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The Panama American
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01404
 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]
normalized irregular
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01404
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text
Panama Amcricati
"let the people know the truth and the country h gafe" Abraham Lincoln.
PANAMA, B. P.. WtDlfESDAY, MARCH 5, 1952
Japanese Search
For New Quake
Victims In Snow
(NBA Telephoto)
FRANCE TOLD TO "DO HER DUTY" Secretary o State
Dean Acheson (right) confers with Sen. Tom Connally
(D-Tex.), chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee, before reporting on recent NATO meetings in Lisbon.
After the session, Connally warned France that she must do
her utmost in her own defense "or she cannot Justify large
appropriations from the United States."
(NEA Telephoto)
SUSPECTS IN RIO-ROBBERY Rodney C. Ungar and Ger-
aldlne Harris were picked up by Butte, Mont., police for
questioning In connection with a $1,500,000 jobbery of a mil-
lionaire's mansion- In Reno, Nev. Held with 'them were three
of their companions.
SAPPORO, Hskkaldo, Japan,
March 5 (UP)Japanese rescue
team* dug through the snow-
covered rubble of smashed homes
today, seeking possible addition-
al victims of the earthquake and
tidal waves that killed 34 persons
yesterday and left 10,000 home-
less In bltte/, winter weather.
American occupation forces
Dined with the Japanese to
ring emergency relief to disas-
ter victims on this northern Jap-
anese Island, where homes and
city buildings were wrecked by
the twin fury of earth shocks
and huge wave*.
"Telegraph poles waved like
bamboo. Smoke stacks twisted
and fell,'' one witness said. This
was the report of Shlzuo Oka,
correspondent of Malnlchl news-
paper In Kushiro, when the dis-
aster struck.
Kushiro, a port city of some
60,000 persons, was the hardest-
hit town on Hokkaido.
"Fire engines came with
screeching sirens through the
streets," Mid Oka. ''We all
scrambled to the nearest hills as
If vm wire experiencing air raids
Ralph Cauthers
Dies In U.S.
"In public Offices, business
firms, and factories people were
taking a rest after the first
morning grind when the shook
came. Everyone rushed outdoors,
friany with hysterical screams.
Many persons thought Mt. Aka-
na had erupted. At one time the1
ior was also afoot that Hon-I
Japan's main Island, had!
been wiped out by the quake." 11
The Japanese news correspon-
dent said that dazed men and
women and children were pick-
eting through the rubble of their
homes in Kushiro, salvaging
what they could.
One Japanese, Jiro Suzuki, 94,
said he was lucky because his
home was only slightly damaged
But only 300 yards away other
homes looked like piles of broken
Kids Mowed Down
By Runaway Bus
MANCHESTER, England. Mar.
6 (UP). A lumbering double-
deck bus went out of control
last night on a Manchester
street, mowing down a Une of
school children, killing four and
Injuring six seriously.
Seven of the casualties were
12 years.old.
The other were boys from six
to nine years.
The children were outside of
the school waiting for the bus
to take them home to tea.
Eyewitnesses said that the bus
swung out of control and crash-
ad into an Army truck.
It bounced off the truck,
crashed Into a lamp post and
careened Into a sidewalk tele-
phone booth.
Then the truck swerved across
the road, mounted the curb and
struck the children.
Judges' Bench
Outstanding Mother
Of Isthmus
By Woman's Ciuii
The Balboa Woman's Club to-
day Is urging residents of both
Panam and the Canal Zone to
send In nominations for the
-Outstanding Mother of 1952.'
This year for the first time
an "International mother will
be named from one of the Lat-
in American countries.
According to Mrs. Patsy Ryan,
the club president, they are an-
xious to submit' several candi-
dates from both sides of the bor-
To be eligible for nomination,
the woman must be a mother
who has done some outstanding
work either In the community or
in her own home.
All Information concerning
possible candidates should be
forwarded to the Balboa Wom-
an's Club, Box 823, Balboa. A
photograph, details of the worn-1
an's work, and other background!
material should be submitted
Five motorcyclists were Nned
this morning In the Balboa Ma-
gistrate's court for defective
mufflers that made too much
The offenders. Raymond Wylie
Gargus, 18. Ralph Maurice Huls.
Jr. 18, Earl Robert Boland, 18.
James Anthony Scogno. IB and
Jack Briggs Hllliard. 21. were
each fined $10 after their mo-
torcycles were tested hi-front of
the police station for nolsv muf-
All of the defendants are
Americans. Hllliard Is an Air
Force enlisted man and the oth-
er four are students at the Ca-
nal Zone Junior College.
The 83-year-old Colombian
who was charged with assault
with a deadly weapon was In Jail
today pending posting of $300
ball and the case will be conti-
nued Monday momlng.
Florencio Caceres. is charged
with stabbing his former com-
mon-law wife Albertina Nufiet
with a half pair of scissors.
Caceres court record shows
three former battery convictions.
For Crash Victims
(UP) Donors were queuing up
this morning at the city blood
bank to replenish plasma stocks
depleted yesterday by the train
crash :.. Anchleta, wherein the
known death toll was 119.
The call for volunteer blood
C nors brought immediate res-
ponse. Whole corporations such
as the officers of the Santa Cruz
Alrbase and Fort Copacabana
and office employes of the Cru-
se!.- du Sol airlines answered
the call.
Plasma also was flown In dur-
ing the night from Sao Paolo.
Meanwhile, the police morgue
issued an appeal to the relatives
of victims already Identified for
the speediest removal of the
corpses, aa the morgue, with a
> mal capacity of only 35 corps-
es, yesterday received a total of
The exact number of victims Is
still unknown as the Central
Brazil Railway, contrary to cus-
tom, has Issued no official com-
The count, according to the
most reliable sources, still stands
at 118 dead and more than 250
Congressmen of the Federal
Senate and the State of Rio de
Janeiro Chamber of Deputies
have attacked the railway ad-
ministration as fully responsible
for the crash.
Engineers at the crash scene,
however, blame a broken rail for
the accident.
match sticks.
Suzuki said, "I am afraid of
fire. We are lucky so far. We had
small fires, but they were put
out before our houses burned."
Saaukl said he was walking
toward his home when the quake
"Everything was moving and I
knew this would be very bad.
There, was not much noise, at
; did not see any houses
ut I saw them smashed
[a *S$ShS8P& we
should leave the city, so my
friends and I went to the hills.
We came back later."
Preliminary estimate of prop-
erty damage in the disaster was
put at $21,000,000.
A bitter sleet storm followed
the quake, but It did not prevent
a U. 8. Air Force plane from
dropping 1.000 blankets to shiv-
ering victims.
Benjamin Sulsman
Struck By Bus On
Gaillard Highway
Benjamin Sulsman, American
employe of the Canal Company,
was in Oorgas Hospital with
shoulder and leg Injuries this
morning afte he was hit by a
bus on Gaillard Highway yes-
terday afternoon.
Investigation by the police
revealed that Sulsman. 46. was
Ralph Arlington Cauthers, a
retired Panama Canal employe,
died Monday at Great Neck, New
York according to word received
on the Isthmus today.
Mr. Cauthers, who was 8ft
years old. made his home in
Great Neck since his retirement
June 30, 1040. He was Super-
visor, for the Municipal Works
Division of the time of his re-
The deceased had an excep-
tionally losg record, of 39 years,
eight months continuous ser-
vice with the Panama Canal
and the Isthmian Construction
He came to the Isthmus
Oct. 25, 1009 from MWdjeto.
"Ployed a/a maeWnMat^Sa-
tun. Later, in lili, he transfer-
red to the Mechanical Division.
For a brief time Mr. Cauthers
was a Locks Operador with the
Locks Division.
Since 1915, until the time of
his retirement, Mr. Cauthers
was connected with the' Mu-
nicipal Division.
He was one of the founders of
the Auto Service Company In
Panama City.
Mr. Cauthers Is survived by
his wife and son Richard who
live In Great Neck and a daugh-
ter Mrs. Margaret Braun.
Funeral services will be held
Friday In Middletown, New
Theft Charges
Face 100 Persons
In Cairo Riots
CAIRO, March 5 CUP) It
was annouced today that 100
persons will be tried before
the Military Criminal Courts
walking south on Gaillard High- this month on charges of toot-
way when a Gamboa bus also lng in the Jan. 28 Cairo riots.
They win receive
Venice Gondolier
'King' Dies At 63
VENICE. March 5 (U.P.>Ar-
turo Cucchlero, 63-year old gon-
dolier, known as "King of the
Oar", died today lna local hos-
pital Cucchlero scored 19 victo-
ries in Venice's colorful gondo-
la regattas during the last 42
The prize gondolier started
to work as a boy and participa-
ted In his first regatta in 1008.
The Protector
E. Eden had a hunch his sal-
vage company wouM be brok-
en Into Monday night, so he
spent the night there armed
with a shotgun.
He awakened Tuesday to
find the shotgun missing.
travelling south driven by
George Ezeklel Bailey. 97. Ja-
maican, hit him causing mul-
tiple contusions and abrasions
of the left shoulder and right
leg below the knee.
Sulsman was admitted to
Gorgas yesterday for further
He Is employed as a carpen-
ter foreman In the Maintenance
Division of the Panam Canal
and lives at 742-A Enterprise
Street In Balboa.
Sabres Score
Big Victory
Over Mig-15s
8TH ARMY HQ, Korea, March
5 (UP) United States 8abres
today scored their biggest vic-
tory since Jan. 25 when they shot
down five Mlgs and prooably
destroyed a sixth.
United SUtes losses In the
fight, between 28 Sabres and
70 Mlgs, were not disclosed.
" At the Panmuniom truce con-
ference United Nations negoti-
ators asked the Reds to account
for 174 additional captured
United Nations troops, mostly
This new list brings to 1621
the number of United Nations
soldiers known to be In Red
stockades but missing rom tne
prisoner lists.
The new list was complied
from Red broadcasts, letters to
families, Communist perioaicais
and other sources, presumably
secret agents.
Unilruco Land
Auction Postponed
By Guatemala Govt.
(UP)A labor couit tsjday post-
poned until MarchTialthe pub-
lic auction of United Fjult Com-
pany property at we Jtouest of
fly wanted to confer with Ul
representatives ft an effort to
a .lv. at an agreement.
The company has agr ed to
confer with the workers.
The property, valued at $600,-
000, Is owned by the Compaa
Agrcola de Guatemala, a subsi-
diary of UFCo, and has been em-
bargoed to oe auctioned off In
order to pay the salaries of ba-
nana T.orkers In the Ttquisate
area who were discharged last
September after a hurricane
struck the region destroying the
banana plantations.
The sale of the property at
public auction had been set for
today In the town of Bscuuula
and has awakened considerable
interest. It is looked upon as be-
ing one of the most sensational'craft did not belong to "any
lawsuits In Guatemalan history. Western hemisphere power."
Claim Russians
Around As US
Navy Maneuvers
Russian submarines were reported today to bo cruis-
ing the Caribbean within 800 miles of the Panam Canal
as US naval vassals cams and want from Cristobal in war-
time volume.
The US ships ore engaged in a big war exercise.
Their names are being withheld from publication to
preserve an illusion of security precautions, as thousands
of sailors swarm daily into Coln.
The Russian submarines have been reported by the
government of tha Dominican Republic, which proposes
to protest their presence in territorial waters to the UN.
Neither the Pentagon, the; Samana Bay b on the north-
16th Naval District here, nor em shore of the Island. It runs
any of the gobs In Coln have inland, to a point about 75
been quoted on their views on miles from Ciudad Trujillo,
the Dominican report. which is on the southern shore.
A United Press message -from
Ciudad Trujillo today reported
a government spokesman there
as saying the Dominican gov-
ernment would bring Russie be-
fore the United Nations Secur-
ity Council on charata of flag-
rant violation of/ Dominican
sovereignty and of elemental
principles of International law.
Armed Forces Minister Gen.
das Truimo Molina, seftrtwmt by
this "flagrant and subversive
attempt against our national
It has previously been an-
nounced that United States sub-
marines are taking a big part
In the current exercise, Convex
Also taking part are aircraft
carriers, other warships and
many transports.
None of these earlier announce-
ments distinguished between the
kinds1 of lighting gas used by
Russian and U.8. sawmarlns.
Six HospilafizcQ,
59 More Injured
In Gary Train Wreck
GART. Ind. March 5 (UP)
No less than six persons were
hospitalized today with injur-
ies suffered in a crash between
ranging up to life imprison-
ment If convicted.
The Prosecutor General re-
leased Indictments in 12 cases
where Investigations have been
completed. They Involve some
20 shops and establishments
looted or damaged during the
-The trials will be held at
various Military Criminal
Courts between March 12 and
March 26.
Panamanian Mother Grief Stricken
After Seeing Child Crushed By Bus
A grief-striekea Panamanian mother was recovering
from shock today after witnessing the death of bar six-
year-old son under the right front wheel Isbai early
yesterday evening.
The boy. Rdmund E. Medina, died instantly when
the bos. driven by Marcos Ovalls Romero, ran over his
head on B Street near the West 21st Street intersection.
The boy had been sent on an errand by his mother.
When he was too long In retiming his mother decide* to
go in search of him. One hundred yards away from her
home she saw Edmundo on the other side of the street
on his way home.
Seeing his mother, the boy started aero the street
towards her and was hit by the bus with the' wheels
crushing the child's head.
