are
celled to display Russian
corn-
films
of settlement due to prematura
publicity, and Vogeler was not
released until nearly a year
later. _
U.S. Negro Labor
Group Jels Up
Anli-Red Aims
NBW YORK, Mar. 4 (USUT
A newly organised National Ne-
gro Labor committee Is dedica-
ted to combatting any challenge
to human rights.
The group, avowedly anti-
communist, adopted its consti-
tution at an organisation meet-
ing here Saturday.
The committee will work to
improve conditions of individual
Negroes, while also contributing
to achievement of organised la-
bor's objectives.
The nstion's two largest labor
organizations, the Amerloan Fed-
eration of Labor and the Con-
gress of Industrial Organisations,
pledged to support the new
group.
The organisational meeting
drew 350 delegates from 73 trade
Labor Party said the party
leadership defeated a Sevan
motion calling for cuts in re-
three to one.
for at least two weeks In each;u-ions jt a(j0pted a constitu-
Sc^rces present at the closed month, onlv 20 million people saw tion barring Communists or
meetlng_ Of the Parliamentary them last year. This Is 23 mluion!members of Communist-domlna-
fewer than the "target" set by;te_ unions from the committee.
the Russians. ,_Jln a resolution, the national
The unpopularity of Soviet,committee dedicated itself "un-
armament and increased social films has cost the official Rus-swervtn- opposition to any and
services, by a rots of about slan film export .agency. *>~ all forces that challenge demo-
nortfllm. Ltd.. 2.75 million dollars|Crtcy tnd liberty."
last year.
A high official of the agency Delegate PhUip Randolph.
returned from Moscow recently prMWent of the Railway Bleep-
wlth orders to show old German m_ Cls porters Union, suggested
films made under the NasJs, to-
gether with the new Russian
movas.
This was the worst beating
for Bevan since be quit the La-
bor government early last year.
Be van's dSfeat meant that Att-
lee still Is the undoubted lead-
er of the party and U likely
to remain so for some time.
Argentine Bad Men
Take The Breeze
At Smart Resort
Earl Williamson
Named To Succeed
Stanton Brown
that a "world congress of Negro
workers and peoples" be develop-
ed. Such a group, he said, is
needed "to fight to throw off toe
yoke of Imperialistic colonialism
on the one hand, and to avoid
the dangerous quicksands of So-
viet world Communism on the
other."
Pern Moves To Up
Foreign Meal Sales
BUENOS AIRES. Mar. 4 (UP)
resaltad; today-to a total of 783' r^'ZFnSEJ^tSuaEe-"*** Peron government his
persons arrested. ?U w. rZsrffiS m0Ted t0 Uaiulate shipments of
Authorities said SO per sent of such sinceJbrunr.j^"n
the catch had police records and h*s(tbee" namt? Jf J?1" 2ESS
included thieves, burglars, hold-, position to succeed Stanton
up men and other underworld Brown who recently resigned.
Earl J. Williamson has been
named Chief of the Civil Intel-
ligence Branch of the Canal
Zone Government, it was an
MAR DEL PLATA. Argentina.
Mar. 4 (UP) Whoelsale police
aions^tn^ *lb"
^u^SSStTSS^iriSi Xltmson has been Assirtant
characters.
Isthmian Nurses
Meet Tomorrow
He is a native of Auburn, New
York, and for eight years prior
to Joining the Canal organiza-
tion was with the Military In-
telligence Division of the De-
partment of the Army.
The Isthmian Nurses Assocls- Pf*!* C.TOUn
tion will meet tomorrow at the""'!!* VJiUUp
Diablo Clubhouse at 7:30 p.m.
Lt. Col. R. W. Batterthwaite
of Gorges Hospital will give a
lecture on "Totsl Adrenalectomvl The Palette Oroup of Morgan's
and its Role In the Treatment of Hill, under the direction of Mrs.
Resumes Classes
corned beef to the United States
and of frozen beef to other coun-
tries through a 50 per cent in-
crease in the amount of Argen-
tine pesos paid exporters of such
meats for their foreign exchange.
The Central Bank fixed a new
rats of 750 pesos pet dollar or
Ha equivalent in other curren-
cies, compared to the former
rate of five pesos for corned and
frosen beef.
In relation to sterling, the new
rate Is 21 pesos per pound, com-
pered with 14 formerly.
In the past week, the govern-
ment took similar measures ta
Diseases in Man lneludins Hy- F. R. Johnson, will resume stu- stimulate exports of hides,
perteaatOB Diabetes and Canceradlo classes Thursday at 8:30. iln, butter and cheese.


TUESDAt, MARCH 4, IMS
HI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAIIT NW8PAPIR
-i-
PAOE SEWN
I III!
I I
I
Canal Zone School Activities

M
B.H.S. Notes
ly Ann Morrill
Your'rovlnii reporter brings yon 11 the latest. The hlgh-
llffhts ot last week and tonight were the base ball fames. Last
Friday Balboa beat Cristobal 6-3 In a thrilling game. Tonight
well beat J.C. too. we hope. Bob Carito, Abdlel Flynn, Dick
OMrea, Don Morion, Jim May. Bob Peacher, Ed Napoleon, Jer-
rv Haiman, Jerrv Halsall and many more make up a fine team.
It promises to have a good future.
,, Friday we had a pep rally that was one of the best of the
year, lrwin Frank, S.A. President, introduced Coach Mosey,
who in turn introduced his team. Bob Carlin. the nights cap-
tain, gave a short speech. Alao Abdlel Flynn gave a ahortle.
Then there was a Quiz show. Barbara Hammond, Carl Widen,
Sylvia Swift, Pat Qulnn, Bill Dawson and Ann Lowery plus
others, answered the questions on baseball. They all won
prls of candv and gum.
Saturday Coila Ooodin and her Zonlan staff met to finish
the yearbook and stnd it off. Fred Lee, Leona Hart, Edith
Besuchamp, Betty Wilkinson, Beth Lockridge and Nancy Wells
promise a Zonlan to remember.
Monday Mary Adella Morley and Anne Morrill went around
Do all the American History classes and talked to the Junior
Srls about Girl's State and Girls Nation, port Davis will be
site of Girl a State of 1162. From April 4-10 the citizens
vitll learn about government, have a good time, elect officers,
have a good time, eat lota, have a good time, pass bills and
have a good time.
C.Z. Junior College
by Russell Pisrson
Tuesday evening last week the
Cristobal High School defeated
the Canal Zone Junior College
with a score of seven to three.
The game took place at the Mt.
Hope stadium.
On the feminine side of Col-
lege sports, the College Girls' In-
tramural Basketball League has
to their credit two wins and two
losses in the competition against
the Balboa High School.
C.H.S. News
Saturday night Dave Shore gave a birthday party which
consisted of a enormous turkey dinner plus continual Jitter-
bugging. Dave's presents were both hilarious and nice and
ranged from a cow ball to a very loud shirt. Joanna March,
Fred Schrader, Murray Falk. Virginia Turten, Ray Tucker,
Oeorglanna Hale, Bruce Qulnn and Shlela Fearon say 'twas a
fine time.
The sick list at B.HB. is rather long. Tom Jordan, Vir-
inia Selby and Ann West are still absent. Shirley Karst came
xck to us yesterday. We hope you all get well soon.
B.U.8. track team licked the Chula Vista high school in
California through a telegraphic meet last week 58 to 39. Our
traek team shows promise.
So long until next week.
ii i,. i, i
I!! HOLLYWOOD
BY ERSKINE JOBNSON
.. w
HOLLYWOOD (NBA) Guys she knows it all. Why, that great
and Dolls: They're calling John actress approaches TV as If she
Payne "Mr. Five O'clock Sha- ware a beginner in the acting
dew" over at Pine-Thomas, art"
where he's been starring in a --------
arles ot rugged, action thrill- Names are getting longer in
eri, and danged if John doesn't Hollywood,
glory In the title. First it was Betsy von Fursten-
He doesn't- care whether he berg who caused the marquee-
ever gets clean-shaven role keepers to groan and now its
again. Anna Maria Alberghet'ti, Para-
Whiskers and grime and mount's 15-year-old singer from
heart-of-stone characters have Italy.
upped John's box office rating Anna Maria, who knocked mo-
tad he says of hit switch from vlagoers for a loop in Blng Cros-
flawless-profile roles: by's "Here Comes the Groom,"
I played pretty boys too long, and is currently shaking art
There's nothing worse than a house theater chandeliers with
peremila' Juvenile. her bell tones In "The Medium,"
"Every male star who's ever is slated to face the cameras
lasved In this business has had a soon In her starring movie, "The
lick at playing hard, bitter. Goddess."
During an assembly which was
held last Friday morning six new
members were initiated into the
C.Z.J.C's Delta Omega Chapter;
of Phi Theta Kappa. At the be-!
ginning of the effective ostenta-
tion, the six new constituents of
the Phi Theta Kappa entered the
lecture room carrying blue can-
dles The new members are Ce-
cilia Baverstock, Margaret Mc-
Cubbln. Sonla Mendleta, Edgar
Plummer. Carmen Recuero,
Jlmee Seate. ;
After the ceremony of initia-
tion four of the new members
gave a locution. Oratrlx Marga-j
ret McCubbln gave a speech on I
the origin of the Phi Theta Kap-
pa: Jlmee Seate on the recogni-t
tlon of the Phi Theta Kappa:
Edgar Plummer on the organiza-
tion; Cecilia Baverstock on the
membership.
The older members of the or-
ganlsatlon. who were present at
the ceremony were Secretary Jo
Ann Fischer. President Patricia
Kelly. Treasurer Barbara Sly.]
Council Member Geraldlne Snod-
grass, Faculty Sponsor and hon-
orarv member Subert Turbyflll.
Rear Admiral Albert M. Bled-
soe. commandant of the ISth Na-
val District, was the guest of i
honor and speaker. Admiral
Bledaoe emphasized the "old time
virtues" of Initiative, self-assur-'
anee and affluence In economic
life. He urged the honor students;
to follow these qualities of the!
famous builders of the United
States when they entered the,
world on their own.
Among Visitors at the assem-1
bly were Col. Richardson Selee,
bead of the Civil Affairs Bureau:
Superintendent of Schools and
also honorary member of the Phi
Theta Kappa. Dr. Lawrence
Johnson; members of the Balboa
High School and Cristobal High
School National Honor Society'
and parents of both new and old;
members of the Chapter.
Mr. Branstetter led the audi-
ence In singlnt "The Star Span-1
glad Banner." "America the
eauUfuT and "Canal Zone Ju-
nior College." Mary M. Dzeval-
tauskas accompanied on the pi-
ano.
mean guys. Look at Gable and
Tracy and Cooper."
Her M-letter name?
"Daddy thinks maybe it should
John's scarred and bewhlsker- be plain Anna Maria." said the
ed again in "Caribbean Gold." coloratura soprano who looks
------ like a Junior version of Rosalind
. LusoiousBsaCsa Gabor U lash-; Russell.
lOE out at movietown trouble-1 "The studio hasn't said any-
makers and vows that she Isn't, thing about changing my name,
going to let Hollywood stir up a though."
lead between her and sister Eva
Gabor. Hollywood's newest "Deanna"
'ihere's Just none of that started singing at the age of 6
S'uuge business in the famous and was appearing as a concert
abor family, said Zsa Zsa, who star throughout Europe by IMS.
is on the "We're Not Married"!A U. 8. tour brought her many
sat, and no galloping Jealousy.