The little boy was to be burled this afterns
sovereignty,'' Russia is showing
Its contempt for small nations.
The official said that it had
been "definitely confirmed" that
mysterious submarines sighted
last week In Samana Bay were
The report said the sub-
marines carried lights burning
a special gas used only by Rus-
sian ships.
Dominican warships and planes two commuter trains during tha
were ordered to Samana Bay to i crowded rush hour last night
investgate reports that "sev-1 a total of 65 persons were ln-
eral foreign submarines" had i jured. No deaths were reported,
been sighted here. and the six hospital patient*
First reports of the Investiga- *. reported In fair" condl-
e tion, with cuts and bruises.
Officials of the Chicago South
Shore and South Bend Railway
said the accident occurred when
a slowly moving suburban train
carrying between 380 and 400
persons from Chicago slipped
through an open switch aa 1$
approached the Gary station.
The moving train slammed
Into the rear of another train
unloading passengers.
Miraflores Bridge
Was Agin' 'em All
The Mlraflores Bridge was out
of service yesterday afternoon
to vehicular traffic for about an
hour starting at 4 p.m.
Because of a grounded con-
trol circuit on the west wing
span of the bridge. It was also
cut off for shipping at 2:48 for
about an hour yesterday.
About A Tahiti Bound Ketch With Three Dottie Lamou
"AHce In Wonderland," show-
ing In town last week had noth-
ing on the fantasy offshore from
the Balboa Yacht Club.
There lay the auxiliary ketch
Arthur Roger preparing so far as
anyone aboard seemed to know sure what part I'm from.
the government of British Gul-i Moreover, Chamberlain has to
ana last year. be right back in Connecticut by
She then presented BUI Crea-1 June, or the United States un-
lock, something they picked up migration Service will smartly
on a fishing survey for the gov- unsettle him for overstaying his
ernment of British Guiana last re-entry permit
year. How Is Chamberlain meeting
Englishman Crealock ("I'm not this churlish power play?
off III
Eilace as king as nine Balboa to (
he past few years. The first stage of his return
Sit back from
cut. urgently.
Only Pressing
seemed to shrink and swell un- and that's here'') Is a mine of Journey Is per the friendly frtg-
prcdictably. It was a game of Information on crossing the At- ate Arthur Roger, as far aa Ta-
catjeh as ketch can to get the to-
tal In round figures.
And much of the crew Is In
round figures.
Masquerading' as an old soak
lantlc under sail. I hit!.
Under a full press of sail, one, Well qualified endorsement of
might say. He's published a stout, this selection of a route comes
square-rigged book about It from Amalle Stone, educational
Only drawback about the book, director of the South Carolina
(or Is it salt?) your Informant, for one seeking background on Aeronautical Board, and a 1200
swarmed around at a Mad Hat- j the Arthur Roger's voyaging. Is hour pilot.
ter's tea party aboard the Jolly that It contains not a word of, What right has Amalle to ex-
Arthur Roger not so long before that ketch. i press an opinion?
the ex-Brixbam trawler was
scheduled to saff.
Captain, owner and photogra-
pher Tom Hepwprth. of London,
was stowed fore and aft, lashed
down by malaria.
Ho surveyed newcomers with
mournful perplexity. In the light
of such perplexities as have re-
cently hove aboard his caravel,
this Is no wonder.
Hepworth's wife Diana ex-
plained that he picked up his af-
fliction on a fishing survey for
the care, attention and mainten-
ance of the cooking burner.
That Is, till such time as the
to luff) going on In mid-Atlantic ly headi and la Tahiti-bound too. ketch reaches the Qa la pagos,
these days Crealock came across
Such Is the tacking and beat- Amalle Is the Arthur Roger's
lng and luffing (yachtsmen love navigator (sextant rears Its love-
who long knew of Amalle's yen I For Instance, how Len Green-
to beat It to Tahiti. i wood of London, third man with
So a few days back Mickey Crealock and Chamberlain on
wrote Amalle asking her If she the Content's Atlantic crossing,
would like to Join a steering com- comes to be here In Balboa to
mlttee set up to get the valiant
vessel Arthur Roger thither, and
maybe beyond.
Thus Amalle arrived list week
by sir, to take her bunk on the
Mickey, conversely. Is not one
five his two former shipmates a
rlendly push out Into the Paci-
Greenwood explains it easily.
He says he heard they were
leaving, so he took a couple of
minutes off whatever it Is he
does In London to hop aboard
the Queen Mary for New York,
of your modern, flighty lasses. _ -u ., . __
She came down here earlier as then to a handy Panama-bound
any lady might, but not many do, plane, and so here he Is.
as engineer on a shrimp boat. | The sort of man, as it were,
So far as any member of the who would charter a bus down to
Jolly Roger's crew can remember see a friend off on the Thatcher
she's engtneer-in-chief aboard Perry,
there too. her duties Including |
Not .enough of that spirit
round these hard days.
If passages of this piece have
on a different dory altogether,
the Content.
8o. It happens, did Ernest
Chamberlain, sometime of Bed-
ford, England.
Since the Content's cruise
proved confused, not to say ln-
If the Pacific Island Is a good, when Mickey Is stepping off tot comprehensible, a good picture
enough staging post on the Bal- build herself a small house, with I has been presented of the ketch
boa-South Carotina route, then hammer and nails and all. I Arthur Roger, New Zealand-
Its good enough for the Balboa- Crealock and Chamberlain talk I bound except for most of the
Connecticut route, and then of havuag come down here on crew.
tome. shrimp boats too. or maybe Something like a Hollywoodian
And how did a South Carolina they've been listening too muchi "Bounty." with three Dottle La-
Crealock has been In New York aeronautical educationalist fetch to Juke boxes. mours aboard. Groucho Marx dl-
wrltlng his book, and Chamber-! up on a ketch in Balboa? On the Arthur Roger It's a mite rectlng an S. J. Perelman script,
lain in Connecticut, where be How. of course, but through hard finding out how anyone and Mr. Christian flat with mat-
has settled, I her old schoolmate Mickey Inge, ever got anywhere. 'aria.

4 ;: r\v<>
7 M Stpcit v P. O. Box .134, Panama, n. or P.
,. MONTH. .N AOVANC.---------------------------------------------- & uSo
fO* ! MONTH. IN AOVANCI.--------------------- '~ ",
POP ONI VIA. IN AOVANCI------------------------------- ' "_____________11.
Labor Mews
ftroaaway and Elsewhere
By Jack Lait
The month of March derives its name from Mars, the god of
. war- from it stems also the military.verb, to march.. The third"
month was so denominated (Martlus) In the ancient Roman cal-
endar, which divided the year Into a dozen periods. In design-
ating days of the months, the Romans reckoned backwards from
three fixed pointsthe calends, the nones and the Ides. The
clends were the first day; the Ides fell on the fifteenth in March,
May July and October, nnd on the thirteenth in other months
The nones fell on the eighth day before the nones.. .The Ides or
March alone, ever became commonly known, for it was then inai
Julius Caesar was killed, and Shakespeare's play warned. Be-
ware the Ides of March."
March was the Romans" first month until the Julian calendar
was adopted in 46 B.C., and continued to be the beginning of the
, legal year in England until the 18th century In France It was
the first month until 1564. when, by edict o Charles I*. January
was set to lead off. Scotland followed that system in 1599 but
. England waited until 1752...The Anglo-Saxons called March
Klyd-monath, the loud . .or lengthen month. because then the days grew longer AnM
saying in the British Isles represents March as borrovung, thiec
days from April Hn an adjustment of an older calendar and the
i last three days of March were known as the "borrowed days.
I of course, do not remember all that I am not quite ancient
! enough. But I studied up on March, because It has been the deci-
sive rjeriod in my life.. .1 was born very close to the Ides of March
I I waTmarried in March. I began my newspaper wuik in Maith
My (with Lee Mortimer) Chicago and Washington books were
published in March, and "U. S. A Conlidential" will "e launched
on March 13 I enlisted in the Army (2d Reg.. HI. Miliuai in
March and was mustered out in March. It has been a recurrent-
, J evemfu month and a lucky one to me. (II I am non-wp.r-
< stltious enough to kt my book be published on the hirteenth. I
im likewise daring enough not to tap wood as I say mat.)
Marches have been my favorite musical compositions, too. for
' I am a sucker for vigorous drum accents. The first composition
: thaappealed te"me.V my childhood, was Souaa'a "Washington
Post March" And thereby hangs an anecdote.
When I was verv voung. I was farmed out In New Jersey on
' a 49 acre patch that belonged to Tom Dennis, whose laughter
was Ruthle later world-renowned as Ruth St. Denis. Also stashed
there was a bea.Ufu blonde girl named Pearl Worthington, who
was be*ng hidden because she was disputed property in a sensa-
Uonal dw'orTsqueabble In the rich Worthington pump^nd rna-
. chlnerv) family She was known to us kids as Pearl piuniceu. i
Ll fiercely in love with her (I was abojut eight years old. and
' remembered her well. When Ruthle came to our house n New
: YoTk acouple f years later, my first question was about Pearl
' Ruthle didn't know what hd become of her-she had been as
I mysteriously whisked away from the farm as she had oeen
| brought there.
11 kids of that day who could afford a half-do'lar a
. m hour of teaching. J had to "take piano lemons
' wasn't very apt And I did not enjov my "exercises rmy first
5u*.a miurtr "Murv's Pet Waltz." So I saved my pennies and I
S^^^'S^StSS^fimt March." On the cover was
. the Plunkett-Worthington cause celebre ^e award o Pean s
' ..tnrtv nn hr return to a mansion Id wasningwn.. .i iiuvl
' never agau?e?n her or heard from her or .about her.. I wonder
if she is still alive,
V.*. News and VisitorsTshopping Guide renorts:^!ton
. Smith, the assistant general counsel* the U. S^ Chamber or
Commerce has coined a new word "bafflegab designed soiriy
^Washington bureaucrats, or for U. II. bureaucrats, for hat
, matter "Bafflegab: MulUloqucnce. characterized by conrom-
mate nterfuVlon or circumlocution or P<'\Phrase nscrliability.
mcogPiaibllltv. or other romlllnr manifestion of obtuseex-
patlation commonly utilized for promulgations Implementing
By Victor Ritael
Reports of My Death Were Greatly Exaggerated"
Like a
week for an
,ncog^ablM'tyU Or other" familiar MtfAto **S5*25
patlatlon common y utilized for Promu!p,tloni 'T
Procrustean determinations by governmental bodies.
And George E. Phalr. in Dallv Variety, i ingle*:
f One time the schoolkids reveled in Imaginar &**...
Bv reading tales of cowboys In the rued western hill
We Idolized Bill Cody as a scout of wide WWW.,.
We worshipped good old Diamond Dick, who mowed the
Toda'ftXo^ounts hi. plane an.! soars ,mongthe tars
And cliches with the villain* up on Jupiter ObR.
Besides the heroes who perform where lunr-r dangers lurk,
Th- okKhns western hero was an ordinary Jerk.
For a fortheoailiK "Golden Treasury Album" records of clas-
tic performers. Abel Greene, editor of Variety, writes: 'Jack Ln t
now editor of the New York Daily M.rror. was engaged!bt HI
Morris as press agent for (Sir Harry Lander. Lait. a great pub-
hcls newspaperman, editor and author, hung every stingv joke
. on Lauder. much as Jack Benny Is burdened with the tagendthat
he U a close student of the dollar. Lauder loved It. He never
i uawked. He turned Scottish thrift into a box-off ce awe.It is
true that we traded on amusing.tales o: Ha'^^f*^
: Nate Splngold. now a vice president of Columbia Pictures, ana i
| invented many such anecdotes.
Rut Lauder was not at all times stingv. I have seen him fall
to give aTalte'rlucent tin .that was standard1 for such ser-
''. vice then and as he stepped out on the sidewalk slip a blind
' beggar a $9 bill He did enjoy the publicity ^gs though it may
enlighten Abel, co-author of "Show Biz" the authoritative com
: pendlum "From Vaude to Video." that Lady Lauder, hls^be loved
; wife, did not. He laughed; she cried And he did not call WW
! "Nancy." He called her "Annie." Especially after he .his title
did she dislike references to his famous thrlftlness. and .nflrti-r.
: ence to her on his last tour. I changed the tales from what he
i "did" to what fat "told."
The most successful of theTe. which he liked so we that he
" withdrew It from the press releases and used It in one of nis since
' monologues, embellished with his inimitable Scotch dialect went
about as follows: "A hielander was presented by his landlord
. with a case of bootleg liquor. Such generosity was suspicions. So
he had It analyzed And. lo. it was found tn contain wood alcohol
...So Sandy gave It to tls blind brother!"
There are some things that
just slip a man's mind. Take
Albert (The Bxeculioneri Anas-
tasia, now sunburning himself
on Miami's sanda. Ha Just cant
recall the number of murder
charges against him.
It was all written Into Murd-
er, Inc.'s latter-day history one
afternoon at the Kefauver hear-
ings when Rudy Halley asked
Mr. A:
"How many times .were you
charged with murder, Mr. Anas-
"I don't remember, sir," re-
sponded the dean of all en-
forcers," catching the politeness |
of the moment. "If you will
show me the record, I will tell
you If It's correct."
"Well, we are not playing
that game. Have you ever been
charged with murder?"
"Yes, sir."
"Moie than once?"
"Mor than once!" -said the
But there was one murder
this man did note carelully
some months later. The murder
of a Ladles' Garment Union or-
ganizer, Will Lurye.
Behind the sudden jolt to
the mind lohich saw e"ch
murder as just a slight casa
of business troubles, tc as
the arrest and trial oj Anas-
tasia's bosom friend. Be-
nedicto Maori, for the kill-
ing of Lurye in a New York
garment center phone booth
on notorious 35th Street
right in the heart of the
mob's toughest operating
sector. Macri was freed and
the boys started to live
happily ever after until
the Manhattan D. A., Frank
Hogan, revealed that a goon
by name of "Muscles" Ful-
terman bribed the key wit-
ness to chantre his testi-
mony in the Macri trial.
The money helped but
the convincing factor in
pressuring the witness into
perjury was Anasf'li's re-
nut"tion for casual, but le-
thal, violence.
So now let's turn to "muscles
Pi'*ermnn, the iro-hetween. He's
of grepter Interest here than
Arostfls'a because the mighty
muscle is a unl^n offlchl, un-
der contract, no less, to Local
222 ol the APL's Jewelry Work-
ers Now follow this.
He gets into this union two
venrs ago And businessmen be-
gin complaining. But the Inter-
nal Inn-i I ewelrv Workers Union
finds bhn under contract
something I htfve never heard
of and lays off because no-
thing ean be proved.
Pl"ht here vou have a prac-
tice which will sooner or later
get the entire labor movement
sivoared, and perhaps destroy-
Here's whv: In a letter of apo-
logy to David Dublnsky. presi-
dent of the International Indies
Orrment Workers Union, whose
orgnl7<"- was killd, the Jewelry
Workers International leaders
"We were shocked to learn
lust ninkt, that a paid,
appointed "pmloye of on*
of our affilinted local
union* w"s involved in ob-
stH'fffva justice in the trial
of Macri for the murder of
'our organizer, William Lu-
"Needless to say, we had no
knowledge of the rhpr-"trr of
this George (Muscles) Putter-
man, nor of his assocli lions and
previous police record..."
Aw. nuts! Whv not? Muscled
has 11 important charges (In-
cluding seven convictions)
against him, running from bur-
glary in 1933, 1934. 1935, 1937, to
petty larceny in 1939 felonious
assault ln 1943. felonious as-
sault in 1947 with a gun and
bookmaklng ln 1948.
Presumably he's gone straight
since thenobviously as straight
as a corkscrew. The Interna-
Orandma'i trunk
was full of lunk
and cluttered up the attti
A P.A classified ad sold the lo
re a happy antique addict!
Every month
every week . every day
ADS than all other daily papers in Panam combined!
tlonnl Union should have known
all this.
The point Is that this Is not
an Isolated case and that it
makes no difference that thou-
sands upon thoursnrts of union
leaders are crusaders who
wouldn't jockey a Buffalo nickel
out of an expense account.
The point Is thst there are
hundreds of "Muscles" all over
the country, ownlrn little unions
nnd operating them like private
There's the recent case of a
highly placed CIO official who
reportedly took $90,000 to swing
government contracts to New
Jersey manufacturers and
block out New Yorkers, thus
threatening wide unemployment
in the big town. The union
caught up to him and dropped
him. But quietly.
Sverything is hush-hush.
Suddenly there's a sort of
Senatorial courtesy. Every-
body it deaf, dumb and numb.
Nobody knows from nothing.
No formulas are developed
to keep labor from oexng
exploited by the goons.
There are releases and me-
moranda on all other intri-
cate problems. The govern-
ment is told how to regu-
late prices, reallocate raw
materials; revive foreign po-
licy. There are plans for
wiping out unemployment.
But there are no plans for
wiping out the employed
Marching Orders
NEW YORK.It seem to me that the subject
of Universal Military Training, by popular de-
mand, should be settled now and for all time, and
enough of this horsing around with it for pure,
prime political purpose.
There Is no useful point ln sending the bill
Our life, by solid commitment, must be a mili-
tary life until after 8oviet Russia is met ln either
defeat or victory.
Until the showdown the only hope of delay Is
ln strength, or so the abler soothsayers tell us.
That being the case, the peacemakers may be
back to committee for "further study." There is blessed, but they are overmuch ln the minority
no single aspect of compulaory military training and we might as well sit down and confess that
that hasn't been thrashed to a bleeding pulp. we are a military state, ln every sense of I
Its goods and its bads have been chewed over word, and are apt to continue to be one.
by everyVindbag in both houses of Congress. There is no sense to war and force and maybe
Its potentials have been explored by the pres- not even to materialism, but we are playing a
sure groups and the churches and the parents material game and they pay off on stuff rather
and everybody with the tinniest tin hatchet In than nonsense.
search of a selfish edge.
There is no further purpose to assail It as Fas-
cists or Communistic Only an outright fool
could find *Jhe proposition, which Is the drafting
No matter whether It is right to take John for
a soldier, one way or the other we have been tak-
ing him, for just that.
If ia|T IS wrong, the draft is wropg A strong
for mandatory military training 'df all physically mHtM!f America is wrong. Korea and the United
fit 18-year-olds, as anything but an expedient to Nations are wrong The NATO agreements are
extraordinary times. wrong. __
Whether the expedient Is vital or not contains Everything and everybody ln our current way
the only kernel of argument. of life Is wrongdead wrong.
When Rep. Adam Powell of New York gets up But if they aren't wrong. If this is the only way
to speak against UMT on the grounds that it fol- we can live, then we damn soon better get it
lows the "Communist line," then his argument syrtematlzed a little better than the hPlf-headed
must be consciously false or, if not false, heavily wav we've been running It. or we can just go on
smeared with phony. end graze on Stardust and forget about practical-
Powell argues at this desperate date that UMT ity. ____ ,
follows a four dangerous features of Comm mlsm Vhe Universal Military Training programi is
- emphasis on militarism, allegiance to the "mill- nractlcal. if taxes are practical, and the defense
tarlstic state" suppression of individual con- of America is practical, and a big Army, wavy
science, and subordination of truth to the gospel and Air Force Is practical,
of force None of it Is ideal, maybe, but they sav It s
This Is very fine, high-sounding stuff, but com- nractlcal. It Is certainly as nractlcal as a hit-or-
plete nonsense in light of the very recent hap- miss draft, which changes monthly in demands
penlngs in Lisbon, the NATO meetings during and reflations.
which we just agreed to defend most of the world Good or evil, necessary or not. it s time for tne
and pay for It besides. showdown vote in Congress. Th on,vreson we
We are committed to a 300-billlon dollar pro- haven't had It years earlier is that conscrlntinp
gram of arms and men. We are in and have been Junior is political do'-on. and the vs'isnt souls
who renresent us in Washington do not always
eonrt displeasure en masse.
As Rep. Klldav of Texas said the other day:
"Let's pass It or kill It. If there was ever a pro-
position that was thoroughly studied, this one
fins been."
in a war In Korea.
We still draft men and call back veterans of
World War II. Our domestic economy is supposed
to be on a semi-wartime basis. The bulk of our
vast budget goes for war spending.
The Lesson Of Lisbon
By Joseph and Stewart Alsop
WASHINGTON.A gigantic disaster to Amerl- NATO army by the end of this year based on
can foreign policy has been most narrowly avert- the brilliantly realistic appraisal pt the Three
ed ln the last two or three weeks. And instead of Wise Men" headed by Averell Harrlman, has also
disaster, a notable success has instead been been unanimously accepted
scored by Dean G. Acheson, Dwlght D. Elsen- And such lesser but very difficult issues as the
howcr and W. Averell Harriman at the Just- size of Germany's defense contribution and eacn
rnnrin'rieri Lisbon meeting country's proportionate share of constructing
Sot one American in a hundred is aware of and maintaining NATO bases, have finally been
this sequence of events, which suggests the way dealt with. ___.. .
in v.:ilch great issues of national security are be- Some of the credit for thus snatching success
coming clouded and obscured In thi election from the jaws of disaster belongs to Acheson
year *nd Harrlman.
When Acheson flew to the Lisbon conference Acheson Is at his best m this sort of difncult.
before the Lisbon meeting, to talk with British largely private negotiation; one r^h^P'0,?}'
Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden, French For- asked whv the Lisbon meeting succeeded, answer
Drew Pearson says: Chief Justice Vinson "feels sorry for"
meat lobbyist; Missouri Congressman puts ideas ahead
of guns; Kremlin schemes to penetrate Japan.
WASHINGTON. The secret drive of Corn-belt Livestock
Feeders to kill all price controls has recalled the story told by
sage Chief Justice Fred Vinson about Sid Richardson, the big
Texas oil and cattle man, who was riding with Speaker Sam
Rayburn and Bob Anderson, quiet, efficient manager of the giant
Waggoner ranch ln Texas.
Someone asked Anderson how much he had got for his calves,
and he replied 41 cents.
Since the Waggoner ranch had produced about 7,500 calves,
the deal involved over a million dollars.
"Forty-one cental" exclaimed Sam Rayburn. "Who would be
fool enough to pay that much?"
Anderson replied that the buyer was Howell Smith.
"What!" roared Sid Richardson. "He's my partner and bro-
ther-in-law! You mean to say that he paid 41 cents a pound for
calves I" \
Later the Chief Justice was attending a Texas luncheon ln
the office of Senate Secretary Les Biffie and was called upon to
make a few remarks. He told the story about Sid Richardson and
the price of calves, then added:
"Over there ln the back of the room I see my old friend Joe
The Chief, Justice referred to the Washington lobbyist of the
Texas and Southwest Cattle Growers Association.
"Joe used to come around to see me when I was economic
stabilizer ln World War II, entrusted with keeping prlcea down,"
continued the Chief Justice, "and Joe used to weep on my
"He was against any ceiling price on cattle then, and I see
he's still around, fighting OPS and trying to protect the price
of cattle.
"I feel mighty sorry for Joe," continued Vinson.
"Sometimes I Just feel like weeping for him. I remember,
during the war, we put a celling price of 12 cents a pound on
beef and kept it there.
"Now it's up to around 41 cents, yet Joe gets mighty unhappy
when OP8 calls for a rollback of only about three cents.
"Yes, I Just feel like weeping for Joe and the cattlemen."
The Chief Justice told the story, as he always does, with such
humor that not even Joe Montagu could take offense.
But the Irony was not lost on the assembled legislators who
have to pass on price controls.
NOTEBob Anderson, manager of the Waggoner ranch, has
kept strictly aloof from any price-control lobbying. Though man-
aging the second biggest ranch in the U.S.A., he has been a slnr
cere and liberal defender of his fellow men, has opposed reaction-
ary interests ln Texas.
It still isn't too late to win the "Cold War of ideas" with
Russia, GOP Congressman O. K. Armstrong of Missouri told the
cohference on psychological strategy last week. But he warned
that time is running out.
"The free world Is losing the psychological struggle," declar-
ed Armstrong. "The enslaved peoples are losing hope, and the
neutral peoples are losing faith."
The Mlssourian branded as "false" the assumption by many
that the "only way to overthrow Bolshevism Is by another major
war a world-wide atomic war that would wreck civilization
The contrary Is true, he said, because we would drain our
resources and manpower until we became so weak that no arma-
ments could protect us.
"Do you not see that this is a policy of fear, of hopeleaeneas,
of reliance upon weapons that wilt neither prevent nor win fu-
ture wars?" asked Armstrong.
"Let us realize this great an gle against Communism is* the snuggle for the imnds4 and hearts
of mankind. It cannot be won by guns and bombs alone.
"The strongest weapon we hold ln our hands Is truth itself.
"Our strongest and most valuable asset, in the crusade to
overthrow Communism, without war, Is the Burning desire of
captive peoples for freedom. 4 j
"Let us then move boldly to prevent further aggression and
war by a crusade to liberate the masses enslaved by Communism,"
continued the Mlssourian. ,m
"Let us recognize that this world cannot exist half slave and
half free. Our primary weapons will not be guns, but ideas."
NOTEThousands of American high-school students are now
Joining in local competitions to write the best messages to Mos-
cow in the war of ideas, not guns. __i.
The prize-winning messages will be broadcast behind tne
Iron Curtain by the Voice of America. Messages should be about
150 words long. Consult local school officials regarding your par-
ticipation. ___.
The Kremlin is secretly scheming to slip Japan a Trojan
horse. Here la the inside story: " i... " _
After V-J day, Japan's Kurile Islands were handed ever t
Russia as a prize of war. v -
Immediately Russia began making Communists out of the
natives, and has now built up a strong Communist government
on the islands ., ., ..... .__
80 the secret Soviet plan is to offer the.Kuriles back tp Jap-
an on one condition: That the natives be allowed to elect thai
own local government. _i__
On the surface, this will appear as a great gesture showing
that Russia has no imperialistic ambitions.
But the truth is that the Kurile will be a Communist strong-
hold, which the Kremlin hopes will pollute all Japan
In other words, the Kremlin Is willing to give up the Kuriles
on the gamble that the Kuriles will admit more Communists into
the Japanese bloodstream and eventually weaken Japan for Com-
munist conquest. .._____
Old Senate friends who have dropped in on Attorney General
Howard McGrath recently are shocked at the change in him.
Usually genial and self-confident. McGrath now complains
to visitors- "I'm being hounded. Nothing I say or do is right.
Every time I make a statement, it's distorted.
"Even in my own state, the people don't get an accurate pa-
ture of what I'm trying to do."