"Ibis talk sake saa furious."
the blaade oeaut* stormed. "I
adore say sister, Eva.'
offers of movie contracts.
"Daddy thought that Part-!
mount Would do better for me. I
After all, MOM has Kathryn]
The results of the TIME mid-
winter current affairs test were
published In the Mar. 3 issue of
the Canal Zone Junior College
Spotlight. The high-scorers were
as follows: Jack Morton. Mark
Schulz. Edward Castaa. George
Mttlvler. Edward N. Stokes. Vin-
cent Leaver. Charles Bectell.
Jimee Seate. Arturo Cermelli,
Jack Alexaitls, and Edgar Plum-
mer. The two highest scorers.
Jack Morton and Mark Schulz.
will be awarded a book of their
choice at the Awards Day As-
sembly which will be held late in
May.
The Cristobal High Rooters traveled to Balboa In high
spalls last Friday night. Bob Grace, Marie Fraeer, Heleno De-
Boyrle, Bill Price and others, accompanied by George Bennett
and his "music box," sang all the way to Balboa. The return
trip although it did not lack excitement, was not quite so gay
The Tigers lost the game, but you can be sure that In future
.ames they will offer stiff competition to opposing teams.
Tony Dyer celebrated his 18th birthday Saturday night
with the aid of Ralph Rcela, Bill Wetzel, Jack Brennan, Bruce
Sanders, Kenny Roscoe, Bill Walters Teddy Englebrlgh' Dick
Reed. Jack Katalinas, George Wetsel, Ernesto Panarand Lea
Rinehart and Hot Dogs. Jlmmle Doyle left the party early
to see Bates Hlckey. - - -
-'Shea a very big success InjOrayson and Jane Powell."
television in New York and we| Anna Maria's "Daddy" Is Da-
telephone each ozzer every day. niele Alberghettl. a former barl-
My big wish is to be in a play,tone and cellist who began
wii Eva." training her when she was a
Criticism that she over-plays toddler,
the dlamonds-are-a-|irlVbest| The heads of some mighty big
friend angle on her TV show: singers are going to roll and its
"I do it to make the little 'the TV bogey-man that's going
hausfrau happy. to bowl them straight down the
"Diamonds don't make women]alley to obscurity.
happy. Anyhow, lately, I'm not That's what noted Hollywood
so Interested In diamonds, vocal, coach Al Berkman says.
"I start to prefer pearls bet- shuddering as he predicts that
tar." (some million-dollar best-sellers
-------- on records and radio won't
It's hunky dory with Anthony make the T grade.
Quinn if Clark Gable and Ore- Beikman blames It on the all-
Sry Peck continue to duck seeing camera eye of TV that
evlslon producers. I picks up things Like fish mouths,
Rugged, dark-eyed Tony co- too much eye-blinking, lip pock-
etarred with He ion Hayes in an; erara, self-conscious movements
hour-long play from New York, and the vertical mouth-shapes
And vows that the part would'made by over-trained baritones
never have come hia way if and sopranos.
Clark or Gregory had been "Dinah Shore's made a TV
available. home run, but some of the other
Back In Hollywood to menace song kings and queens aren't
metal Flynn In "Against All i going to get to first base," Berk-
Flags," Tony still talks about man said.
H^? P*i'?.! L "Th Public ""M >>e seeing a
"She's fall of humility aboat whole crop of new singers on
television. She doesn't say that TV.
Today the third publication of
the Tropical Collegian will come
out. This issue will have valua-
ble information on varied sub-
jects, partleularlv on the func-
tion of guns, which was written
by Edgar Plummer.
Reminder to Write
MEMPHIS, Tenn. (UP> Mrs.
L. Moseley received a gift from
her daughter in another state. It
was a big box of gtatlonerv and
each envelope was stamped and
addressed to the daughter.
PANAMA CITY
TODAY GfHEATIES
Prumi
BELLA-VISTA im,$m in, 1M,
A NEW STORY SENSATION!
Dane Clark Alexis Smith Zachary Scott, in
"WHIPLASH''
It's Movietime TONIGHT!
[Panama Canal /heaters
BALBOA
ii-c*m.iw
IS Sis
William alOLDKN at Nancy OLSON
"FORCE OF ARMS"
Wee, -s To. -valsntimo
tlVE!
1952
RED CROSS
HIND
C S.*T "THE STEEL HELMET"
--------------1---------------------teat*. "A >eUr N.ma. p.*,.
GAMBOA
i.-es
Wios assay.
'LORNA DOONE" (Technicolor)
GA1UN
ISM
Sarbar HALS O KJchard OS
'LORNA OOONE" (Tochnicolor)
rrtsa.y prttCTivt sioat
MARGAR I T A
1:11 .#*
Jack CARSON o naar ROGER*
'THE GROOM WORE SPURS"
Westpay "AJnfa OAKXtV
CRISTOBAL
is a ret
Joan EVANS e Melvyn DOUGLAS
"ON THE LOOSE"
WaS. aae Toon. "No Ba*ay fo Th Sky"
TAGAROPULOS
INDUSTRIES. S.A.
Phones:
1002 1003
B&
4041 Peo Boyo Ave
Coln R P
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CECILIA THEATRE
Tandarhoof kid vs. ho itoel-fiated
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RODDY McDOWAL. In
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- Alao. -
Gilbert Solana Warren Doualas. In
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TROPICAL THE AT RE TOD AY !
Orand Surprise at 9:00 p.m. Btartlnf from 1:00 p.m.
"IAD WOMAN"
Joan BENNETT Walter WANGER Edward G.
ROBINSO Dan DURYEA
ENCANTO THEATRt
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Al :09 p.m. WAHOO! ~"
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Irene Dunne. In
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TIVOLI THEATRE
' -EL CENICIENTO"
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"EL TIGRE
ENMASCARADO"
with Luis Aguilar
CAPITOLIO THEATRE
BANK DAY1
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Sieo.Ce at an* I pea.
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VICTORIA THEATRE
Alan Ladd, in
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-Also:
_P_EADUNE"
. JACORY ON BRIDOt
BY OSWALD JACOB*
Written for NEA Service
It's almost Girl State time again. Wlldred Marquard, Nan-
cy Karlger, Ann Thomas and- Mary Hall were seen busily fill-
ing In their applications last week. Mrs. Magner will be the
Director again this year. Girls State will be held at Pon
Dsvls. During recresUonal periods, the girls will no doubt be
fr.und "paddling" around In the Fort Davis pool. CHS wishes
I o extend its deepest thanks and appreciation for all the Army
has done to help Canal Zone girls learn more about the Gov-
ernment and American problems.
The Cristobal order of the Cailbbean Girls 8tate Alumnae
Assoclstlon will sponsor a bake sale to raise money in order to
send another girl to Girls 8tate. They would appreciate your
tooptratlon.
A One-Act Play Festlvsl will be held in the Cristobal High
School Auditorium on March asth and 29th. One-set plays
will be presented by groups from the Junior College Thespians,
tfalboa High Thespians, Little Theater, Margarita, Gatun and
Cristobal High Thespians. Awards will be given for the best
actor, actress and the best play.
Mooncalf Mudford" is the play chosen by the CHS Thes-
rians. Tryouts for the play will be held Monday at 3 pm In
ire auditorium. Miss Wlesen will direct the play.
The Mlnstrei show last week was a huge success! The cast
included James Hchelbeler as Mr. Interlocutor; Esther Rey-
nolds, Betty Tarr, Pat Howard, Joan Holgerson, Margaret
Ridge, Jean McDanlela, Maydele Oardner, Louise Edmonson,
Alice Chambers and Nellie Holgerson as Ladles of the Circle;
and Larry Cox. Noel McGinn, Carl Pinto and Jlmmle Custer
.is Gentlemen of the Circle. Marltza Tagaropulos was a solen-
oid accompanist
Some extra special specialty numbers were presented by
Nfillie Holgerson who chirped her rendition of Down Yonder
and Virginia Dlgnam, in her version of "The Queen Was in the
Kitchen,'' was a big hit. Yolanda Diez, with her accordion
delighted the audience with "Alexanders Ragtime Band She
was late rcalled upon to play "By the Light of the 81Iv*ry
Moon Tne orchestra and cast entertained the audience witn
The Old Bass Viol." Rolos on "the old bass viols" by Leolla
uailey and Kathryn Argo really wowed the crowd
Gil Smith. Bob Granberry, John Hatgie, Dale Cockle
George Bennett, Richie Sasso, Bob Grace and Manuel Perez
who are components of the CHS Double Quartet, did wonders'
lor "Mosnln' Lord'' and "Joshus Pit De Battle of Jericho."
Blanqulta McNatt, Betty Tar and Maydele Gardner were
l.'.e dancers on the program.
During the entire assembly the audience was wondering
Just who the "special surprise" would be. They certainly
v/erent dlsaprwlnted when uoach Moser appeared blacked
lace and all. Incidentally, sfter his two wonderfu songs
Joanne Recela, Nancy Ramsey and Diane Dsre were csrrled
out on stretchers. Ths audience was indeed sorry when gran-
os finale time came.
Congrats are In ordar for Yolanda Diez, who arranged and
olrscted the assembly, and Miss Scnweltzer, Dramatic Club
sponsor.
WkST
OA19I32
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NORTH
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EAST
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SOUTH 4K7
VAKQ1MS
? 164
? A
Beth sides vul.
Wool North Boot
Pass S ? Paso
Pats 4 Paso
Pats 5 V Pass
Pass Pass Pose
Opening lead? A
There are times when you have
to guess the right, play. If you
are only human, you will occa-
sionally guess wrong. You must
take tnese bad guesses philoso-
phically.
If it's any consolation, you
have my sympathy for your mis-
fortune. Like every experienced
player, I've had the same trou-
ble.
But you can't expect anybody
| to sympathize with vou if you go
out of your way to create a guess
for yourself and then guess
wrong. An example of this kind
of foolishness is shown In today's
hand.
West opened the ace of spades
and continued with a low spade,
South winning with the king.
South could now count one
spade, six hearts, one diamond
;ahd three top clubs. One other
trick was needed for the small
slam.
South decided to try for a
squeeze. He therefore ran six
rounds of hearts at once. When
he led his last heart each player
had to reduce to five cards, West
merely discarded his apades. sav-
ing two diamonds and three
clubs.-
At this point South suddenly
realized that he had to make s
discard from the dummy, which
then held four clubs and the ace-
queen of diamonds. If he threw
the queen of diamonds, he was
giving up the finesse; if he
threw a club, he was giving up
the possibility of getting a fourth
trick in that suit.
South agonized over this guess
and finally decided that he had
little chance for the fourth club
since no club discard had been
made. So he discarded a club
from dummy and put his reli-
ance on the diamond finesse.
When the finesse lost. South was
naturally set.
Dont waste any tears on this
declarer. He should have led out
his three top clubs before run-
ning the hearts. He would have
discovered that the Jack and ten
of clubs happened to drop, set-
ting up dummy's nine. The slam
would then be a laydown.
If the clubs failed to drop.
South could then run the hearts
and fall back on the diamond
finesse as a last resort. If this all
failed he would then be entitled
to claim a tear or two from any
sympathetic observer.