McGrath's wife, Estelle, one of the most gracious. ladles In
the cabinet, was so concerned about his blues that she ordered
the onetime governor of Rhode Island and Senator to take a
eign Secretary Robert Schuman, and German
Chancellor Konrad Adenauer, disaster loomed
very close Indeed.'
What seemed in prospect was a complete col-
lapse of Allied policy on the Issue of German re-
armament. This ln turn would have made non-
sense of all Gen. Elsenhower's plans for an In-
tegrated deferfte of Western Europe, and thus
knocked the underpinnings out from under Am-
erican foreign policy.
There were all sorts of contributing factors to
this infinitely dangerous, almost unnoticed crisis
ed simply "Acheson's obstinacy."
There was also a certain fellow-feeling among
the four principals. Acheson. Eden, Schuman and
Adenauer, since all four have been bitterly at-
tacked at home.
But the real reasons went deeper than Acne-
son's dozedness or this companionship ln misery.
The disaster was averted essentlallv because
the French and the Germans, having moved up
to the precipice, had a good look over the edge
and did not like what thev saw.
Both had their own special angle of vision, as
like the silly and provocative French gesture of they peered into the abyss. The oejro-ns saw
sending an "ambassador" to the Saar. which the the Indefinite continuation of the occupation.
Germans regard as an Integral part of Germany. The French, by contrast, saw a f.rn1*'V,.e:
But essentlallv what hspnened was ?,h"' eat pendent German army, which would dominate
urge of traditional French and German na- Wetern Europe hw.k hoth
tlonalism threatened not only the shaky regime Yet the great central danger which botn
in Paris and Bonn, but the whole structure of French and Germans saw at the brttom or tne
the North Atlantic Treaty Organlaation. rreclnice was the same that the United mates
Thus the German Bunde.-tig attached eondi- would simply withdraw in disgusted fruawauon.
tions to German rearmament, including an ab- leavln-r E"rooe to its fate.
solutely unconditional grant of German sover- The fright which this glance Into the abyss
ei"i tv, which the French (let alone the British) induced actually made possible more real pro-
slmnlv could not accent gress at Lisbon than ever Deiore.
Ana^FrenchMffi.bly promptly reaponded Yet the Precipice Is still there The.b^eprint
by attaching conditions to French participation for a solidly defended, solldlv n>tedh*"*!?
in the European Army which the Germans could community now exists; but it is only_a D'ueprint.
never accept Any single one of a number of events could
In such circumstances, it seemed impossible cause the blueprint to beJorn to *hred*-icorn-
that anything at all could be accomplished at munist triumph In the. forthcoming Italian elec-
Llsbon. tions; the victory of the de OauHe or V2,m.
Yet Acheson and Harrlman have now returned cher nationalists in Trme* or Germany, tne ran
from Lisbon ln triumph The European Army o'tb Churchill goTerament. ..
concept has been unan/mously approved, at least ach ofthese events could mean the collapse
in prir-'-ipie of the Western alliance, wnicn has reen so nar-
Gen. Eisenhowers plan for a fifty-division rowly averted in the last few weeks.
"Do you have to etwut Oreit CMitrr every time th
' oUrk^armounoat fee price of a hatr________


Public Will Par $750 Million
For Capehart LawWilson
WASHINGTON, March 6. (UP) Defense
Mobilize* Charles E. Wilson said yesterday it will
cost the publie $760,000,000 more in higher prices
if Congress refuses to go along with President
Truman and repeal the Capehart amendment.
He gave the estimate to the Senate banking
committee in opening an administration drive for
a tougher two-year extension of the controls law.
Wilson said two years of "hard work" lie
ahead before the defense drive is over the top.
Saining gainst any relaxa-
oi controls, the mobiliza-
tion chief backed all of Mr.
Truman's requests for stronger
price artd credit controls, restor-
ation of livestock quotas and
repeal of Import restrictions on
fats and oils.
Despite his plea, committee
chairman Burnet R\ Maybank
(D S..C.) said he will seek le-
gislation to require suspension
of price controls on items selling
below celling prices, chiefly
shoes, clothing and textiles at
the present time.
While conceding that the two-
year extension was not too im-
portant and that repeaal of a
provision guaranteeing retailers
their traditional percentage
markups was "not material,"
Wilson was adamant on the
subject of the Capehart amend-
The provision, written Into
the'controls law last year, re-
quires price ceilings to reflect
nearly all cost Increases from
the start of the Korean war
through last July.
Wilson said the amendment
already has eeet consumer
7BMM,tM in higher price
d that It will cost that much
again nnlesi It Is repeaeled.
He conceded prices would
(o up some anyway but said
he rise would not be as much
if it is knocked out.
' He said the "bulk" of celling
price Increases due under the
amendment are still ahead and
that some Will be "very costly."
Asked If the steel Industry
will get a price Increase to co-
ver any higher wages granted
the CIO United SteClworkers,
Wilson said he does not know.
But he noted that the In-
dustry Is entitled to some price
relief under the Capehart
amendment anyway.
Turning to the decontrol is-
sue, he said 81 percsnt of the
Items on the Government's
wholesale price Index are sUll
at ceilings, 13 percent ara
within 5 percent of ceilings
and the remaining 24 percent
are below ceilings.
In advance of the meeting,
Maybank and Ben. Homer B.
Capehart (R., Ind.), sponsor of
the amendment bearing his
name, predicted that Congress
will extend the controls law for
only one year and with few If
any changes.
Bat Wilson Insisted that the
United States has "at least
two more years of hard work
ahead of as before we reach
our present goals of military
strength and nnprodnctive
Declaring that inflationary
dangers are not past and that
the "threat of war Is by no
meaans ended," he said any
weakening of present controls
"will hurt the entire stabilisa-
tion effort."
He said there v/iti not be any
"large boosts" In metals alloca-
tions to civilian producers and
warned that while some short-
ages are easing, some are get-
ting worse.
Maybank said, however, that
he will offer an amendment to
require suspension of celling
prices when items did below
ceilings to end bookkeeping and
"red tape."
His amendment presumably
would call for restoration of
ceilings If prices rise.
What's Cooking?
1 Spicy meat
T flower parts
13 Unfavorable
14 Egg dish
II The moat
should bo
II Smaller
17 Insect
It Dsub
2ormsIe source
of mutton
21 Girl's nsmo
23 Posed
24 Collections of
25 Foretellers
27 W.Iks feebly
2 Coffee
31 Went astray
32 Young cooking
34 Observe
35 Published
37 Pood fishes
41 Pesiad
42 Kind of bean
44 Food
45 Good
breskfist food
46 Excavstes
4 Crsvst
49 Tipped
51 Harmonise
SIChemicsl salt
54 Rose
55 Soaked
SISmsll csndles
1 Tsx bases
2 Thoroughfsre
, 3 Mild
4 Nebraska
5 Employs
< Conditions
7 Vegetables
I Perslsn prince
10 Property
11 West Indian
12 Emphasis
II Consume
22 Closing sn
electric gap
24 Menelsus'
26 Fruit cske
Answer to Previous Puzzle
Mi i i>:n*fji (U'sn...
Hniduwiar lipouraiii i
as i i"
imr-;i i t-.fl -j mi \izike
...i 'sail MOMI 1
Bioi-j mntv.vfj isjrjmi
imiH'ji issr lUMfjii'M1
HnuaulumuMEJu i
Mu! i'.v nlr I! laiMll
Written for NEA Service
28 Allowance
30 Acted |s
32 Brittle
S3C' '
35 Roman
86 Put on
for 38 Disposition
39 Strsightentr
40 Horses
43 Breed
46 Allot
47 Greek portico
B0 Mske lace
82 Knock lightly
Truman Seeks Civil Service
For Infernal Revenue Aides
President Truman made a
last-minute plea to Congress
for hit tax reorganization plan
today al the Bureau of Internal
Revenue disclosed that 152 em-
ployes have been fired or forced
to resign in the past 14 months.
Simultaneously, the Senate
Executive Expenditures Com-
mittee turned over to Its per-
manent investigating subcom-
mittee the question of whether
to investigate Undersecretary of
Treasury1 Edward H. Foley's
dealings with the tux-collecting
Subcommittee Chairman Clyde
R. Hoey (D., N. C.) aald after a
brief closed session with Foley
and Internal Revenue Commis-
sioner John B. Dunlap that no
inquiry will be held unless
something further develops.
Sen. Joseph R. McCarhty (R.,
Wis.), who raised the question
of Foley's -Intervention In tax
cases, asked Dunlap to furnish
additional Information. Hoey
said that if McCarthy submits
new data the subcommittee will
look Into It.
The Executive Expenditures
Committee, heaaded by Sen.
John L. McClellan (D., Ark.), I*
scheduled to vote tomorrow on
Mr. Truman's plan to reorga-
nize the Internal Revenue Bu-
reau by putting all employes ex-
cept the top commissioner un-
der Civil Service.
Ft. Davis First Posi
To Taha Full Part
In Disaster Conirol
Fort Davis the first Army Post
on the Isthmus to achieve 100
er cent participation In dlsas-
r control training, according
to an announcement by Lt. Col.
J. P. Mlal. Director of the Joint
Armv. Navy. Air Force Disaster
Control Center.
This means that every eligible
dependent in the Davis zone has
either graduated from, Is In a
course, or has signed up for a
course In first aid training and
will become a member of a Da-
vis Zone disaster control team.
Lt, Col. William J. Bennett,
commanding officer of Fort Da-
vis, the Davis zone disaster con-
trol commander and Capt. Wal-
ter Skeistaltls to the plans and
training officer.
Unit disaster control officers at
the Post are Capt. B. K. Osan,
Transportation Corps, capt. Jaa.
Bowman. 370th Boat Battalion
and Eugene Slater. Engineers.
Moose Weds Pox
QAFFNEY. 8.C. (UP> Miss
For became Mrs. Moose here,
probate Judge W. R. Douglas
married Rtome Joel Moose to Do-
rothy Lucille Fox. both of SUtes-
i The plan, Which would re-
place the present 64 presldent-
lally-appointed tax collectors
with up to 28 district commis-
sioners, will go into effect March
la unless the Senate, vetoes lt.
It 1 expected meet trouble In
committee and on the Senate
In a letter to McClellan, Mr.
Truman said approval of the
plan "Is the most Important
step we can take to give our
tax collecting agency an orga-
nization and a management
that will assure the highest in-
tegrity and efficiency."
He said that "millions of
American taxpayers who are
now preparing their tax returns
are entitled to this progressive
Internal Revenue Bureau
statistics disclosed that 182 em-
ployes and officials have been
ousted In the last 14 months
141 last year, seven In January
and four In February. The
February total Includes two
Dallas employes, one In North
Dakota and one In California.
In recent years, the average
rate of firing has been about 40.
Some of the ousters In 1931
came before the tax scandals
broke, but In November 30 em-
ploye) were fired In one day.
The bureau also Issued a re-
port for December which esti-
mated that taxpayers will have
to be Jogged for $2,000,000.000 in
taxes they should have paid
during the current fiscal year.
But refunds will top assess-
ments by more than $500,000,-
Private Eye On The Blink;
Accused Of Kidnaping Kid
ALBANY, N. Y., March 5
(UP) A private detective ac-
cused of kidnaping the nine-
year-old son of a prominent
Knoxvllle, Tenn., attorney and
turning him over "against his
will" to his mother surrender-
ed today.
Shortly after surrendering In
county court here, Thomas J.
Flanders pleaded Innocent to a
fugitive from Justice warrant.
He had been sought by New
York state police after the
child's father, Jerome Temple-
ton, swore out a Tennessee war-
rant charging Flanders with
"forcibly and unlawfully" tak-
ing his son from school and
"secretly confining him and Im-
prisoning him against his will."
Templeton charged that the
former Pinkerton detective ab-
ducted the boy, Clarence Tem-
Kleton, while be was playing in
is school yard and took him
to his mother, Mrs. Morton Z.
Lynn, of Albany, Templeton's
former wife.
Daniel H. Prior, prominent
trial lawyer representing the
25-year-old detective, said hls|
client pleaded Innocent to .be-
ing a fugitive. .
County Judge Martin 8chenck
granted a 30-day adjournment
In the case and paroled Flan-
ders In his lawyer's custody.
Flanders, who has thinning
black hair, appeared pale but
composed". He was wearing a
neatly pressed suit.
Following his arraignment he
was taken to local police head-
quarters for fingerprinting.
"I'm glad to know hes
custody. Templeton
He said he will "cooperate
K APl twuedo
sttd tfia stHd
*c + 1 *i tt,J
ed iqnopH iqno<3 I
JsM tessa
tnA innos-tflJOM
(a) tunos
801 H4>
ment players know Joe very well,
and they have a particular fond-
ness for bidding their heads off
against him.
West opened the three of
hearts. East put up the Jack,
and Hard Luck Joe. playing the
South hand, won with the ace.
He led the king of spades and
was permitted to hold the trick.
His next step was to lead the
ten of clubs. West played low,
and Joe put up dummy's king to
win the trick. He returned a low
heart from dummy to his king
and ruffed a heart with dummy's
seven of trumps.
He then tried to get out of
dummy with a club, but East was
able to win the trick; and East
promptly laid down the ace of
trumps and another trump.
This maneuver took all the
trumps out of dummy. South had
a losing heart In his hand, and
no way to get rid of lt. He had
to give up a trick In each suit,
losing the contract.
Joe thought that this was a
very unlucky result, since every-
body else managed to make four
spades with the South hand.
As you've probably noticed. Joe
due his own grave If vou didn't
notice, think about lt for a mo-
ment or two before you read on.
Where did South make the fatal
Joe made his mistake at the
second trick when he led the
king of trumps. Correct play Is to
leave the trumos alone.
South shoul deas nine king of
hearts and ruff a heart in dum-
my with the six of spades. The
seven of spades Is returned from
dummy, and East cannot draw
three rounds of trumps at this
South to sure to get to his
hand with a trump to ruff hto
last heart with dummy's ten of
spades. The rest, of course, to
Hard Luck Joe goes to all the
tournaments, but he never wins
anything, naturally, because his
luck is so terrible. It would real-
ly kill anybody else, but he's used
to it, so his bad fortune doesn't
bother him so much.
Here's a hand he encountered
at the tournament held in De-
troit last month. It was Just one
of a hundred unlucky hands he
managed to find.
West's bidding was more enter-
prising than sound, but lt wasn't
particularly abnormal. Touma-
said In Friday.
The boy arrived here Satur-
day night. His mother and step-.
father, refused to reveal how
the child arrived here.
Albany County district attor-
ney Julian B. Erway said he
didn't know how the boy got
here but it was "reasonable to
assume that Flanders had some
thing to do with it."
A search had been started last
Panama Residents
Invited To Donate
To Red Cross Fund
Residents of the Republic of
Panama are Invited to contri-
bute to the J.A52 Red Cross Fund
Campaign during March, lt was
announced today.
Many well-known business-
men and residents of Panama
have been named to serve on
the Panama Committee, and
are authorized to solicit and
receive contributions to the
Red Cross fund drive. Following
to a complete list of the com-
mittee :
8. 8. Moore, Chairman, R. J.
Boyd, George L. Capwell, Mrs.
Benjamin Chen, Leigh R. Cra-
mer, Ramond A. Valliere, Joe
Cunningham, Myron W. Fisher,
Louis Gomez. Otto O. Haus-
mann, Felix B. Maduro, Oswald
Maduro, Vicente Pascual, L. W.
Simpson, and Harold Sanders.
The Committee members
urged generous support of the
1062 Campaign by the residents
of the Republic of Panama.
They said that the American
Red Cross to International in
Its work and in the past has
often aoent more money on
the Isthmus than lt has re-
ceived from local contribution.
Templeton said his son had
with any effort Tennessee au- been whtoked away from his
thorities make to have Flan- school at Knoxvllle by Flanders
riers extradited. 'and a woman.
--------1 In Knoxvllle, Templeton said'
he would press kidnaping
\ charges against Flanders and |
I try to get the boy back.
He said the boys mother
"poisons him against me." ,
At hto mother's home, Clar-
ence himself said:
"Every night since I was tak-
en away, I prayed to come horns
to my mother. I am glad to be
It was learned yesterday that
the father was indicted here
last fall bn a charge of aban-
Clearing Of New
Summit Townsite
Almost Completed
The clearing of the new. town-
site of Summit has been sub-
stantially completed by the
Maintenance Division but the
program of heavy grading there
has been temporartlv suspended.
Maintenance Division forces donlng another son, five-year-
began work in the area about old Carl
a month ago.
work up until
The principal
last week con-
Erway said Templeton was In-,
dieted by a grand Jury and ar-i
slsted of clearing, the reloca-regtea m Tennessee on a bench
tion of cables, and the con- warrant. I
The father refused to waive
extradition and was freed on
structlon of the main drainage
structures and outfall.
The cable relocation wofli to
nearly complete nad the Instal-
lation of .the drainage system to
well advanced.
The completion of the heavy
grading work required will be
delayed pending additional stu-
dies which are presently In pro-
gress oh the Canal's overall
housing program.
Government reform would be a
fine thing if we hod a reform
school big enough to do the ob.
Next to t*ie Coolrol Thoolro
CmI Zo Mivorlt*
at Urffo Hatejt.
at the Employes1 Special Freight Rate
(Consular Fee and Freight Oifferential)
* Immedwte Shipment from our New York Stock!
* Immediate Net York Deliveries!
Tel. 2-0870 Panama Tel. 1369 Colon
1st PRIZE: apartment house consisting of 4 apartments in "CAMPO ALEGRE"
2nd PRIZE: 3 Bedroom chalet in "EL CANGREJO"
3rd PRIZE: 2 Bedroom chalet in "EL COCO"
with the last number of the first prize you win one carton of LUCKY
with the last number of the second prize you win a CILLETE RAZOR
with the last number of the third prize you win a pass for two persons
for one of the principal movie houses of Panama (LUX, CEN-
or from any member of the Lions Club.

p<:r rom

largo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
Shipping & Airline News
A Painful Touch
S.S. Santa Marim
En Route to New York
The Grace Line's ship
Maria transited the Canal yes-
terday northbound from Valpa-
raiso. Among the prominent
passengers aboard were Mrs. Cla-
countrles under an inter-Ameri-
can student exchange program
Santa! designed to promote scientific
He is scheduled to arrive In
Panama Friday.
As a representative of the Unl-
Newton and family of the,ted States Department oi Agrl-
_thlehem Iron Mine Company
S Tofo Chile and Mr. A. H.
Knapor.' New York architect and
Bis wife
An American's Service
los Aneles to Panama
Mr Success In First Month
. Pan American World Airways
lfrw one-plane service between land Brazil
Cos Aneles. Guatemala City and
Panama proved nn outstanding
ucees; in Its first month of op-
eration Flvine two round-trips can-Grace Airways (Panagra*.
Weekly, constellations carried 316
culture, the National 4-H Club
Foundation and the U.S. De-
partment of State. Mitchell flew
to Mexico from Chicago March 2
to start the tour.
He is continuing from Mexico
City to Guatemala. Costa Rica.
Panama. Colombia, Ecuador. Pe-
ru, Chile. Argentina, Uruguay
by Pan American
World Airways and its affiliates,'
Aerovas Nacionales de Colom-
bia (Avianca) and Pan Ameri-
tassengcrs In nine southbound
^flichts and 269 passengers on
eigh'. northbound flights during
the 30-dav period. About 80 per
rent of the southbound travelers
debarked at Guatemala City.
MM i 1(1 ll.ll hi. SERVICE HETWEEN
(A Limited Number of Pi*>enfr BerthaI'
CliatolMI: KKENCH LINK. P.O Hoa 1S 1*1. -Z47 1(11
Panama LINDO V MM)l I'll S A Bol lUt
Tel Panama t-insri S-tCtt
In addition to visiting the ex-:
change students on the farms
where they are living. Mitchell;
hopes to discuss agricultural de-
velopment with high government
officials in each nation visited, I
Through 20 years as master of i
Sh"i?e"4' per cent" continued to;ceremonies on the National Farm
Panama or South America. and Hoine Hour radio program ini
mama i aw^ | the UnJted states Mitchell has; in each country visited are being
sp-iolo To'canelli" To Sail acquired a broad knowledge of worked out by public affairs of-
With Notables (agricultural matters. Ifleers, agricultural attaches and
Minus Stbwawavs While touring Latin America, foreign agricultural officers of
' The Italian Line ship Paolo he plans to record interviews the U.S. embassies, consulates
Eoscanelli arrived Sunday even-iwith the farm students and gov-'and legations and by local repre-
lne in Cristobal from Valparaiso I eminent officials for use on his sen ta Uves of the Allls-Chalmers
\ri' aboard Thev were taken off the .has been selected by the Nation-company.
shin and will be returned to jal Academy of Radio and Televi-! He is being accompanied on
Manta Ecuador. !sln Arts as the best agricultural the tour bv two associates. F. J.
Over 100 passengers including,radio program in the United Mlschke and G. L. Seaman, both
the Minister of Honduras to Ita- States. !0f Milwaukee. Wisconsin.
M Arturo Looez Rodezno and his. He is also making moving pic-
familv and the Hcnduran Consul, tures of the most interesting
to Italv Virgilio Zelava Rnbl phases of his international farm
With his familv are bound for!tour. More than 100 copies o
Kfo these films will later be distrib-
v There were 45 passeneers dls- uted and shown to farm organl-i
embarking on the Atlantic Side zations throughout the United
_____ ;States.
Voice of F.S. Agriculture" | The student exchange pro-
r Latin American Farm Tour ;gram sponsored by the 4-H Clubs
Everett Mitchell, the radio'an organization of more than
HEoice of Agriculture" In thei2.000,000 United States farm
Hted States. Is making a 25-1 youths sponsored bv the U. S. De-
tour of 11 Latin American J partment of Agriculture has
Ions to interview U.S. youths been going on for several years,
pw- living on fams in those Details of Mitchell's program
TO EUROPE: S.S. Valognes .......\.. ............................. .. Martfe IS


answer the call
Long Siege Seen
In Greyhound Bus
Strike In US
i UP iA Greyhound bus strike
which tied up operations in ev-
en Western states settled down
today in- what appeared to be a
Ioiir siege, as representatives of
both sides broke off scheduled
meetings "without any change in
the stand of either side."
Some 2.200 drivers and 700 sta-
tion employes walked out Satur-
day after a deadlock in negotia-
tions over a wage boost and five-
day, 40-hour work week.
The walkout affected some
100,000 daily passengers in Cali-
fornia, Arizona, western Oregon
and portions of Nevada, Utah.
New Mexico and Texas.
r-OOfc CftStS Ofltltt
MS WW'ft NeiRO '.
hsuNctviWo i ovo wv.
I WWBfc OD VOO ftp*
s/oott Ot* .OV*
?>\*>\ v osto to vrot ?

paoc mi
/"a yr Jociett

&, /7, &.V. a/ &&. AS*
The Cmntnder-ln-Ctalef of the Caribbean Command,
Lieutenant General William H. H. Morris, It. and Mr. Mor-
ris were host to a group of their friends on Monday even-
ing at a dinner giren at the Union Club In honor of their
houce guests, Mr. and Mrs. Gustav Amberg.
Mr. and Mrs. Amberg left the Isthmus by Plane on
Tuesday for Lima and Rio de Janeiro after a visit of four
days here.
Ambassador And Mrs. Wiley ,
To Return Sunday
The Ambassador o the United
States to Panama and Mrs. John
Cooper wilev are expected to re-
turn to the Isthmus early Sun-
day morning by plane from
Washington. DC. where they
have visited for the past several
days as the house guests of Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Leadbitter
To Leave Mr. 14
The First Eecrttary, Informa-
tion, to the British Legation. Mr.
Jasper Leadbitter and Mrs. Lead-
bitter accompanied by their
small daughter. Tess, will sail on
Friday. Mer. 14, aboard the 8.8.
Ancon for New York en route to
Ds*roit. Michigan, where the
will make their home. Mr. Le*d-
bltter will be on transfer to the
Brlt'sh Consulate General in De-
Several small Informal enter-
tainments will be given in their
honor before their departure.
Pen Women Honor
Hurt Sever in
The writer-members of the Ca-
nal zone ranch of the National
League of American Pen Women
enieitalned last night In the
Fern Room of the Hotel Tlvoli
with a dinner given In honor of
Mr. Kurt Several, the Well-known
wilter-photograpner. who is a
visitor on the Istnmus.
Carnival Queen of Hotel El
fanama On Vacation
Miss Maiuza Ue ouarrlo, Car-
nival Queen oi the Hotel Bi Pan-
ama, is vacationing for two
weeks In El Vaile.
Mr. Arias Returns From States
Mr. Antonio Arias returned
Sunday by plane from the Uni-
ted states.
Brffet Supper Honors Visitors
Captain and Mrs. Newton Lord
Kicholt: of Baltimore. Maryland,
who crrlved Monday aboard the
8.8. Cristobal for a short visit on
the Isthmus, were the guests of
hono- on Mondav evening at a
buffet supper given by Mr. and
Mrs. Omer E. Malsbury at their
ho-ne on Golf Heights.
Captain Nichols. USN, Retired.
WP-* formerly stationed at the
Fifteenth Naval District.
I)imas Guadolunanas
Hnors Mrs. Valdrs
The Dampi Guadelnpanas
pave a farewell parly on Friday
at the home of Mrs. Leopoldo
rosemena In honor of Mrs.
Joaqun Valdes, the wife of the
Minister of El Salvador to Pana-
ma, who will leave In the near
future for Lima. Peru.
Miss Powell-Honored
With Shower
Miss Joan Powell was the guest
of honor at a shower given in the
Fern Room of the Hotel Tlvoli
on Saturday afternoon by Mrs.
Arden Welch and Miss Bette
The attending guests included
Mrs. G. N. Engelke. Mrs. Kath-
ryn Stapf, Mrs. John Johnson.
Mrs. Criarles Smith, Mrs. Dolo-
res CofJrs. James Q'Donnell,
Mrs. El**7TnifT MM. Edrta
Balcer. Mrs. John Powell. Mrs.
Bronson Powell, Mrs. Donald
Rathgaber. Mrs. Edward May,
Mrs. 8. J. Stacy, Mrs. Clvde
pp Frank Farrell. Mrs. Reginald
Armstrong. Miss Virginia Coffy.
T"ss Marjorle Ratheaber, Miss
Cirri 8nodgrass. Miss Frances
Dwyer. Miss Rena Bovnton, Miss
Barbara Ladd. Miss Erna Belle
Mccarty. Miss Naomi Paddock.