KEGLERS SUSPECT
LINCOLN. Neb. (UP)At least
one Nebraskan was not satisfied
with the state's crackdown on
ambling. Attorney General O S.
Beck reported he received an
anonymous letter from a resi-
dent warning him that there was
a bowling alley "going full blast
on the edge of town."
Revitalize Your
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Feel Younger
Look Younger
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"mg eight
*HE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, MARCH 4, IN

Kentucky Leads U.P. Coaches Basketball Ratings
Illinois Second, Kansas,
Kansas St. Fight For 3rd
NEW YORK, March 4.(UP)Kansas and
Kansas State are lighting a close battle for third
place in the next-to-last balloting by the United
Press basketbal coaches board.
The 35 coaches still rate Kentucky as the num-
ber one team. Illinois clung to second place in the
latest balloting, which includes games played
through last Saturday. But it's touch and go tor
third place. Kansas State holds down third spot
With 182 points but Kansas is oniv one point
behind. The battle will be decided this Friday night
when Kansas State and Kan&c-s J [
Duquesne, which was fourth last week, slipped
one notch. St. Louis, champions oi me Missouri
Valley Conference, is in sixth place. Washington's
Northern Division champions of the Pacific Coast
Conference ranks seventh. Iowa, with an outside
chance of winning Big 10 honors, finished eighth
this week. St. John's wound up ninth and Wyom-
ing's Skyline Conference champions arc 10th.
Flyers Lose Again
In AFB League; 33rd
Leads Wlih 3 Wins .
PANAMA ARMED FORCES
BASEBALL LEAGUE
STANDINGS
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
33rd Infantry ... 3 0 1.000
45th Battalion.. .. 3 1 .750
504th FA.......3 1 .750
370th EASR.....3 1 .730
West Bank......2 1 .7
Coroial........1 1 500
Coco Solo......2 2 500
' Z Albrook........1 2 .333
Atlantic Sector. ..1 2 .333
" Signal.......1 3 .250
Special Troops ... 1 3 .750
903rd AAA......1 3 .250
764th AAA......1 3 .250
SATURDAY'S RESULTS
Atlantic Sector 15, Coco Solo 8.
West Bank 4, Albrook 3.
45th Bn. 20, 903rd 10.
504th >, Sp. Troops 3.
764th 11, Bienal 4.
370th 16, Coroial U.
33rd Infantry (bye).
The chances of the baseball
fans of the Panam Armed
-.. Forces Baseball League to see a
...i piay-off series at the completion
...of-the season received a further
boost Saturday afternoon when
the winners of the first round.
the Albrook Flyers, suffered their
second defeat in the second
...-round. This time the"defeat came
-at the hands of the West Bank,
nine to the tune of 4 to 3. Last
-..week the 50
* ieated the Flyers.
,. The league title will be decid-.
ed at the end of the season by a
0. play-off series between the win-
n.'ners of the first and second,
rounds. Last year the Flyers won
both rounds to make a play-off
unnecessary. However, the
chances of them repeating the
{erformance are nil now that
hey have gone down to defeat
twice in the early part of the sec-
"ond round. At the end of the
first round a single game playoff
was necessary when the Flyers
-and the 33rd Infantry ended the
"round tied for the lead.
The 33rd Infantry has chalked
up three wins without a defeat
'""In the early stages of the second
round.
Three teams have shown
marked improvement during the
second round and scored their
third wins against only a single
DRY RUN Mrs. St. Aubyn
Hubbard. 27 year old a 11 -
around English athlete, shows
her husband and children the
high-diving form she will use
at next Summer's Olympic
Games The Cambridge, Eng-
land, housewife practices in her
backyard or a springboard,
lands in a sandpit laid out by
her husband. defeat Saturday. The 45th Re-
connaissance Battalion pounded
out a 20 to 10 victory over the
903rd AAA, the 504th FA Batta-
lion dumped Special Troops 8 to
3. and the 370th EASR got back.
In the win column with an easy
16 to 0 trouncing of Corozal.
West Bank, the winner over
Albrook has won two and lost
one. Other results Saturday
found the Atlantic Sector upset-
tiny Coco Solo 15 to 8 and the
764lh defeating Signal 11 to 4.
Wednesday's schedule calls for
West Bank at 903rd. Atlantic Sec-
tor at 504th. Albrook at Signal,
33rd at Coroza!, 45th at 370th,
and Special Troops at 784th. Co-
co Solo will be idle.
JC, Balboa High
Clash Tonight At
Balboa Stadium
It will be Interscholastlc League
baseball again tonight at the
Balboa Stadium when the teams
from Junior College and Balboa
High tangle at 7. This game is
vitallv important to both teams,
as thev are still m the thick of
the title chase and which ever
one is due for defeat, will be just
about counted out of the run-
ning.
Opposing each other on the
mound will be the top hurlen for
their respective schools. Don
Morton of BHS and Felix Larri-
naga of J.C. Larrtnaga was vic-
torious in his first effort against
the high schoolers and will be
out to repeat thrls performance
asain tonight. Morton, on the
other hand, seems to be better
with each same he pitches and
has been positively brilliant in
the past two Interscholastlc
carnes he has hurled. This will
be Morton's first time to face the
J.C. bats.
Expected big guns for the
Green Wave of College will be In
addition to hurler Larrtnaga
Henrv Phillips at shortstop. All
McKeown and George McArthur
in the outfield and Manuel Roy
behind the plate. These bovs
have been the backbone of the
College nine thus far and they
will be heavily counted on again
tonight
The Bulldogs win have their
one-two punch at the plate in
the personaee of catcher Abdiel
Flvnn and firstsacker Boh Car-
lin. Boastina perhaps the fastest
team in the League, the Bulldogs
are always a tremendous base
Dilferine threat when such speed
merchants as Jerry Halman. Ed-
die Napoleon, Jim May. or Dick
Ostrea get on base.
A win for the Bulldogs tonight
will pull t*em out of the last
oface position, and put them
within striking distance of the
front running Cristobal Tigers.
Reverse the situation, however,
and the same can be said for J.
C only moreso, for a victory for
them will Dut them in a first
olace tie with CHS.
Atlantic
Pony League
STANDINGS OF THE TEAMS
(Second Half)
TEAM Won Lost
M.R.A........... S 1
C.P.0........... 2 2
Ruick............ 2 S
Shamrocks........ 1 S
LAST WEEK'S RESULTS
two
SUN VALLEY SPLENDORHigh on Sun Valley's Baldy Mountain,
orne of the quiet graiiXSrtfthe panorama of mounUina. snow and treea. It
State, ski team trained for the 1952 Winter Olympics. (NEA)
skiers
It wai
pause to absorb
here the United
Bob Dunlap Scores Unanimous
Decision Over Cesar Brion
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Elks 3, AFGE 1.
TODAY'S GAME
Sears vs. Police.
Yesterday, the Elks defeated
the AFGE nine 3 to 1 in one of
the best games of the season.
Lem Klrkland hooked up with
Bobby Wills In as good a mound
duel as you'll see In any Little
League park.
The Union Boys touched Klrk-
land's slants for a total of six
hits, but were able to score only
once, for Lem was mighty tough
In the pinches, leaving six run-
ners stranded.
Wills pitched good ball for the
losen, allowing only one hit. It
was his wlldness that cost him
.the game. Six Lodge Brothers
ATLANTIC TWILIGHT LEAGUE lng streak when they tackle the heavyweight slugfests seen In reached first base on passes, two
STANDINGS (Second Half) first half champions, CHS. With' San Francisco In many years. or which resulted in runs.
TEAM Won Lost Pet. Tommy Hughes being reserved) Dunlap floored Brion for a| After Hele had struck out In
Pabst........ 2 1 .67 for Inter-Scholastic games. Art five-count in the second round tne bottom of the first, Jimmy
C.H.S. ........ 1 1 .580 Blades, who has taken credit for! an(j for a one-count In the ninth Lovelady drew a base on balls,
Powells....... 1 .006 two CHS wins, will be tolling on: round. At the end of the fight, stole geCond, went to third on a
the mound. Brln's right eye was complete y, passed ball, and came home on a
CHS Romps To Easy 94
Victory Over Pabst Nine
SAN FRANCISCO, March 4.
(UP)Bob Dunlap, a Negro
heavyweight from Oakland, Cal.,
dashed Argentine Csar Brln's
championship aspirations last
night as he got up off the floor
at the Wlnterland Arena to
pound a unanimous ten-round
decision in one of the wildest
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
(First Half Standings)
TEAM Won Lost
Police............ 7 I
Sean............ 4
Lincoln Life........ 5 5
AFGE 14.......... a S
Elks 1414.......... 6 5
Firemen....... 2 I
(Second Half Standings)
TEAM Won Lost
Elks 1414.......... 2
Sean............ 1
AFGE 14.......... 1 i
Firemen........... 1 1
Lincoln Life........ 1
Police............ 2
Elks
Hele. If.....
Lovelady, lb-p
Lewis, cf ..
Ryter, st .. ..
DesLondes, 2b
Klrkland, p-lb
orrtgan, T., 3b
Trimble, c.
AB R
2 0
0 1
0
0
1
0
1
0
0
HPO
0 0
Tllley, rf...... 2
Totals........ii
3 1 IS S
Score By Innings
AFGE 0 0 10 0 01 6 3
Elks 10 0 0 2 x3 1 0
aRan for Reece in 6th; bRan
for Hall in th. Winning Pitcher
Klrkland. Losing Pitcher
Wills. Struckout byKlrkland 4.
Wills 5. Base on Balls offKlrk-
land 3, Wills 6. Hit by Pitch-
Hall by Klrkland. Hita and Runs
offKlrkland 6 and 1 In 5 2-3 In-
nings; Lovelady 0 and 0 In 1-3.
DoubleplayCastleman to HalL
Left on BasesAFGE 9. Umpires
Luaer & Potter. ScorerRellly.
Time of Game1:10.
SUNDAV'S RESULTS
CHS 9, Pabst 4.
TODAY'S GAME
CHS vs. PoweUs.
This little right-hander can closed and his features barely
make the going tough for Pow- distinguishable from the terrific
ells, and they will no doubt coun- beating.
ter with their mound ace, George Brion got up from a knock-
Carty, who has been resting for a0wn hitne second found to con-
more than a week. If Carty does \ nect with a left hook to Dunlap s
C.P.O. 18, M.R.A. 8.
Buick 8, C.P.O. 1.
Beneath a scorching Sunday
afternoon sun, John Hatgl be-! not draw the assignment, then came the tint Cristobal Hlgh;Vlnce Ridge will get the nod. his DaCK. However, before the,
School pitcher to win a ball game Whoever will be going for the' count could start, the bell sound-1 tled tne score s^iag opened with
without the assistance of Tommy'Powell team, the game promises; ed ending the round and Dunlap a singie. Morris popped to Kirk-
Hughes. Hatgi went nine innings plenty of excitement for the fans. was ied to his corner. lana, castleman forced Salaa at
wild pitch.
AFGE threatened in the sec-
ond when they loaded the bases
on two hits and a walk with one
out. But Klrkland proceeded to
strike out Elmendorf, and forced
Hall to pop to Ryter.
In the third, the Union Boys
for the winners, giving up nine! Game time, as usual, 7 p.m
scattered hits. The box score:
Despite Pabst's nine hits, and Pabst
the nine walks given up by the Pfd. 2b-ss.
High School hurler. the Cristobal Weich, cf .
win was never really Imperiled. Egolf, ss. .
Talmadge Salter was the big Conover, rf. .
power at the plate, continuing I Hooper, 3b. .
the hitting he started mid-way I Swearingen, c
in the first half, with three for Hall, lb-p
three. Bob Bailey did his share Jaramillo, rf.
Coffey, p.
Salter, R., If. .
Gibson, p-lb-
rf-2b .
AB
5
3
4
0
2
5
5
1
1
3
HPO
Brln's bull-like rushes gave, second Wllls c&me through with
_, Referee Frankie Carter a tough a 8lngie sendlng Castleman to
J; night as he spent a lot of tlme|thlrd Motion singled sharply
I untangling the two. The first, scorulg castleman as Wllls mov-
91 second and third rounds had the | ed to third. The runners were
| fans, who paid $8,034 towitness stranded as Edmondson struck
9 i the match, standing on their feet out
4 12 18 0
Totals.....33 4 9 24 13 5
C.H.S.
Rlnehart, 2b.
Hatgl, p . .
Bailey, 3b .
Hughes, rf .
Bryant, c
AB R
. 3 0
HPO
0 3
C.P.O.
AB R H
Hart, 2b.......... 4 2 1
Gibson, c.......... 8 11
Newhard, 3b........ 4 1 4
Didler, cf.......... 5 1 1
Ramsey, ss........ 5 2 1
Crawford, lb....... 0 2 2
Reccia, if.......... 3 1 0
McJennett, rf...... 3 2
Cunningham, rf...... 10 0
Hamilton, p........ 4 2 2
Totals............ 39 14 13
3
2
2
0
1
1
0
0
0
0
0
2
3
2
0
3
1
1-
0
2
0
0
MJt.A.
AB R
Riding High!
N*tfclfl lika a brisk bridle-path workout.
ay riding- fans, to make you feel fitter,
laafc better. Andnothing like the famous
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ahd-rfi
*60-ecohd
Workout'
Williford. ss........ 3 3
Rankln, If.......... 3.1
George, 3b.......... 3 2
Albright, lb........ 3 1
Hodges, p.......... 3 0
Tobln, c........... 2 0
Herdy, rf.......... 2 1
Cunningham........ 0 0
Dougan, 2b......... 2 0
El will. 3b......... 2 0
Fraser, cf......... 2 0
in the offensive department with
three hits In five trips.
Noel Gibson started for the
beermen, but was no problem for
the High School team, being
nicked for 10 hits and seven runs
before being removed In the fifth
frame. Playing manager, Bucky
Hall took over and finished the
fifth, and Jimmy Coffey wound
up the game pitching the last
three frames. Gibson, was charg-
ed with the loss. Off the offer- _
ings of these three pitchers, CHS Salter, T., c.
pounded out a total of 15 hits,1 Manning, ss .
and worked for two walks. I Sasso, If. .
Both teams scored one run In Kuhrt, If. .' .
the first frame, but CHS moved Smith, cf. .
into the lead In the third with a1 Anderson, lb.
pair of tallies. While Hatgi was Price, lb. .
8Itching runless ball up to the
fth, CHS added another four In
the last of the fifth to establish
a lead which they never lost.
Pabst had three more In the up-
per sixth, but Cristobal added NORTH HAVEN, Conn. (UP) -
two insurance runs In the lower Police learned '
half of that frame to wind up It's easier
the scoring. his trail It
Bucky Hall had three for five, lng for a motorist
which was tops for the Pabst,ter knocking down a utility pole.
team, followed by Noel Gibson,! A mile and a half away they ar-
wlth two for four. rested Paul J. Murphy explahi-
PowelLs vs. CHS Today 'lng thev had followed a thin line
Tonight Powells will try to of Ice made by water which
break out of their six-game los- leaked from his radiator.
and screaming.
The fourth, fifth, sixth and
seventh rounds were just the op-
Eoslte as both tighten hung oft.
ut the fireworks opened again
to the eighth and continued
through to the end with Brion
taking an unmerciful beating in
the last two rounds.
Under the California point
scoring system of eleven points
per round, Referee Carter had
49'/2 for Brion. 60% for Dunlap.
,. Judge Joe Gorman had 60 for m
\\ Brion, 60 for Dunlap and Judge to thlrd
X'Jackie Burke had 48 for Brin,
62 for Dunlap.
o o o Danqerous To Get
10 0 _
Too Close To
11 Line Drives
Totals.....37 9 14 27 14 4
Cold Trail Fruitful
RICHLAND, Wash.. March 4
(NEA)Bill Marshall, the
Braves' scout who signed him
here two years ago, asked six-
foot-eight Gene Conley what
r t catch a culprit when shirt sleeve length he wore.
L%lateThVyUwPe7ook" J^SSSTSi Son Sol?
a motorist who fled af- 1*. piled the Boston rookie
In the Elks' half of the fifth,
Danny DesLondes drew a base on
balls and stole second. Klrkland
filed to Motion In center. Terry
Corrigan singled over Salas' head
scoring DesLondes.
As the ball was returned to the
infield, Reece missed the toss
and Terry made a beellne for
second. Castleman then made a
toss to second, the ball bouncing
off Terry's noggin Into center-
field, as he continued on to third.
Motion retrieved and threw wild
l to third as Terry came on to
score.
The Union Boys threatened In
their half of the sixth when they
loaded the bases after two were
out on two passes and a hit bats-
man. Lovelady came In to pitch
to Salas, who popped to Ryter to
end the game.
Leading hitter for the day was
Bobby Wills with two singles in
three trips.
Today, the Catalog Boys meet
their arch rivals, the Coppers.
Probable mound selections are
Jimmy Watson and Grady Rob-
ertson.
ARMED FORCES LITTLE
LEAGUE
TEAM Won Last
Caribbean Command.. 1 4
West Bank........ 1 ft
Clayton.......... 1 0
Albrook.......... 1
Curundu.......... f 1
Kobbe............ 1
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Caribbean Command 5, Curun-
du 2; West Bank 3, Kobbe :
Clayton 8, Albrook 3.
The Caribbean Commandos de-
feated the Curundu Councllmen
5 to 2 in their first game of the
second round of play at Russel
Field on the 15th Naval District
reservation yesterday afternoon.
The winning pitcher, Bobby
Mitchell, went all the way, while
Jerry Curtis and Butch Franglo-
nl shared the mound duties for
the Councllmen. Butch Frangi
ni Jed the losers at the plate, col-
lecting two hits in three trips,
while Gale Pitman garnered two
for three and Ross Kramer two
for two for the ommandos.
Score by innings:
i _/
Curundu
Caribbean Command
200 0002
100 40xa
Over at the West Bank Little
League field In Cocoll, the West
Bank boys scored a 8 to 0 win
over the Fort Kobbe nine. WesU
Bank's hurler, George Barbler,
gave up only two hits over the
slx-lnmng route. Robert Crowd-
er, the losing pitcher, went all
the way.
Score by innings: I
Kobbe
West Bank
0 0 000 00
0 0 3 0 0 x3
Totals............26 8 5
Struckout byHodges 9, Ham-
ilton 7. Base on Balls offHodg-
es 3, Hamilton 12. Winning Pitch-
erHamilton. Losing Pitcher-
Hodges. UmpiresWaldron, and
Newhard.
Me (fffferetxse
ihyonrse*lf>-
the difference
in your fair!
A "'ejy sf BWie##i-My%f\
Buick AB R HPO A E
Hannigan, s.s 1 1 0 10 0
Hartz, 2b 3 1 1 2 1 U
Sas.su, 2b . 0 0 0 0 1 0
Matos, c. . 2 1 1 1 3 1
Lamls, lb. . 3 1 10 9 u
Taber, rf . 2 0 0 0 0 0
Croft, p. D. Smith, 3b. 3 1 0 3 0 0
3 1 0 1 0 1
Bazan ,lf . 3 2 2 0 0 0
Mercler, rf. . 1 1 0 0 0
.21 8 It 5 8 IS HPO A 2
C.P.O. AB E
Hart, 2b. . 2 1 1 1 2 2
Gibson, c . 3 0 0 8 0 0
Newhard, 3b . 2 0 10 1 1
Didler, p . 1 0 0 1. 1 2
Ramsey, ss . 2 0 0 1 1 0
Crawford, cf. 2 0 1 0 0 0
Recela, If . 2 0 0 0 1 0
McJennett, rf 2 0 0 0 0 0
Hamilton, lb. 1 0 0 3 1 0
Cunningham 1 0 0 0 0 0
Totals .... 18 1 3 18 5
NEW! For cream tonic fans lighter -bodied
VITALIS HAIR CRtAM
Gives your hair that CLEAN-GROOMED LOOK
I Base on Balls offDidler 11.
Croft 2 Struckout byCroft 2,
Didler 7. Home RunsBazn,
Lamls. Three Base HitHart.
DoubleplavCroft to Matos to
.Lamls. Winning PitcherCroft
j Losing PitcherDidler. Umpires
ICurtis and Carlson. I
lust >
aBlli&l.Tl\
1aa*Mny. CanUa Co. Ut)

onions
Stands Sup'ui4fi&
The box score:
AFGE
Salas, 2b
pitcher.
"That's five inches longer than
my sleeve length," Marshall said.
"And five Inches nearer the Morris, ss..
plate when you bring that right
arm down," remarked a listener.
"Yup," Conley added, "and five
Inches nearer those line drives
that come back at me."
GOLFER WASSports .. 6-we.
Golfer Was Hotter
Than Firecracker
CHEYENNE, Wyo., March 4
(NEA)A golfer, who was prac-
ticing In an Indoor net set up in
his basement, placed a match
head In the center of his target.
He scored a bull's eye on his
first shot.
It ignited the match, target,
netand house.
Dans Dilemma !
Dan's pocket bad M ailver
lining.
For some money be as saint!
rnen a P. 4 Was* Ad be
sunted.
Got a Jab.. .now be'a denfbtrd:
AB
.. 4
.. 3
Castleman, c. .. 3
Wills, p....... 3
Motion, cf......
Edmondson, If .. 3
Reece, lb......
aFeeney...... 0
Elmendorf, rf. ..
Hall, 3b.......
bStelner...... 0
HPO
In the game at the Fort Clay-
ton stadium, the Clayton nine de-
feated the Albrook Flyboys 8 to 3.
Leading hitters for the Clayton
boys were Herman Wilkinson
with a double and two singles In
three trips to the plate, while
Bill Thorpe and Pee Wee Wilk-
inson each collected three for
four.
The fans were treated to some
brilliant plays by both teams, butt
Albrook's big guns at bat failed
to boom as Clayton's Frankle
Robinson sent twelve men down
swinging. John Desloge, the los-
ing pitcher, went the full six In-
nings for the Flyboys.
Score by Innings:
i
Totals........24 1 6 13 S
Albrook
Clayton
1 2 0 0 0 0-3
4 0 0 0 4 X-9
Thursday's schedule is as fol
lows (home team first): Carib-
bean Command vs. Kobbe, Clay-
ton vs. Curundu and Albrook vs.
West Bank. Game time la 4:3
pjn.
ARMED FORCES LITTLE LEAGUE
SECOND HALF SCHEDULE
3 March Caribbean Command vs. Curundu.
Monday Clayton vs. Albrook.
West Bank vs. Kobbe.