Miss Beatrice Reyes. Miss Jean
Dorgan. Miss Barbara Curies,
Miss Linda Appln and Miss Colla
Goodln. -
Mr. Moore Returns ,
tn Isthmus
Mr. 8. Scolley Moore of 7i
Cresta returned from a vi'lt to
Central America by plane on
Charm Class This Afternoon
A "Charm class" will be held
ihis afterdnoon at 4:30 p.m. In
the Washington Salon of the Ho-
tel El Panama under the direc-
tion of Mrs. Liona Sears.
V.F.W. Bingo
Thursday Night
Bingo wUl be played tomorrow
evening at 7:45 at the V.F.W.
Home on Curundu Road. Prizes
will be awarded the winners.
Bingo At American Legion Club
Tomorrow __
Bhigo will be played Thursday
evening at the American Legion
Clufrat Fort Amador, at 7:30 p.m.
Members and their guests are
Invited to attend and arrange-
ments have been made with bus
drivers to take players directly to
the club on request.
Woman's Club Luncheon
Is Next Wednesday
The no-host luncheon spon-
sored by the Balboa Woman's
Club will be held on Wednesday.
March 12 at 12:30 p.m. at E!
Rancho Garden.
Reservations may be made by
calling Mrs. Ruppel at Balboa -
2598 or Mrs. Plumer at Balboa-
all other Interested adult friends
of Girl Scouts In Pedro Miguel
are Invited to attend a "Neigh-
borhood Meeting" tomorrow
evening at 7:00 at the Girl Scout
Ho se in Pedro Miguel.
The main purpose of the busi-
ness meeting is to enlist the help
of able-bodied citizens in repair-
ing the Girl Scout House.
Nude Body Found
On Lonely Tennessee
Mountain Trail
RUTLEDGE, Tenn., March
5(UP)The nude body of a
man 30 to 35 years old was
found today on the lonely, rug-
{ed south slope of Clinch Moun-
aln, and authorities said he
had been slain or left for dead.
The body bore no marks of
a fatal blow, but police said he
could have been poisoned.
A mountain trapper hunting
'groundhogs discovered the body
^ho'.it 350 yards from an iso-
lated cabin at 11:30.
I Grainger County coroner
Homer Chambers said he had
'been dead between 19 and 18
Since the body was found, It
had been viewed by about 20
persons without establishing 1-
Sheriff George Debord said
the body was found about one
mile from the top of the moun-
tain where U.8. Highway 25-E
to Middlesboro, Ky.. threads
through a gap. No clothing or
-.plication was found on the
little-used trail.
He said the body was skinned
on the elbows ana legs, Indicat-
ing the man had been dragged
'down the mountain.
Debord said small piles of
f;rass pulled up by the roots
ay near the body. And he the-
orled that the man had tried
to cover.himself against a "hard
- hlch pelted thlc area
last night.
"vVe think he was murdered
^_ ,...#.,., -.. rj-bord said.
"Ho could havo been drunk and
\j~. wii- " out of a car and
war'" "i down the mountain.
round. Ill vt tot ft" nativo of
Elk' To Sponsor Moonlight
The Benevolent and Protective
Order of Elks In Balboa it : oon-
?oring a Moonlinht cruise to be
held on Mar. 21 at 7:00p.m. The.
cruise will beeln at Gamboa, con-1
tlnue through Gaillard Cut to]
Oatun Lake and return to Gam-i
Admission Is tfperSjerson anil
includes refreshments, dinner
and dancing. The public Is In-
vited to attend.
Vesner Circle Meets Today
The Vesper Circle of the Gam-
boa Union Church will meet to-
day at the home of Mrs. L. P.
Morrison, House 165-A. Co-bos-
tesi will be Mrs. G. G. Felps.
All members *nd friends are
Invited to attend.
M-. Butler Is Visitor Here
Mr. J. E. Butler arrived by
plane from Costa Rica on Sun-
day en toute to Havana. Cuba
and Is a guest at the Hotel El
Panama durln* his stay here.
Mr. Butler is director of Esso
Standard Oil. 8.A.
Mrs. Day* Is
Psnama Hospital Patient
Mrs. Marie Days of Balboa
was admitted as a patient to the
Panama Hospital on Saturday.
Farewell Dinner
To Honor FitsgreraMs
Tie Marine En"lneers fnefl-
etol Association No. 95. will hon-
or Mr. and Mrs. George T. Fltz-
reraM at p fapewell dinner at Kl
P'.ncr") Garden on Patu'dav.
Mar. 15. All lte-*sted friends
pre esked *o call BaIho?-4442 for
further Information before Mar.
Canasta Tournament News
Mrs. J. Joustra of Balboa
ontlnyes to lead in the Hama-
dan Grotto Canasta Tournament
which Is beln" hM at the Wire
Memorial at 806 Balboa Road
pch Thurrday evening until
Mor. 27.
Hlvh score of the ever in last
week was heM by Miss E. Fran-
kel of Curundu. The door prize
was won by Mrs. R. Oray.
Winners Of Bridge Tournament
The winners of the bridie
tournament played on Mondiy
ver'n In the Card Room of the
Hotel Tlvoli were: 1st. Captain
and Mrs. 8. Schafer; 2nd, Mr.
8. M. Ives and Colonel Green:
3rd and 4th tled.Lt. Colonel and
Mrs. F. E. Barr and Mr. and
Mrs. H. G. Robinson; 5th. Mr.
and Mrs. W. Norrii.
Balboa Woman's Chib '
Bridge Groan To Meet
The Brldee Group of the Bal-
boa Woman's Club will met on
Thurrdav at 12:30 p.m. at the
Jewish Welfare Board Center In
at its best...
why have a mm
with Inadequate facilities
nu certain finished look, and
no guaranteewhen tou can
have a professional one com-
Klete for onrv 17.50! It will
at longer ana look better'
These can be had
Oalhtu. i luhhnMa apatatn
ES'... 2-295!
Appointment mMm'
Mrs. Bales Wleman Mgr
OWp : to S:H m
"Neighborhood Meeting"
At Pedro Miguel
All parents of Girl Scouts and
Panam No 58 Justu Arosemena Ave.
Foot Treatments. Corns, Callouses, Ingrown Toe Nails.
Areb Supports. REDUCING Treatments Massages.
Slenderizing Machines, Turkish Baths Male and female
operators For information call: 3-221? Panam
812 a.m.: t% p.m.
To stockholders of the
Panam Insurance Company, Inc.
The annual meeting of the Panam Insurance
Company, Inc. will take place on Wednesday, March
12, 1952, at 3:00 at the offices of the Company, at
Campo Alegre, Via Espaa and Ricardo Aria* Street,
o consider the following:
1. Election of Directors.
2. Inventories and Balances.
3. Any other matter duly presented to the
to let off your beautiful hands,
call attention to your finger tips.
Circle your wrist with a silceo
scarf in two delicious shade* of
pink, clasp with a blazing bauble.
to set you at oompMe sac. Soft,
luxurious Modei So mo, m
tnutable. to mooth-flttinj. One
you've used Modest you'll never
be content with any other kind of
(NEA Telephoto)
LIKES MATRIMONY Mrs. Betty Calamusa. 89, holds up
ten fingers to Indicate the number of men she's married In
the past IS years, after filing suit In Houston. Texas, to
divorce spouse No. 12. Mrs. Calamusa married two of them
twice. Admitting that she's fast becoming the most divorced
woman in the world, Mrs. Calamusa still feels that "marriage
Is a wonderful Institution."
Learn Haw Prayer
In Christian Science Heals
RALPH CASTLE, C.S., of San Francisco, California
-Member of the Board of Lectureship
of The Mother Church, The First Church
of Christ, Scientist, In Boston, Massachusetts.
8:00 p.m.
13th A Bolivar Highway
First Church of Christ, Scientist
Cristobal, Canal Zone
"They've been little demons all
day," the harassed mother con-
fided as she turned over her two
youngest to a friend, who had
offered to look alter the children
while the mother entertained her
study club for luncheon.
The two "little demons" were
angelic for the friend. This sort
of thing happens to mothers so
often, there must be a logical ex-
planation for the phenomenon.
Haven't you often had a grand-
parent, a baby-sitter or a neigh-
bor tell you how well-behaved
your children are, when you
know they've been behaving like
wild Indians around home?
Sure you have. Every mother
has. So there must be a reason
for it.
Perhaps It's that others see our
children at their best because
they treat the youngsters with
more courtesy, respect and tact
than we do.
In the hurry and bustle of the
day's vork It Is easy for a mo-
ther to start pushing her chil-
dren aroundto give orders, ra-
ther than courteous requests, to
scold bet we waiting to get the
whole stay, to say "I'm too busy"
when the ?hild asks for compan-
ionship In ^ reasonable way.
Perhaps, h treat our own children with as
much courtesy as we trert other
people's children, It would be a
different story.
Instep d. we too often shrug off
the problem bv saymg that we
are with the children constantly,
and that If anyone else had
them for any length of time, the
youngsters would act the same
That's the accepted explana-
Isn't It lust an excuse we mo-
thers have concocted for forget-
ting that children are reallv lit-
tle neople. who resent unjust
scoldlnj?. being pushed aside, and
beHg made to feel "In the way?"
No wonder they act like little
demons! ________
You'll be thrilled with
the new wonderful
Inner Suspension Bra
that gives you a high,
proud, curvaceous look.
Imagine ... all this
without a single wire,
stay, bone or tipper.
Model shown Is of
plastlclsed pure nylon
featuring shirred bust
and panel and Mab's
own three-section
Suspension Bra.
All Mabs Suits sold
at States Brices.
Choose from flattering one and two-piece '
styles ... in exciting new fabrics!
Nobody else has such a wonderful selec-
tion of Swim Suits . .
Sea Molds, Jantzen, Maurice Handler,
4. Cole of California, Mabs I _
21 Central Avenue
6 Tivoll Avenue
You're off in a Swirl of Power!
117E'RE w,,n*to wa*cr *** not one
\Y person in a hundred knows what
really oes on inside an automobile
engine-so let's take this by easy stages.
The instant you nudge Buick's Fireball
8 Engine into action-a whole string of
things starts to happen.
Eight sparks begin to crackle in well-
timed sequence. Eight pistons start
gliding up and down with rhythmic pre-
cision. Eight pairs of valves dance open
and closed-to let fuel charges in,
exhaust gases out of cylinder after
All right, you say, what's so complex
about that? Can't anyone build an
engine that does this to perfection?
Well, we'd better add, these things
happen at the rate of more than 70,000
times per mile- and that's 100 times per
second at 35 miles an hour!
So it's important to know that Buick
uses a deep-breathing valve-in-head
design that shoots a fuel charge in -
cleans exhaust gases out-in a hurry-
It's important to know that all the power
released by the fuel concentrates its
driving iorce right on the head of each
Buick piston. (Everyone who has
recently built "new" high-compression
engines copied this "Buick first.")
But most important of all-Buick adds
one more twist which others still haven't
Every charge of fuel rushing into a
Buick engine becomes a twisting, swirl-
ing, high-compressed ball that flashes
with sudden, consuming completeness
the instant the spark sets it afire.
And to add this all up: clean, complete
combustion -10,000 times per mile is
the secret of getting more power-more
milesfrom each gallon of gasoline.
So we're not simply using picture
words when we tell you that Buick-and
only Buick has a Fireball Enginb
-or that you're off in a swirl of power
with one of these high-powered per-
formers under the hood.
1952 has brought a lot of sparkling new
improvements which you'll want to see
and admire when you come to our
But the thrill of thrills is still what you
and a Buick-and a Fireball 8 Engine-
can do out on the road. When do you
want to try a sample?
;m*mnm.trimwmf-*-U m otM +-m -
emi nol.
Sure is true for 52
When batter outom s arc c
will build them

r*.t;r ant
You Sell em.. When You Tell em thru PA Classifieds 1
Uavc your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
Kir rMnaf -
t*. u.i> Cam)
*"* ^"^MiV
12 words-
Minimum for
3c. each additional
FOR SALE: Furniture. Mohoflony
Chiffonier, dining table ond chair,
bed. dresser, chest of drawer,
tables, good old refrigerator 25
cycle, record player, misc. house-
hold items. House 1813-J, Old
Cri'.tobai. phone 3-2394.________
Service Personnel and Civilian
Government Empleye
be tafe
for your Automobile Financing
iMiit n
Government Employes Finance Co.
Fort Worth, Texas
new office et
N.. 41 Autemeeile Sew
3R SALE:9 cubic Ft. 25 Cyl. M.
gidaire. May be *een ot 0//<*-",
William's Place. lboo. Between Nfxt ^oot t0 thf Fireestene Building
four o'clock and 6 o'clock. Price) 0|J0 through your outo dealer
$75.00.____________.1 We aove you money on
Finoncing and lnsurcr.ce
also direct loans on automobile
0 vm tew ti_fiJ| '_*_'"'*
wnfo Ar#j*e>#eiT* * y#
Sm 2011 Asma, c. x.
'OR SALE:25 cycle Frigidoire re-
frigerator, 8 cu. ft., excellent con-
dition. $70.00; 25 cycle 14 three
speed osclloting fan, $15.00; Two PS 1-4M4
I' lawn chairs with cushion $5.00
' each; Hollywood double bed new
" innersprinf mattress and cover,
' complete. $50.00; Two Goodyear
" low pressure tires 6~0 by 15. good
os new. Potted plants. 720-D Ni-
corbar St. Coc'oli.

RANTEDCoterpillar Tractors Dei-
Z' er D-6. Write to J. J. R. Jackson,
J"- Hotel El Panom.
^VANTED:To rent 2 or 3 room
J> opartment, completely furnished,
v preferably close to Americon Em-
* bassy. Offers telephone Ponamo 3-
I 0010 offer 5 p. m. daily.
^ATED-TO BUYSurvey Transit.
Apply Maceo Panpocific Inc. or CO
. Clayton 7287.
Agencia Cosmos. Automobile Row
29, will solve your Auto-Problem.
Tel. Panama 2-4721. Open all
day on Saturdays.
FOR SALE: 1951 Oldsmobile 98.
Holiday Coupe. Tel. 2-2980. House
5513-B. Dioblo.
FOR SALE:1951 Plymouth 4 Dr.
Sedan Crambrook. Tel. 2-6381,
house 0206-A, Herrick Rd.
FOR SALE:A. K. C. registered Box-
er pups. Six week old. Quarters
419-B, Fort Clayton. Phone Fort
Clayton 5247.
EOR SALE:Cypress desk with heat-
ing unit, designed for stamp col-
lector; Dunlap 12" jig jaw with
25 cycle motor; Craftsman flex-
ible haft; light duty compresso
and tpray gun. House 0558-B.
Chegres. Ancn, before 7 p. m.
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 -_ Workshop for lathe
work and soldering with complete
equipment. Information at No. 76
3rd Avenue., Sen Francisco.
FOR SALE:1939 Pontioc 4 Door
Sedan, good condition, new paint,
upholsterv and seot covers. See at
5179 Diablo, are coll 2-2763, af-
ter 4 p. m. $250.00.
William Santo Clara Beoeh Corteges.
Two bedrooms. Frlgldolres. Rock-
gas range. Balboa 2-3050.
GramlichV Santa Clara beach-
cottages. Electric ice boxes, got
stoves, moderate rates. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
Phillies. Oceonslae cottagee. Sonta
Clare, to 4J5. Salteo. Pteni
Panomo 3-IS77. Crinaba S-IS7
Shrapnel' houses Santa Cloro. Also
in COLD Cerro Campana Moun-
tain. Telephone Balboa 2820 or
see careteker.
We sate eTeryrhfif
to keep your la wo
and Garden beautiful
durinz (he dry season.
tYjois Wheelbarrows
Hoae Insecticides
Fencing Fertiufters
Sprayer Weedkillers
8prlnklers Fungicides
1 278 Central At. Tel.S-I4
FOR RRENT: Secluded furnished
house in large garden, Parque Le-
fevre, to let June, October inclu-
sive, Panamo 3-3798.
FOR RENT:Furnithed chalet in El
Valle, two bedrooms. Telephone
Ponamo 3-3423 or 3-1183.
WANTED:In Campo Alegre, mo-
dern two bedroom opartment. Hot
water. Call Mr. Fenton, 2-0893 or
. 2-0894.
Help Wanted
WANTED: General maid, mutf
sleep in, speak Spanish. Bring re-
J ferences. Thursday afternoon. Por-
que Lefevre. First Street No. 26.
WANTED:Experienced cook. Span-
ish speaking with references. Ap-
elv Thursday afternoon. Porque
Lefevre. First Street No. 26.
Boats & Motors
4aw____------- -.....- ____ .
fOR SALE:Outboard motor 2 1-2
H. P. used 5 Hrs. Phone Fr. Cloy
ton, 3186.
13 New Employes
Joint PC In Last
Part Of February
Six new employes from the
United States and seven who
were employed locallv Joined the
Canal organization during the
last half of February, according
to the Personnel Bureau.
New personnel from the States.
their positions and birthplaces
Brooks, born in Lake Butley, Flo-
rida: Car It on T. Glisson. born In
Cyrene. Georgia: Arthur M.
Parramoure. Seffner. Florida;
and Talmadge W. Womble. Cai-
i. Georgia: all lock operators,
Iremen, at Pacific Locks
DIVISION: Harold E. Koons.
born In Lvkens. Pennsylvania
tody repairman-painter at Bal-
Eillard D. Strode, of Princeton,
ixas. structural engineer at
fSalboa Heights.
i New personnel employed local-
ly and their positions are:
ES: Mrs. Dorothy S. Parsons,
>|torekeeper-ehecker at Balboa.
lyp C. Ransdell and Mrs. Jac-
queline C. Gilbert, clerk-typist
at Gorgas Hospital.
V Ruppel. locks guard at Pedro
n M. Daniel, powerhouse oper-
ator- disDatcher at Gatun.
FOR SALE:Used cors, best price
in town. A-l condition:
Hillman Minx convertible $1.075
HUlman Minx Station Wagon $1,275
DeSoto Sedan, radio, fluid
drive $1,075.
Oldsmobile sedan 47. 8c. ro-
dlo. hydromotic 1.060.
Studebaker sedan 50 'new
tires! $1.275
Agencias Lumina, back of the Lux
theater, your Hillmon dealer, Tel.
FOR SALE:1949 Buick Super Con-
vertible. Financing and trode in fa-
cilities. Coll Panegra Airways, To-
cumen. .Mr. Henrique*. Price $1,-
500.00. from 4 p. m. to 12 p. m.
FOR SALE:Good established in-
come, producino business, self,
operated and interesting ideal. For
retired couple wishing to toy in i ALHAMBI PATMiNTS
Ponamo ^ ^'ndependent, writ, ^^"t, SK385^
Box 6. E. 134, Wn for \mm. m^ ,, ^onal Con-
-_____________________________|toct otfica 8061. 10th Street, New
FOR SALE: Cortege, completely Cristobal, telephone '386 Colon.
furnihed. Santa Claro Beach. ~
Term available, for information
Phone 6-441.
FOR SALE:Light- plant. "Hobort."
3.000 wott. 1451-A, Las Cruces.
Balboa. $400.00.
FOR SALE:English piano, perfect
condition. Telephone Panama 3-
FOR RENT:In Campo Alegre, two
bedroom apartment, with large
livingroom, diningroom ond porch,
kitchen, maid's room end both,
laundry and garage, further parti-
culars call 3-4968, Panama.
FOR SALE:Owner leaving, Boxer
dog, male. Give-away price. Tel
Panama 3-4015.
LEARN to play the pieno. Privte
instruction. Beginners advanced
Bennett. Phone 2-1282.
trouble, let us- check your engine.
Expert mechanics at your service.
Crease and eil change. Take re-
gular care of your car, let us check
ft monthly. Wheel alifnmeM. _
Don't wear your tires lop slided Tf* R* F vh|l| Afl
Our Beer balancing machine wfl. " LAIHIJII
fix it, Tropical Motors.
Chalupczynski Art
To Be Exhibited
Sunday At Throli
An exhibit of 24 watercolors
and drawings by Cristina Chal-
upczynski, Colombian artist of
Polish origin, will be open to the
public during the week beginning
Sunday, at the Hotel Tivoli.
The exhibit is sponsored by
Mrs. John C. Wiley, wife of the
U.S. Ambassador to Panama
Mrs. Wiley and Mrs. Chalupcz-
snto n, i m," "' yn*w were frlends In Poland be
VSZO: Phone Colon ,03 wS!llr respective marriages
_______Real Estate
FOR SALEForm 44 4-5 hectares,
titles and >ans, water oil year,
opplv et house 175 Central. Chor-
rero. Coll Saturday or S-ndov.
good for cattle, chickens, duck,
obout 20C0 fruit trees, leaving,
make offer.
FOR RENT:Semi furnished apart-
ment, on Son FranCicO highwoy,
beside Roosevelt Theotre. Tel. 3-
3594, Ponama.
F0WaAaa7aFPh "t I '"TnT" F" ^tAlnX^^^
^ iST" Coln '3 orSre lelr rPtlve marriages.
They have been In close contact
since that time as their hus-
bands' respective diplomatic ca-
reers accidentally coincided.
I am not a dilettante." she
said in an interview. "All my
paintings are for sale. That Is
how I make my living."
Mrs Chalupczynski is now on
tJf Urch 5 (Up) In-iyJtln a house guest of the
formed sources said today thati^Ueys who are temporarily in
/inm,a,^ of V- ,8' Iron Curtam the United States but she is
filK?1*.*10 mlMlons have de- till working, she has completed
cided to urge the State De- everal pictures while here. One
partment to keep the U. 6. f* portrait of Mrs. Wiley, The
nag flying in Soviet satellite other is Inspired by a trip to the
US Envoys Say
' In Red Countries
VM. envoys in Russia, Pol-
and, Hungary, Czechoslovakia
and Romania, meeting in a
closed conference here, were
said to hold that their mis-
sion justified the effort and
expense, despite restrictions
under which they are forced
to work.
Earlier, reports
toldos during the recent carni-
The carnival subject is a water
color she has named "Esther."
Another. 'Little Boy." is a simi-
lar character from the Cauca
The exhibition contains only
24 works. shipDed to Panama to
I how to Mrs. Wllev. All are char-
clrculated. acter studies the artist's spe-
that the United States plan-jclalty. Thev are done In water-
ned to pull ita missions outcolors. China ink. red chalk mo-
or all satellite countries dur-,notypes and graphite Mrs
ing the first week of March.: Chalupczynski adapts these me-
---------------- dia to the mood of her subjects
Some are actual portraits. Oth-
ers are composite pictures of psy-
chological moods done from me-
UNIT STATB OS AMIRKA rSe8'^.0^.', d0"^!5 *
r-.i r people. The exhibit could be
M *" summarized as an expert studv
*elma D. Todd. clerk-stenogra- United State Dietrict Ceurt far the of the moods of people.
Mrs. Musa M. Welsh, clerk ty-
Hotel "El Psaam"
One of the proudest is "David,"
a full-length nude of the Hebrew
king Another is "Two Sisters."
m the matte* or tbe estate;They are monotypes an lntrl-
Dtrict .f tfce Caael
! DMeieai
rrktt No. 19
I plate in black and white and re-
sembling a wood cut. though
much more flexible and expreaa-
67 Korean Orphans
Gel Surprise Gift
From Puerto Rico
CHONJU, Korea, Mar. 5 USIS
Sixty-seven little orphan
flrls in Southern Korea toave
found a friend on the other side
of the world.
Mrs. Anna Maria Bou, post-
mistress at Corozal, Puerto Rico
learned of the sad condition of
Korean children orphaned by
war from stories in the news-
papers and also from her friends
whose sons or husbands are U.
6. soldiers fighting in Korea.
Mrs. Bou decided to help the
young Koreans. Through the
Red Cross she secured the name
of U. 8. Army Major Osvaldo M.
Izquierdo a native of Puerto
Rico serving on the United Na-
tions Civil Assistance Command
in Korea.
A letter to Major Izquierdo
brought a reply telling of the
Chonju Municipal Orphanage
where 67 girls irom four to 14
years of age had been taken in
because their parents had been
killed or lost in the fighting.
A few days ago a package
from Puerto Rico arrived at the
orphanage. To the surprise and
delight of the young Korean
girls It contained sliced pine-
apple and cans of Juice from
tropical fruits exotic things
quite unknown to the orphans.
With the package came a pro-
mise from Mrs. Bou that she
will send other girfts as soon
as she can do so.
The Puerto Rlcan town of
Corozal is so proud of the is-
land's contribution to the U. N.
Forces In Korea that it is erect-
ing a monument to the Puerto
Rlcans who have lost their lives
fighting Communism.
60P Representative
Finds Foe Friendly
WASHINGTON, March $. _
When a Republican congress-
man is consulted about a Dem-
ocratic post-mastership, It's
However, OOP Representative
Clarence Brown oi Ohio, who
has been in Congress through
most of the Roosevelt-Truman
Tel. 3-1713
#22 E. 29th St.
Hotel El Panam
Buys: Brewery.
Sells: Abbatoir.
Tel. 3-4719 3-1660
Slipcover Reaprwlttery
Alberto aerea
i. r. d< i o Free EaHKaate Pickup A Deliver
Tel. S-4KS -|:Ma.m.to7:eft an
Truman Men Assail Kefauver
As N. H. Campaign Warms Up
CONCORD, N. H March 51 Kefauver, speaking at Ports-1 Maurice F. Devine was select-
(UP). Supporters of President mouth, said the main issue of ed chairman of the state corn-
Truman and Sen. Estes
fauver clashed head-on
night in a bitter political fight
for New Hampshire's Demo-
cratic national convention de-
With the nation's first Pres-
idential primary only one week
away, opposing forces stepped
up their drive for delegates
strength and a, high rating on
a state-wide popularity poll.
Their attacks became more
Scott Lucas, former Demo-
cratic Senate leaader, and John
L. Sullivan, ex-secretary of the
Navy, carried the Truman
Kefauver, entering the state
for the second time, stopped St
Dover and Portsmouth.
Without mentioning Ke-
fauver by name, Lucas chal-
lenged the Tennessee Senator as
a "crime-buster."
He told s Truman rally at
Durham that "If you want a
real crusader against crime, and
at home and abroad ft real
fighter against the forces of
evil you will support Harry
8. Truman."
"The voters will also remem-
ber that it was Harry TrumanJ
who turned the spotlight on
graft ftnd corruption In World
War II," Lucas saald.
Lucas added: "He did it with-
out fanfare, without any tele-
vised road-show. He went quiet-
ly about his work. He was not
looking for headlnes he was
loklng to do a good job."