6 March
Thursday
10 March
Monday
13 March
Thursday
17 March
Monday
20 March
Thursday
24 March
Monday
27 March
Thursday
31 March
Monday
3 April
Thursday
Caribbean Command vs. Kobbe.
Clayton vs. Curundu.
Albrook vs. West Bank.
Curundu vs. West Bank.
Clayton vs. Caribbean Command.
Kobbe vs. Albrook.
Caribbean Command vs. West Bank.
Albrook vs. Curundu.
Kobbe vs. Clayton.
Curundu vs. Kobbe.
Albrook vs. Caribbean Command.
West Bank vs. Clayton.
Curundu vs. Caribbean Command.
Albrook vs. Clayton.
Kobbe vs. West Bank.
Curundu vs. Clayton.
West Bank vs. Albrook.
Kobbe vs. taribbean Command.
Caribbean Command vs. Clayton.
Albrook vs. Kobbe.
West Bank vs. Curundu.
Curundu vs. Albrook.
Clayton vs. Kobbe.
West Bank vs. Caribbean Command.
Caribbean Command vs. Albrook.
Clayton vs. West Bank.
Kobbe vs. Curundu.
Crirst tea Is home team Gams time Is 4:M am)


TUESDAY, MARCH 4, IMS
Ml
PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDKPENDENT DHT NEWSPAPER ""*"
I T
ii_i
PAOB UWl

New Job Means More Than Law Victory Over CollinsStradqr
Atlantic Midget League
AM STANDING
MAJORS
Mart. Mustangs
Margarita Mule
Papal Hornet.. ,
Cristobal Tlfart .
MINORS
Spar Cote Calta .
Gatun Gatera .. .
Crlitobal Cabs .
Lawrenea, tht wtonta gpiteh-
Won Lost fet ST, i truck out nine batten, walk-
. I 1 .MS "d six and a ave up but three hite.
.4 I .617 Aleques, the Colt pitcher, aleo
. I i 4M "truck out nine batten, walked
. I S .OM seven, but gave up aeven hita.
The box icore:
Wen Leat Pet. Gatun Oaten AR R
. I 1 .7M Cotton, m .
1 .MI Werleln, c. .. .
jSh McNamee, lb. .
LaCrolx, 8b .. .
Shine, lb
SATURDAY'S RESULTS
Gatan Gator 9, Spar Cola Celta Lawrence, p
4j Margarita Mule 11, Pepl Cola Coffin, el.. ..
Hornets 4; Margarita Mustang William, el..
II, CrKtebal Tiger. I. i Skelt title. rl..
Qulnn, rl .. ..
HPO
0
10
111
4 I 4
i *
I 1 1
Ex-Yank Mentor
Will Assist
daw At Frisco
By JOHN McCALLUM
NBA Stall Correpondent
1
The Spur Cola Colt uffered P4re, II
their first defeat of the season _
at the hande ol the oatun Qatort, Total* ..
lat Saturday by a ore o 9-4.L
The Otton outhlt the Colt 7 to * Cola Celt*AR
? S S
32 I 7 14 1
s and thereby put themselves in -' en ss. .. } 0 0 i 0
a position to tie up the leed if Doekery, If .... I 1 l 0 0
they defeat the Cristobal Cube >-;*, c....... 1 1 o (,
next week.
Sania Cruz Sports
HPO A
Alequaa, p...... |
Luit, lb....... i 6 0
Blalkowski. lb .. 1 o 0
M. Lara, rl .. .. I 5 0
C Bath, cf .. .. 1 0 0
6 0 4 0
Arnold, lb
NEW YORK, Mafch 4 (NBA)
O.Ted Collins wa generally regard-
01 ed by peasants of the pre as
0 something, of a tenderfoot among
9] football club ownen, not yet dry
v| behind the swivel chair.
0 But the New York sportsman,
who thli winter sold the Yank
to a Dallas delegation after drop-
ping more than a million buce
in six campaigns, wat learning
fast in the twilight of hi career.
He bowed from the waist a he
pitched popular Coach Red
Strader out in the etreet last
summer, then In wiy Of explan-
ation announced:
o "I want it understood that I
2 have a great deal of respect and
0 admiration for Red. He did a fine
Results of the Inter-Grades Totals
Track Meet held at Santa Cruz
Playground on Friday, February
75 Yds.Midget, Boys (9.5)
1Richard Grant (B)
2William Peterkln (B)
..... 1 1 0 4 job "withTthe'Yanks in 1M0. But
Ti ------, for the sake of his own health, I
16 4 3 IS
3Alphonso Peterkln (P)
4-James Lewi* (P)
54 YdMidget, Girls (7.0)
1Margaret Welsh (P)
3Clandet Joseph (P)
3Sonia Remires (B)
4Teadora Lara (B)
110 Yds,Boys (M.I)
1Vineent Stultz (P)
2Sylvester King (P)
3Randolph Blake (B)
4Noel Truick (B)
440 Yd.Boys (M.I)
1Herrlngton Thousand (P)
3Delano Samuels (B)
3Carlos Wilson (P)
4Bertram Ramsey (B)
M Yd.Girls (4.7)
1Sylvia Daniels (P)
2Ethlyn Powell (O)
IJenneth McFarlane (B)
4Edith Lewis (P)
1M Yds.Boys (11.1)
1Rupert Gooden (Q)
2Orlando Scott (O)
3Brio Townsend (P)
4Byron Barber (P)
100 Yd.Girl (11.1)
1Alberta Blake (P)
2Thelma Stevenson (O)
Olga Joseph (O)
4x404 Boy (4:35.4)
X(PURPLE) H. Townsend, V.
8tultz, C. Wilson, 8. King
4x100Boys, Midgets (54:1)
1 (BLUE) W. Peterkln, F. Gill,
J. Fredrick, R. Grant.
4x190Boy (49.5)
1(GREEN) S. Richards,, X.
Trutek. O. Beott. R. Gooden
4x100Girl, Midgets (56:4)
1(PURPLE) M. welsh. C. Jo-
seph, F. Duncan, E, Wade
75 Yd.FAT GIRLS CLASSIC
1 celia Sanche*
3Una Smith
3Leona Grant
Mrs. L. Hies" Seventh Graden
with purple colors scored a total
of 50 points to their closest con-
testants, Mr. Glttens and
Oreen Squad's 20 points.
4 have to let him go. He is a sick
man."
FIRST MATfBob LlpnJncott'a Mste. foreground, of the Wet New Jeney fleet, i* ihown Urting
off on iU third straight Cuba Cup victory at Havana. Lippineott had previously sailed hi speedy yacht
to three consecutive Bacardi Cup wins, becoming the first in history to win all six rsces. (NBA)
,.?. . 51.: le Margarita! Not even a fellow who had been -* . I 17 Ti ti *-* s ma a a r.
sa^MfgttsJB sjr,jsa?ai!s5 Did You Ever Eat Duck Medwiok Vitt
ISl.i... .7,...?b*r'.n?'_ih?_M_ule up with a rleher blend .of gob-
Appling Sauce? Try It At Al Schacht's
^ty'I1 !.truelt ut two batters, biedygook about a coach he la
walked fire, and allowed five firing"
*" "Tnat story about my being
Dan Dills tried his arm on the 8,ck dldnt mak* ." ^trader
for 10 hits.
The box scor(
MargarlU MulesAB R HPO A
W. Melndet, . 2 i o 0 0
Santiago, se..
NUerieh, 3b ..
8. Dills, lb .
. Eberens, p..
D. Phillips, cf.
R. Sanders, c..
Marcelino, If..
R. Brayton, rf
By JOHN McCALLUM
NBA Staff Correspondent
winning 'season he had known. -, vr.DV *#...v t ir#>
Atttendance was the highest In .SJ^^'^.tiJA^
the olub's history at home, out-: oMf^a ^ aJwayeldddW bAU
drew the rest of the league on PteMb0,u.**LTSSS^faiir*
the road. The Yanks were the: JJPftltes. But once they ve tall-
National Football League's ee- * TI5 . SS55m '
XVKLrrefeed ..' TheSlo^ffiff of Baseball,
reweV aVePhone caU on the'; g"*?*B W?%rtfl &
eve of hi departure to open the urant on New York s east side.
1961 training camp to this effect:, put, as he says the management
"Hit the road u not responsible lor hate, coats
So Red Strader, a sharp, lively or Wdneys.
Too Many Bad Ball Hitters Cost
Dodgers Flag, Says Sukeforth
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sport Editor
8AN BERNARDINO. Cal.. Mar.
C Newhard rf X1 o Rea uiraaer, a anarp, iiveiy -------*- ban BERNARDINO. Ca .. Mar.
u newnard, rf.. ^ J j o 0 mtle gu whose lootball wtodom nerallv on hand 4 .,N?A,-Tne Do"*" failed
Totals .... M 1 10 1 to "ton&hlng, found himself out ^J}!* / *?ne,r- auMestlor? wln for Burt 8h0ttn ftnd char"
........ o jo io io 4 . ...him, mh fnr t.hp first "J oner a lew tasty suggestions. >v iirMn -,h r.ij_ o..,..*..^
Papal Hornets AB
Rosabel, cf .. .. 2
Murray, el .. .. 0
Smith, rf...... 3
Owen, es ...... 2
Alberga, p .. 2
Boseman ,2b.. .. 1
Tompkina, Ib. .. 2
Thompson, c. .. I
Ender, 3b...... |
Pretto, l......
Ouogan, II..... o
Totals........ 18
HPO
0 fi
o| a'coaching' "job lor the first ^"^af/^en^ne'fuHa^ Iey D"8sen-and Ctode7i&3rth|
rta;'says It wasn't the fault of either
A tlflteride2r3 filt'that he aot a fist' the comedians who dine
0 shSXm'Unis^fcUld^t;there, aren't alert. ^Proprietor
0 be blamed for feeling so. Indeed, fthMht wJU catch, them with
2ihe could hardly have felt other! their gag writers down.
? wise. He took his case to court, The other day-one funnyman
wise
sued
manager.
So chuck Dressen, so violently!
criticized for The Great Collapse,
.plus expense. Incurred in Joon a Turn le Da fch-cht who f d hlm m^ C^P
1
MsMutmTmTteria"---------------ordered a steak without noting
!' The other day alter lour the price scale on the menu. He
2 morthe ol! battlfig and wrang- wai.lit161.e tled when later he
ling, the Supreme Court handed received the bin
down its decision: Mr. Collins .Eint bucks lor a steak!" he
4 6 15 5
Forty-Nlners.
Buca Shaw
by defeating"" the Cristobal Tig-
ers 13-5. Mustang pitcher Wom-
ble got off to a bad start in the
first Inning and did not have his
usual control. All of the Tiger
runs were scored in that Inning.
Womble struck out six batter,
walked seven, and allowed four
0 hits. Dolan, the Tiger pitcher,
Miss struck out three batters, walked
would have to pay.
In the meantime, Strader had
roared.
"l know It's tough to pay eight
.. cooperative.
Sukeforth speaks from experi-
ence, for this training season
finds the bull pen coach switch-
ing from Brooklyn to Pittsburgh.
*Ke Wan Bctacht "but if vou want^^XX^VoT fnS
thing that's really tough, try our
two-Duck steak."
Leach and Miss Walerman Blue- 8lx- and gave up seven hits. He
birds were very disappointed wm wUtved in ihe third inning
with the absence of C. JaWls. N.| &/"ifrlckson who struck out
Roberts, F. Lawrence. Betty J.an^ wo. walked one. and gate up no
Bmart, A. Amantlne who desert* j "
ed the team for eom. unknown^The gmj*^
It U' expected that the quail- W. ftench 2b. ..
fled runners of this group of W(imhI, 'D
winners wUl represent us on Frl- womoie, p. .. ..
day, March 7, at Mount Hope VTr;'. ' *'
where the Inter-Scholastic meet g. ueTOre 3b ..
WeSS: fca??:: ::
The score. PoinU W.Will, rf
1PURPLB.......... 50
2OREEN.......... 20
3BLUB........ .. 18
Officials who helped to make
this meet a success were as fol-
lows:
Referee: Mr. A. L .Morgan
Announcer: Mr. J. N. French
Starter: Mr. 8. Loney
Judges: 1st PlaceMiss B Wa-
terman: 2nd PlaceMrs. L.
Hlnee: 3rd PlaceMies C. Leach;
4th PlaeeMr. R. Holder.
Timer: 1st PlaeeMr. A. Lon-
J. Will, Cf ..
Easaylan, ct ..
Mountain, sa..
4
1
1
3
3
0
3
1
0
3
R
t
if
I
11
HPO
1 0
4
"Getting back Into football wa*
better news to me than winning' It was suggested that the com-
that suit against Collins,'' beam- ( edlan order oysters next time,
ed the red-head. "Last season "If you find a pearl, you may
was the most miserable year of break even,'' Bchacht said,
my life. I felt like a sea captain: Featured on Schacht's menu is
lost in the desert."
It is ironical that the man who
hired Strader has always been
his biggest coaching rival. Buck
says:
Totals........30 13 7 12 i
ey; 2nd PlAceMr. W. Olttene; Krieger, c.'.'
3rd PlaceMr. M. Brown; 4th
PlaceMlee V. Henry.
Clerks: Miss T. Henry, Miss M.
Rosely, Miss E. Townsend.
Messengers: Miss M. Hull. Miss
N. Allen.
Recorders: Mr. R. Mitchell, and
Miss H. Curamings.
Stewards: (Chief)Mr. L.
Douglas; (Track) G. Daniels. A.
Thomas, N. Griffith, Alexander
Glbbe, Alfred Olbbs.
Ouests: Mrs. L. Walker, Mr. J.
Small.
Cristobal TigersAB R
j
1
1
1
1
2 6.
1 0
Mike, cf.
Bee kan, cl. .. .
Boseman, 3b.. .
Frederlckson, lb
Peterson, se .. .
Arosemena, 3b .
Dolan, p
HPO
0 0
Oreen, rl
Shaw, you see, was Clipper
Smith's assistant at Santa Clara
when Strader was an assistant
at St. Mary's.
"When Buck took over as San-
ta Clara's head coach," relates
Red, "I was given the St. Mary's
poet. Our coaching careers are
virtually parallelbut always on
opposite sides of the field.
"Alter college coaching, Buck
moved Into the pros. And so did
I. He Joined Frisco. I joined the
New York Yanks' staff. In college
and pro, he always gave me a
battle. As the man said ,11 you
can't beat "em. Join em."
On the coast, Red will be the
companion spirit of Shaw. They
have many qualities in common:
a quick aggressiveness, a lively
Fwareness of what's going on, a
____ _____. _ ..*(n> mflllr
.our game. We were too much
Asked why the Brooks blew a concerned about seeing and
13V'2-game lead, 15 on the losing knowing what the Giants did. It
sldet held Aug. 15, Sukey looks became a phobia."
So it would seem that what the
.. Dodgers have to do in order to
and Oorgonlc, and strike back is keep their eyes on
the strike zone and minds on
i their game.
"Too many bad ball hitters." ------------------------------
"A club can get away with one: A ____| A !*
or two, explains the old back- ADDfiisI AOfliflSl
stop, "but the Dodgers twice #,rr*B MyBIIIBI
demonstrated that six are at l\_ -jmi * -^
the Home Run Special, t con- XVs^hsv? X^TnJ^ KaCWl 360^0311011
sists of BonHAM and BEANS 5?, H*T* V,7* .. iF1
getting awayfrom the strike,
zone. Joe Medwlck could make up
his mind to whack a pitch and
knock the ball into the stands, ... ... __
for example, but the old per-i WASHINGTON, March 4 (UP)
Reardon, Slow Rolls, Cinnamon
Bunts and Don Black Coffee.
The sea food is especially rec-
ommended. The patron has his
choice between Bob Sturgeon,
Dizzy Trout, Connie Mackerel
and Preacher Roe.
And If it's foul you're pining
for. what about Duck Medwlck
Vltt Appling Sauce? Or Goose
Goslln and mashed PoTatflm? Or
chicken Ford Frickassee, Cram-
erberry Sauce and chicken a la
Clyde King?
in Florida Fails
A choice ol four vegetables ac-
company the entrees, such aa
asparaGUS Mancuso, Early
Pease, Spuds Chandler and corn
on the Cobb. This plus Pollettuce
salad with Chuck Dressen and
Cole Slaughter.
Deserts are another specialty
awareness ox wn. u..* -., of the house Tasty dishes like
How are you going to etop
centage remains with the fellows i The Supreme Court yester-
and team making the pitcher'day denied a hearing to Joseph
come in there with a good pitch." R'ee, a Negro who is challenging
racial egregatlon on Miami's
STANK Y AND FDRILLO-OH,
THOSB BASES ON BALLS
pudding.
combination like that?
Total........16 4 4 12 1
Next Saturday's Games
Pepel Cola Hornets vs. Cristo-
bal tigre (At Cristobal).
Oatun Gators vs. Cristobal
Cubs (At Margarita).
Margarita Mustangs vs. Mar-
garita Mules (At Margarita )-
non-league.
The PR. ft R. Branch encour-
ages your child.
Pain and ftdilng
Quickly
. 9. yoX '* 1,e*> p*4ir Uiat thr
roar ftt men n a*T? Ara tk*M
Matar, tatareta ,?5m YV*
lo imat Do jroor feet -at ao aara at
VV t5^-UM? ^/waaSrTfVi
a> *rm or funao. To rIS rourielf of
tin* twruu Caaiiia aa hi
W'Sorted *r laaSliie DrnfSlat
~V* !. ho Jhro. daeilTa ae-
to kill the germe. para
lalble '
for ihter
IS rlnworm, an
JUS*. *''/antua raaooni
It 2Hc,l2"ft"wW" *f "I-----
amooth.
Oet NU.darm
from
SHU1* ,or >;>" trouble and you ear
T. Oaf Nlooeorm from your 4ru
public golf course.
The action, in the form of a
brlel order, means that present
Sukeforth Illustrates his point regulations remain to effect.
with Carl Furlllo and Eddie The high court noted in its
Stanky, respective lead-off men brief order that the Judgment
. p-lth the Superbas and Giants of the Florida court "Is based
as last season. |on a non-federal ground ad-
"? mPOfeible for a pitcher equate to support It." Justice
to walk Furlllo unless he throws Hugo L. Black and William O.
the ball behind him,'- asserts the Douglas thought the case hould
qu. 2* m5.n from Washington, Me. have been heard.
MihL%' ?<2n .V1* .th,r ha?' T*114 t the second time the
MiifbOHU.tt30tlme,ln,veryl00ic"e has been before the high
tunes at bat. I bench
That's why Stankywored on- Rie obeeU to tft - that
goll at the
buntry Club,
bases on balls' a lk'Frlsch city-owned coune, on Mon-
sips" inscn.days only. The city claims that
Sukeforth specifies Duke Snid-' thwe nUe necessary because
er as another^ theBrMkJyn *hn 1r"tJletton NEro
bad ball hitters, and no doubt al- Ie ,""? }ny whlt playen
LAKE WALES. Putting one little word alter another and
whatever became of Sid Caesar and Imogen* Coca? This must
be one of the few spots In North America when TV Is unknown.
Son ean drive for miles without seeing a single aerial. Seme-
how It seems to make the seenery more enchanting, tee, and
ever, once in a while you come aerse a native reading a book.
Down here folks seem content to accept the meledteus Belt
Tower as aa adequate substitate lor the singing commerciaL
A pathetically primitive civilisation, you'll no doubt agree.
a e a
It should be noted, however, that Paul Kricheil, the Yank-
ees' head scout, found the inspiring tower a disappointment.
"I thought they sold bock beer there.* Shop talk: Stanley Wood-
ward Is ports ed, of Miami Dally News. Is the PGA trying to
resign Fred Corcoran as tournament director? Baseball writers
rushed for long-distance phones when Mn. George Welas tear-
fully revealed at breakfast that "Casey had been run over and
killed Turned out that's what the wile ol the Yankees' ten-
eral manager called her police dog back home In Connecticut.
Died under wheels 01 a truck last week.
a a a
Illustrating how lar District Attorney Hogan's influence has
spread, there's a sign in front of an orange grove down here
which reada: "No dumping, violators will be prosecuted." Thla
time last year I was stopping at one ol those new, brassy hotels
on the beach which had a peculiar fascination for mobsters, a,
faot with which I was not acquainted when I checked in. One
morning there came a long-distance call and a page boy went
through the lobby singing: "Mr. Frank HOgan calling Joe Wil-
liams." The lobby emptied in 10 seconds flat amid a snowstorm
of racing forms and scratch sheets. It was probably Just as
well I was leaving that day.
o o o
One ol the young pitchers here In the Yankees' school of
advanced techniques is Al Cieotte, 1-foot right-hander wh* had
an earned-run average of 2.5S in the Bastera League in '5* but
spent last year la the Armed Force. Is the name familiar?
Yep. the youngster is a nephew ef the brilliant Eddie Cfeotte
who strayed from the path of righteousness in the infamous
1919 Black Sox sellout. The elder Cieotte wee a shine-ball spe-
cialist; the youn features the orthodox fast boll and curve and
is deemed aa excellent prospeet. Manly looking youngster,' too.

Prediction: If the Liberty Broadcasting System (game Of the)
day) goes through with its suit it will be proved beyond ques-
tion that It illegally appropriated material for its air waves.
There was no immediate protest by the victimized major league
ciub because of a delicate political situation, the nature ol
which I am not permitted to discuss at the moment. Owner
Fred Raigh ol the Cardinals one ol the clubs being sued
Is correct when he says the station does not come into the
courts with clean hands.
a o o
Sal Mage, the Giant' crafty pitcher, had aa unusual't*Ut-
ing point in his negotiation for a new contract which he even-
tual^ gained at $3,ooo. One of Leo Duroeher's Jocularities' the banquet circuit at leatt they seemed to think it quite amus-
ing) wa how it took him half a season to discover he had a.
great pitcher workiag la the bull pen. "That made she a
genius," the Dandy Little Manager modestly pointed out. Ma-
ge'* point waa why should he be forced to pay for the man-
ager' laek of wisdom. At 35 MagUe's over the hump bat his
23-6 record last year, plus neglect, richly entitled him to a
substantial pay hike.
o
It's hard to understand how Bob Taft got on that program
to begin with, unless he wanted to see close up what a plung-
ing neckline looks like. Imagine how embarrassing it would ba
tu Mr. McOrath if he couldn't prove he had made a million
while to office Maybe the reason wives are barred from the
Phillies' camp this season is that they played such lady-Uke
baseball last veer. An example of civic pride in reverse is De-
ft olt's eagerness to get the next Walcott-Charles light. The
ti.ree midgets who robbed a Toronto bank 01 130.000 Obviously
weren't after small change. DIMagglo (J.) is taking elocution
lesson*. It's too bad he can't, as to the past, let his bat talk
for him on TV.
o o
Classified advertisement la St. Petersburg paper: "Wanted:
Waitresses experienced to serve New York Yankees' ball elub.
Seme are married and some are aot. See Mr. Haas, head wait-
er." Maay a basebaU romance has been sparked In a hotel din-
ing room. Oae such was Yogi Berra' in St. Louis, a restaurant
co-owned by the Cards' Stan Mesial Old Bob Quinn, whs had
the Browns In George Sisler'a heyday, la critically ill down here.
Ted William' physical for service return has been switched from
Boston to Jacksonville, April 2, and an .Army doctor tells me
the Bed Sox star may aot make it. Detroit's till Interested in
dealing for him, the Yankees aren't. No matter what yea read
to the contrary he yearn for a chaage in scenery.
I
Faltering Philip!
fhiftp's Ufe Is filled with braises. |
rVeil-worn tepe aad rags as asea. 1
aepair weald leave has home like new-
P. A Classified fast the rUrht etas!
mat's wny stanky scored on- bm-, ?,<... ?
ly five runs less than Furlllo with NJr" b'"*" n,
70 less hits batting 48 point, less Nigm!a Srinaa ?c
fe TOjSSSl Sh. those ^-ow^ir
Yogi Berries, Del Rice
Bucky Waltersmelon, Brooklyn
Rhubarb and Cookies Lavagetto.
Favorite beverages are Coco
Coakley, Branch Rickey and
Grover Cleveland Alexanders.
"I especially recommend the, -
latter," Schacht says. "It's made so Includes Oil Hodges. I threatened to stop using the
up of one part notch, one part | course. Since the operation of
hooichaand, whew, does it hit- Most everybody else traced The the club depends on fees paid
Great Collapse to the Bums' bum by golfers, a boycott by whites
pitching, but Sukeforth points to would mean abandonment of
each Preacher Roe's 22 and 3, Don the coune, the city said
extra1 Newcombe's 24 and 9 as some-i Florida courts have found the
chargethose ordering only a thing to the way of stoppers and regulation constitutional,
hamburger are made to wear ear an over-all earned-run average Last term Rice appealed to
mufflersditties like Begin the of 3.13. The latter. Including all the u. S. Supreme Court on
Brecheen: Sunday, Mungo and the poorer performances, should grounds that the state Is wlth-
Always; Papa, Dazsy Vance With! have been plenty efficient out power under the "equal pro-
Me: Three Little Slslers; Too Fat. enough with the Dodgers' Mur-|tectlon of the laws" guarantee
Palles; For He' a Jolly Good Fu-: deref' Row playing 77 games In in the constitution to treat Ne-
cha."
Music U
full-course
supplied with
dinner at no
Hilo, and On The Branca
Wabash.
All this and Al Schacht, too.
How Lohrke can you get?
the the admitted bandbox that is Eb-
bete Field.
Along The Fairways
In the three-quarter handicap
mstch play held at the Ft. Ama-
DODGERB TOOK EYE OFF
BALL TO WATCH GIANTS
groes differently from whites.
The high bench toatructed the
Florida Supreme Court to look
, at the case again in light of two
segregation opinion which had
meanwhile been rendered by
tlsad uTm 1ZEEV$1m2 Chlef Ju,tlee "W M Vtoson-
Ited for his .aster mtodtog or t^ dectaionl ordered Ne.
m admitted to state univ-
laek ol It, in
schooled observers
would lash
groes
held at the rt. Ama- him for not changing the entire '""? J,f,dui}h i*S!LJ
dor Golf Club lat Thunday, Le- outfieldFurUlo. Bnlder and equaL2iw WU .*tu.d/n,lj*
dies Day, winners were:
Alyce French, Sheila Bhreek,
Ruth Leland, Jerry Hughes, Inez
Taylor, Peggy Drumm, Nancy
Brown, Virginia Brooks, Marian
Mallory, Clara Walters and Ethel
Perantie.
TH* WORKS
General Manager
Hank Oreapberg. six-shooter in
hand, ukef to the sedal* at the
lub's Tucson. Ariz.. Spring
camp to Spur hi Indians on the
victory path. Creenberg picks
Cleveland to win tho pennant
on the itreneth of it extraordj-
nary pitching. (NEA)
This weekMarch I, 7. I. 9
qualifying round for the annual
club handicap championship will
be played.
Play to the tournament will be
18-hole medal score net teore
three-quarters handicap. Quall-
Pafko-and Hodges "went into a"' Subsequently, without permlt-
protracted batting slump with ting furiher argument, the Flo-
tee Giants' breath getttoghotter rld cou/t found that Vtosons
and hotter on the Brooks' red rulings do not apply to the golf
necks. Furlllo, as I recall, went eu"e situation,
one for 21. A breather for one or Rlce then brought his case
all of them couldn't possibly have to the U. 8. Supreme Court
hurt, and Dressen had Cal again.
Abrams and another one or two
^&va9ue
ASK FOR
SCOTCH WHISKY
to ths dug out.
Appetite Toe Bl*
Jackie Robinson's reason for ORBRNVHXB. N.H. (UP) A
The Oreat Collapse perhaps Is 12-year-old boy's love for ham
the beet of ell and eggs got him into a lot of
"We took our eye off the ball trouble. Police said the lad stole
to watch the Oante." says thai 112 from a home to buy his fa-
fytos rounds will be played with extraordinary second baseman vorlte dish st a restaurant. He
another totra. who contributed more than any then stole an automobile, was
This Thunday the regular La- other individual toward trying to chased by police and abandoned
dies Day tournament wul be net save the season. "We watched It to a snowbank. The youngster
score on even holes. i the scoreboard Instead of playing! was found hiding in a barn. __
3?
<.


KENTUCKY STILL NO. 1 CAGE TEAM
. ______ ^ ~ _______________,__________________ <* >
-
Lesser Accardo
Gets Maximum
For Contempt
1LY NEWSPAPER

Panama Amcrlcatt
"Let the people know the truth and the country is tafe" Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
FBI Nabs 7-Armed Bandits';
Vets', Fraternal Clubs Raided
MEMPHIS, Tenn.,
MIAMI, Fla., March 4 (UP)
Racketeer Martin Accardo,
brother of Capone gang mobster
Tony Accardo. was found guilty
today of contempt of the Uni-
ted States Senate and was
hustled olf Immediately to jail.
Federal Judge Charles Dewey
gave Accardo the maximum
sentence one year in prison
and a $1.000 fine for refusing to
answer questions of the O'Conor
Senate crime committee in Mia-
mi last June.
Judge Dewey then denied a
defense plea for ball pending an
appeal, resulting in the Accardo
being taken Into custody im-
mediately.
Accardo was believed the first
to go to Jail on charges of
contempt of the Senate crime
committees.
Two were convicted previously,
one being freed on bond pend-
ing appeal and the other being
fined only.
The jury was out two hours
before returning a verdict of
guilty against the former gam-
bling club owner of Cicero, 111.
At one time during the trial
Judge Dewey sent the jury out
while attorney George Callagh-
an of Chicago, counsel for Tony
(the Enforcer i Accardo. argued
for a directed verdict of not
lilty.
Callaghan told the judge that
to 26 contempt cases "of this
nature" Federal district judges ed..e,rdeent, some of lne mach-
have held that the defendants ^ tion.. at the
were within their rights in re- today's raids, he said,
fusing to answer questions of, ^ made between
a Senate committee. d 10 a m
"They have?" inquired Judge 9 and 10 >jn' --------------------
Dewey. "They ought to be
ashamed of themselves" LrrllnmM Uarifor
The committee, headed by ESSIIIIGCr* llCllier
Sen. Herbert O'Conor iD., Md.), W~ '
wanted to ask Accardo about UAW ||n | fanal (
testimony that the gangster had P|U?V UU III VflllQI J
contributed $100,000 toward the T
publication of a Miami Beach 111AaHlAr RlirOail
newspaper, the Morning Mail ffvQlllvl BHIvOU
which favored open gambling.
But Accardo gave the com- yf h. Esslinger has succeeded; any such Instance" but Mc-
mltte his name and then re- G Matthew as Chief Hydro- earthy Insisted that he also be
fused to answer any questions gfapher and Theodore C. Henter questioned under oath.
PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, MARCH 4, 1952
FIVE CENTS
March 4f Some machines were found in,worked hard to eliminate ganv- veterans clubs and private fra-
UP) Flftv FBI agents, in j private clubs near the Ft. bling near big military centers,
one whirlwind hour seized 3271 Campbell military reservation A recent order banned gambling
eambline machines' in middle I on the Kentucky Tennessee machines in Post officers'clubs,
and western Tennessee today to border. The flying squads of G-men
climax weeks of undercover Government agents have I raided amusement companies,
work.
The new seizures ran to 11,-
354 the number of "one-armed
bandits" and more elaborate
machines taken over by the
government under the law pro-
hibiting interstate shipment of
such devices.
FBI squads have made sweep-
ing, simultaneous raids in sev-
eral states since the law be-
came effective the first of last
year and today's were a typical
Job of planning and execution.
The FBI practice Is to "get
them all at once." agent in
charge Alfred I. Means explain-
High Treasury Official Joins
Quiz List In Tax Influencing'
WASHINGTON, March 4 (UP)
A Senate committee agreed
today at the urging of Sen. Jo-
seph R. McCarthy to question
undersecretary of treasury Ed-
ward H. Foley, Jr., on whether
he ever tried to "influence"
any tax cases."
McCarthy said he has heard
reports that Foley had asked
the Internal Revenue Bureau to
"lay off" some tax cases and
had sought to promote prose-
cution of others.
He demanded that Foley and
Internal Revenue Commissioner
John B. Dunlap be called before
the Senate Execultve Expendl-
I tures committee to give sworn
testimony about the reports.
Dunlap told the committee
earlier he had "never heard of
on grounds the testimony might nas been named to act as As-
incriminate him. sistant.
His beautiful blond ex-wife, Esslinger has served as As-
Mrs. Oreeta Yelverton Carroll gistant Chief Hydrographer
who gave the committee the smce juiv 1950 and was hy-
tesMmony on the newspaper,
appeared as Accardo's witness
at his contempt trial.
She said she told Accardo
about the questions crime com-
mittee counsel asked her in ad-
draullc Engineer for about ten
years before that.
Henter. formerty hydraulic
engineer at Madden Dam, has
worked in the meteorology and
vanee of the hearings, which hydrography section since Aug.
defense attorneys said gave him j 1930, serving as recorder, me-
reason not to answer. teorloglcal observer, junior
Defense attorneys said the in- hydrographic engineer, meteoro-
formatlon led Accardo to believe j logist. He was named hydraulic
he might be under Investigation | engineer in June 1950.
for suspected violations of in- Esslinger has been employed
come
laws.
tax, narcotic and other
Gold Slar Mothers
Publicly Hiss
Italian General
He suggested that the com-
missioner make any necessary
inquiries and come back later
prepared to answer a "size-
able number of questions."
The Wisconsin Republican
said he meant "no reflection"
on Dunlap but thought he
should give sworn answers.
Chairman John L. McClellan
(D., Ark.) said Foley and Dunlap
will be asked to appear for
questioning at a closed session
tomorrow. Foley was said to be
out of town today.
McClellan commented It was
not customary to nut witnesses
under oath at hearings on legis-
lation and any sworn testimony
would be in secret. Dunlap said
he had "no objection" to being
questioned under oath.
McCarthy asked Dunlap about
Foley at a hearing on President
Truman's plan to reorganize the
Internal Revenue Bureaau.
His question was somewhat of
a surprise as the treasury of-
ficial has not figured in any of
the tax scandal Investigations.
ternal clubs In the Clarksvllle
area just south of Ft. Campbell.
They got 70 machines.
The raids extended westward
to include 23 towns.
In Nashville, 184 devices were
hauled away.
No arrests have yet been
made.
U. S. attorney here and In
Nashville will determine if the
evidence warrants any prosecu-
tions.
For some time, Means indi-
cated, FBI men have been
checking the location of slot
machines and tracing their
histories by their manufactur-
ers' serial numbers to determine
if they were obtained op operat-
ed in violation of the new law.
The worth of the machines
seized today was estimated at
$40,000.
More than $3,000,000 worth
have been confiscated across the
country.
The machines were turned
over to U. S- marshals here and
in Nashville, with their.money
compartments sealed, pending
ENCIRCLING ATTACKFire-
men surround the biasing
Clinton Hotel in Philadelphia
and poor on strong streams of
water from all sides. The mil-
lion-dollar fire was the city's
worst in three years and raged
out of control for five hoars.
Sixteen firemen were hospi-
talized after they were over-
come by smoke, bat more than
150 occupants of the hotel
and adjoining apartment
houses were led to sofety.
Dunlap will testify at open I their destruction or use as evid-
sesslon again tomorrow on the ence.
reorganization. He told the
committee today the plan is of
"greatest urgency."
"The sooner we put the re-
organization plan in operation,
the better it will be for the tax-
paying public as well as the bu-
reau," he said.
Mr. Truman wants to replace
the 64 politically-appointed tax
collectors with 25 district com-
missioners under Civil Service.
The House has approved the
plan but stiff oppositon has de-
veloped in the 8enate. It will
take effect March 14 unless dis-
approved by the Senate.
McClellan has offered a sub-
stitute plan which would carry
out most of the reorganization
but would continue the system
of having collectors named by
the President and approved by
the Senate.
They comprised 213 one-ar-
med bandits, 111 "consoles" and
the rest pinball machines.
Reds Own Cold
In Teeth Of Dead
PRAGUE, Mar. 4 (U8TS)
Even the teeth of the dead are
not safe from the demands of the
Communist bureaucrats Of Cze-
choslovakia .
The Czechoslovak dentists or-
ganization has announced that
rold for filling teeth can be ob-
tained only at the National
Bank.
To get the gold, suffering pa-
tients must sign a certificate
stating that the government can
take the gold back in case of
death.
in the Canal's meteorological
and hydrogaphlc service since
Sept. 1927. He worked for the
United States Weather Bureau
in Broken Arrow, Oklahoma,
and New Orleans about nine
years before coming to the Isth-
mus. He is a native of Gurley,
Alabama, and attended Marlon
Military Institute at Marion,
Alabama.
ROME. March 4 (UP> Mar- He was first assigned to the
shal Pietro Badoglio, commander, Balboa Heights Office and was
of the Italian Army during World transferred to Cristobal for two
War II. was hissed today m one I years, returning to Balboa
of his rare public appearances. Heights in 1930. The following
The incident occurred at the year he was assigned to the
Church of St. Mary of the An-! newly established Alhajuela field
{ete. where the marshal was at-1 station at Madden Dam and
ending a requiem mas.; held by took charge of the station in
Monarchists on the tenth anni- 1934 He returned to Balboa
versary of the death of the Duke Heights as Assistant Chief Hy-
of Aosta. cousin of the late King drographer following the retire-
Victor Emmanuel j ment of Leslie T. Chapel in
As the 81-year old marshal en- march 1950
tered the church, a group of Gold ________\____________-----
Star mothers hissed at Badoglio, | n
shouting that he led Mussolini's | tOTlV KCO L.TOSS
armies into war In 1940. I .. .
Police Intervened and escorted (nntrihllfor |C
the marshal from the church by V*UninuuiUI 19
a side entrance back to his home., D J L f r\n Tlmp
A staunch Monarchist, Bado- IXPgni \JU I iniC
alio negotiated Italy's uncondl-| __ .
tional surrender in 1943 and was The first contribution to the
at one time Mussolini's ambas-;Canal Zone Chapter of the Red
sador to Brazil. Cross for the 1952 fund drive
was made by James B. Shrop-
shire, a retired employe of The
Panama Canal, it vas announc-
ed by Mrs. Gracelyn Johnston.
Vice Chairman of the Fund
Campaign Committee.
"Shropshire has consistently
been among the first contri-
butors when the fund drives
begin," Mrs. Johnston said.
The largest contribution In
the early returns was a $100
011 a uicuier auuimuc which m; .___.__ w n__>i_ r- Covn*
blocking the way to a small trash! donation by Captato C. Payne
fire in the cellar of a Baltimore, ? B E ot **y** and Ward
theater building. * ., '____ .
Though 700 patrons had filed! Tn* local Red Croas head-
out when the fire was discover- quarters has announced that
ed, they wanted to return by the! residents of the Isthmus who are
time firemen arrived. The crowd unable to deliver their contri-
lammed doorways and refused, buttons to a solicitor or to the
to budge until firemen turned, Chapter offices may mail them
streams of water on them in or- addressed to the Red Cross at
der to clear a path to the lobby.
After the blaze was extinguish-
ed, the theater management an-
nounced that everyone outside
the building could see the movie
free. By the time the showing
was resumed, the original audl-
?nce had tooblet in size.
Canal Zone Oldtimers Reunite In Florida
Theater Patrons
Defy Firemen, So
Hoses Turned On
BALTIMORE. March 4 (UP)
Firemen had to turn their hoses
on a theater audience which was
Balboa Heights, Canal Zone.
CIVE!
Mrs. Annie L. CaMt, 84, right,
flew alone from the Canal Zone
to St. Petersburg to attend the
20th anniversary reunion of the
Panam Canal Society of Flor-
ida in St Petersburg last week.
Shown with her, at left, is Mrs.
F. B. Deakins, Mrs. Calvlt's
neighbor in the Canal Zone
from 1920-43.
Mrs. Calvlt lived in the Can-
al Zone since 1904.
Among 500 other old-timers
attending the festivities in-
cluded George Ruggles and
Col. Dan Wright, both of whom
went to the Canal Zone in 1904.
Early days were reviewed at
the reunion luncheon at the
Soreno Hotel by the principal
speaker, Charles C. Carr, who
went there in 1912 as principal
of the high school.
Newly elected officers of the
society, pictured below, are
(left to right):
First rowMrs. Lucille S.
Judd, secretary-treasurer; Wil-
liam H. Butler, president; Mrs.
William H. Butler, correspond-
ing secretary; top rowJohn
F Warner, Bradenton, founder
of the society; Earle Brown,
editor; Charles G. Calvit, vice-
president, and the Rev. Charles
H. Beetham, Tampa, chaplain.
With exception of Warner and
Beetham, all officers are from
St. Petersburg.
BALBOA TIDES
Wednesday, March 5
High U
10:54 a.m. 4:41 p.m.
11:13 pjn. 5:1* pjax.
Safety training saves many
Urea. Last year, the Red Cross
trained a million persons in
first aid, preparing then to
prevent accidento and give
emergency care to ethers and
themselves. Help others learn
first aid by support In t yonr
1952 Red Craw Frad Cam-
paign.
******
Panam Newsmen
Plan To Protest
Slapping Incident
Panam City newsmen, radio
station and press room employes
were planning a Joint protest to-
day over an assault on a news-
paper editor by a police major.
The protest was proposed last
night at an emergency meeting
of the Panam Newspapermen's
Union after word circulated that
Guillermo Vega, editor of the
Spanish-language tabloid dally,
"La Hora," was slapped by Major
Timoteo Melndez in the pres-
ence of Police Chief Bolivar Va-
llarlno.
The police officer reportedly
slapped Vega after the latter re-
fieated an accusation that Me-
ndez was seen one night dur-<
Ing the Carnival selling admls-;
sion tickets to one of the "tol-
dos" in a state of intoxication.
La Hora published an edito-
rial yesterday denouncing the
action but did not mention the
police officer by name.
However, when summoned by
Vallarlno, Vega testified that
Melndez was the officer the
editorial referred to.
Vallarlno asked Vega to repeat
the charge in the presence of
Melndez.
Vega agreed and was driven by
, Vallarino to the Santa Rita ball
park where Melndez was watch-
ing a ball game. The editor stay-
ed in the car while Vallarlno got
Melndez and brought him over.
Melndez denied Vega's accu-
sations, but when the police chief
turned his head for a moment,
according to Vega, Melndez put
his hand through the window of
the car and slapped Vega.
This morning Vallarino told a
delegation of three newsmen that
he did not actually see Melndez
hit Vega but he Immediately In-
tervened and ordered the officer
to leave the scene.
Vallarino said he regretted the
incident but he explained that
both on the Carnival night In
question and yesterday afternoon
when the newsman was slapped,
Melndez was off duty.
He did not say whether disci-
plinary action would be taken
against the officer.
Ouster Recommended
Of Suspected Reds
In Jamaica's RNP
KINGSTON, Jamaica, Mar. 4
(UP)Following lengthy lnvestl-
Sations, Norman Manley, head of
le Socialist Peoples National
Party, today recommended the
ouster of party executives with
Communistic leanings, including
Kenneth Hill and Mayo King-
ston, first vice-president of the
party and president of the Trade
Union Congress, respectively.
Other prominent party execu-
tives under fire were Frank Hill,
Richard Hart and Arthur Henry.
A party caucus met all day
Sunday In a session to consider
Manley's recommendation. Their
decision has not yet been an-
announced.____________
Showing Of Rommel
Movie In Italy
Protested By Reds
ROME, Mar. 4. (UP) At
least 75 persons were arrested
by the police over the week-
end for demonstrating outside
two Rome theaters in protest
for showing the American-made
motion picture of "Rommel, The
Desert Fox."
Most of those arrested were
released after several hours.
The demonstrations, largely
organized by Communists, took
Rivoli theaters, where the film
Dlace outside Quirlnetta and
is showing and paptests were
made against whit the de-
monstrators termed is a "pro-
Nazi" movie which "White-
washes" the German genaral
staff of World War U and aH
legedly shows them as heroes.
Flf by Speedbird to
-via New York and London
Your flight by presscmed Speedbird
rve* you days" of ttavelling time
extra time to do and see more on busi-
ness or pleasure.
You relax in deep-seated comfort, en
joy complimentary meal? and mealtirm
drinks in flight high aboye the weather
No extras to pay not even a tip
for attentive BO.A.C service.
BO AC. takes good care of you
- m-
British Qmntn Arw.ys Corporation
20 Twoli Avmiw Tel 2-2112
Free advice and information available on request
from your local travel agent.
tx-i