Lucas said he knew Presid-
ent Truman "had no desire" to
Ke- the campaign was peace.
last i He said he was convinced
that nothing can be done about
mlttee for Truman at the Man-
chester meeting.
There was comparative calm
reducing taxes and improving;on the Reublican front, where
America's social position until Sen. Robert A. Taft, Oen.
there is peace In the world. 'Dwlght D. Eisenhower. Harold
"We must be able to guarantee E. Stassen and William R.
our young people a better life," Schneider, a St. Louis attorney,
the Senator said. "We can do are seking support.
that by establishing a sound
structure for peace throughout
the world."
Prior to the political rallies,
the New Hampshire Democratic
leadership met in a Manchester
hotel to fight off gains report-
edly made by Kefauver In his
first visit to the state.
Lift Up Your Hearts
(A I.enlen feature of the Pa
name American, prepared by
the Rev. M. A. Ceokeon, Epis-
copal Church of Our Saviour,
New Cristbal.)
"And Jesus returned in the
Eower of the Spirit..." Read St.
nke 4:1-14.
Jesus defeated the devil in the
desert. Carlyle said: "Name it as
we choose: with or without visi-
ble Devil, whether in ft natural
Desert of rocks and sands, or In
the populous moral Desert of I
selfishness and baseness, to such
temptation we ftre all called...
Our wilderness is the wide World
in an atneiatic century."
Yes thev are all very modern
and very familiar, these tempta-
Stassen Invaded usually De-
mocratic Manchester.
He said he would discuss "de-
feating Communism without
war" and labor questions.
Taft is scheduled to arrive
later this week for a three-day
tour of the state.
Lollie Maduro Plays
New Role In 'Henry'
. itions of our Lord Jesus Christ.
Sa^SettSrS S. Wccmd Sr eatr'e ^mforts Jnd T-
shorten his life, Lucas con-
tinued :
But his
experience Is in-
valuable to us in this hour of
"His knowledge of foreign af-
fairs, his statesmanship gained
through years of struggle, must
not be lost to us at this critical
slate of history.
"We must persuade him to run
again so that his continuation
in the Presidency would serve
the cause of world peace."
Playing a role new to her la
indulgence: the urge for fame Lollie Maduro, above who is di-
and populsrlty: the urge forirectlng the Theater Guild's
power and aelfWlU. They did not newest production, "Springtime
i begin nor end on a wild moun-ifor Henry" which Is to be pre-
tain in Palestine long ago. I sen ted Thursday and Friday at
They came to Him because He; the Diablo Theater,
human, and they besiege
Lollie, who was born in Co-
lon, has been Interested in dra-
and beset us for just the same
cate firm one onlinT a'nd Has * ^^^^^JSSf
the gradeby mistaken identi-
"After they called me down
to the Post Office Department
and asked me a question or two
about the post office position,
which was to be filled In a town
Fat-Fret Powdered Milk
(fortified witb Vitamin D)
t for
farm Fresh
Ob Sale in
PC. Co Commissaries.
Obscure Politico
Agrees To Form
French Cabinet
PARIS, March
itoine Pinay, SO,
The important thing is that matics since high school days
faced with these temptations an tot p^t m many thea-
Christ won a victory. All He had trlcai activities while attend-
was God V) share His battle He ing tcn0ol. she Is married and
stood Ood'k will over against sa-1 nas one chiw.
tan's will, and considered, con- 8ne came t0 ptnama City In
sidered what should please God.
That was the motive what final-
ly turned the scales and gave
1944, and was active in the for-
mation of a little theater group
before the Theater Guild was
Him the victory. ,., organized In 1950. Lollie has also
alone, with pledge of God t x Theater
with no assurance beyond
I (UP)An- strength of our own
tome Pinay, eo, a little-known j come wiir most *"-"".%"Z.5~ Lome's fiHt'ftflhpV at .irect-
lndependent, agreed otday Wi^'^^XMi''^ Sh* > beln *uMtA *
from a new French government g' w canjjrln our.by using H1Rufu, gmlth_
in the face of an almost empty helping hand of grace.
ir hfvnnrl the von Pa1 ln a" '"'
treasury and the
shadow of Oen.
Charles de.
7th St. te Justo Arosemena
Ave. Coln Tel. 457
Pinay a political veteran,
formally accepted the task du-
ring a brief interview at Elysee
palace with President Vincent
Bible Kept On Hand
MEMPHIS, Tenn. (UP) So
many arguments about Bible
quotations come up in the office
of David L. Griffith, food broker,
that Griffith keeps a Bible on
his desk to settle disputes.
American Company needs Eng-
lish-Spanish secretary. Write to
Apartado 134, sending small
photo, and stating age and ex-
the fun* semLutraur .r t c..i ind u Rhp ,Ui, til. ,i, for wmfi WM ttr * fllled ln town
sr iv--=."s aasvasf- * && ca/Ms
m*M . i. ilm ., th. *' Wttt^plow:l clown: 2. Little Democratic Congressman Bill
""" ""''" " "' ' th. w>v.S.niri Fashioned: 4Herml- Dawson of Illinois, who came up
Clark of the Dattos Bum* binric! "' 5 Either- ft. Faun.
Ceert far th* District of the Canal Chip Ink: 7. H>a<1: Repose:
Z*oe at Anm. Ceael Zoiw. or to .-": Meditation: 10. Indn Girl:
hiMt taea with the ......t. .ouchtr. '' Sitting Figure; 12. Standing
t the efftc of the roblic A-mlntotto- """.* ,. .
tot. let. joi. citii Affair. efl*inaJdR*d chalk: 18. Study; 14. Stu-
-T'...0^, """' ** ^ H Monotype.: 15. David; 16. Two
cuim. i ... n..M k. _aa ... Iff1-***. surprising experiences," replied
hi torr-7 n-anv.it.. 17 Portrait of TV. f Brown of Ohia
..,. m..mA1, ?-' ' enrt-oit f e "I recall that I also was in-
r",l,c iiitifier|>. !> p'-H,. 01 n. ejt.MV cratic caucus at one timr I be-
22 Study; 23. Study; 24. Study. ""* the one at which my friend
the hard way through Chicago
machine polltlcs.lnqulrad:
Surely the gentleman from
Ohio would not expect to be
consulted about the appoint-
ment of a postmaster in the
state of Georgia, would he?"
"Well, I have had some rather
Traman Urges More
Money For Children
Via United Nations
United States contributions
of $24,000,000 to the United Na-
tions Children's Emergency
Fund are requested of Congress
by President Truman.
In identical letters to Senate
and House of Representatives
leaders, Truman urged Congress
to complete action on pending
legislation to authorize a $12
million contribution for the cur-
rent fiscal year, ending June
30. He requested an equal con-
tribution for the next year.
The Senate has approved the
contribution for this fiscal year,
but the House has yet to act.
"Only If the Congress takes
actions now will we be able to
continue financial support for
the children's fund. Only in
this way can we honor the deci-
sion of the United Nations to
keep this important program
going until the end of 1853,'' the
President's message said.
Truman praised the achieve-
ments of the children's fund ln
the past in helping to meet the
urgent needs of 42.000,000 chil-
dren in 64 countries and ter-
Mow, he added, the fund's em-
phasis is toward less developed
countries, particularly ln help-
ing them establish permanent
children's aid program. In ad-
dition, Truman said, it is con-
tinuing direct aid to children
caught in sudden emergencies,
such as the recent Italian floods
and the typhoon in the Philip-
pine Islands.
The President recalled that
the United States always has
supported the children's fund
since. The decision to continue
fund activities through 1953, be
added ."gives us a real op-
portunity to help children ln
many concrete, practical ways."
the gentleman from Massachu-
setts, John McCormack, was
elected majority leader.
"If I had been admitted I
would have voted for John," the
>hio Hepub'-an confessed, "but
they threw me out-'
FIR-TEX (Roofing paper, etc.),
121 Va Espaa Tel. 3-1503

ll llllll ll
~/klantic ^ocilij
Wh Mi.* jL fU
&, 195, (ml** D,trkm* (ktu* 378
Mr. C. Vauchan Fertnaen, fermer national president
of the Oirl Scouts of America, arrived in Crritobal Monday,
aboard the 8.S. Monroe. She left the ship in the Ahcher-
are, and was the nest of Mrs. William Parsons far break-
fast at the Hotel Washington.
InTited to meet the Tlsltor at breakfast were Mr. Stan-
ley Hamilton, president of the Girl Scout organisation on
the Isthmus, and Mrs. E. N. Stakes.
Mrs. Fernuson accompanied
A tiered white and silver wed-
rttrs. rerjuaon acuwiiimmcu n uc:co mu "* v
Mrs. Hamilton to her residence, ulnn cake was cut by the honor-
where she was introduced to ees. They also received Rifts ap-
Crlsiobal Oirl Scout leaders who proprlate to the occasion.
wore uhble to cross the Isthmus Mr. Keepers has retired from
to attend the tea In her honor the United states Navy and al-
at the Governor's residence in so from service with the Panama
the afternoon. The leaders were.canal.
Mrs. E. F. McClelland. Mrs.' -
Harry Seaman, Mrs. William Past Officer of
Clute and Mr. Richard Cox. Rebekahs Entertained
After tourm* the Atlantic Side Mrs. Frank Bites who re-
Mrs. Hamilton. Mrs. Ferguson, cently retired as Noble Grand of
Mrs. Joseph Bailkowskl and Mrs. the Cristobal Rebekah Lodge, en-
J. A. Dovel drove to the Pacific tertalned with a luncheon In the
Side to attend the tea given by Fountain Room of the Hotel
Mrs. Francis Newcomer at the Washington Monday to honor
Governor's residence at Balboa the officers who served with her
Heights to honor Mrs. Ferguson. In 1PB1.
rcUs1 onTe^hVus t^3^^?*%
had the opportunity to meet the 'Me unte*d wM, *math o
fiSSg* prMldent f thrtr 0I*T SarelV%3nV7iysonne^.Clt
and pepper set as a memento
Other Atlantic Side ladles who from the hostess,
attended were Mrs. W. W. Bemls, The guests were: Mrs. Percy
Mrs. W. P. Slngletary. Mrs. H Lawrance. Mrs. Harry Wester -
R. Thomas, Mrs C R Miller velt. Mrs. William Wray. Mrs.
and Mrs Carpenter of the Coco Fred O'Rourke. Mrs. David Mar-
Solo troops. Mrs William Par- hal. Miss Grace Williams. Mrs.
Visitors with Fleet Entertained
Lt. and Mrs. HE. Walthers
entertained Lt. Commander Ro-
bert Klmmlns and Lt. (Jgi Paul
O'Donnell, who are In port with
part of the United States fleet.
at dinner In their quarters at
the Coco Solo Naval station.
Also present were their house
euests. Mrs. J. T. Edwards of
Culpepper. Va.. and Commander
and Mrs. R. G. Terry of Long
Island. NY.

Commander Frederick Balvla.
skipper of the destroyer Healy
was the dinner guest of his for-
mer classmate, commander W.
W. Bemls and Mrs Bemls last
evening at their quarters on the
Naval Station.
Mrs. Wallace Honored with Party
Mrs. G. L. Wallace of the Co-
co Solo Naval station gave a des-
sert party Monday to honor her
home guest. Lt. Wallace's mo-
ther. Mrs. Abe Wallace of Far-
go. North Dakota. During the
afternoon charades were played.
The ladles were seated at In-
dividual tables, centered with
bouealnvlila and giant hibiscus,
for the dessert course.
The guests Included: Mrs. L.
HOLLYWOOD. over, Red Skelton. Milton Berle
land Sid Caesar here comes
i Mickey Rooney with a half-horn
I show of his own for the folks wno
eather around the parlor icreeii.
The Mick dipped his toes Into
the channels first when he ap-
! peared recently on TV. with
l Jimmy Durante. Then he'll next
get ankle-deep with two straight
dramatic shows from New York.
Soon he'll be in the swim com-
pletely with a weekly program
that will be. according to Mickey:
"All comedy, because I'm a co-
median, not a leading man. There
won't be any dancing and slng-
, ing to speak of, and there* won t
be anybody to hold me down.
"People started saying I was a
mugger. But what's wrong with
; that? Look at Jerry Lewis. Comei-
dv is comedy. You have to play
Phantom Pirate."... George
Burns and Grade Allen, with an
eye to residual profits in the
years to come, will film their
show for CBS-TV beginning in
,March.... CB8's "Big Town" is
also switching to film for better
quality, if the first time one of
.the top-in shows has been trans-
'ferred to celluloid... .Five Holly-
wood-originated shows, bv the
wa> are now In the top-10Red
Skelton, I Love Luoy, Comedy
Hour. Groucho Marx and Fire-
side theater.
uuunnumu iuimy""' --*!; Th* euests mciuaea: Mr, u.
suest received a cloisonne salt Kon.e x|r.. r. w. Jennlnes.
nnri neiinoi- ael o. inPtnailtn .- K ...__kU. %'. r>
sons and Mrs. EN. Btokes.
A. G. Turner, Mrs. A. A. Al
bright. Mrs. William Nessler,
Mrs Harold Chambers. Mrs. Ro-
ger Deaklns, Mrs. Floyd Robin-
son and Mrs. E. I. Stern.
Mr. and Mrs. Keepers Celebrate
44th Wedding Anniversary
Mr. and Mrs. William Keep-
ers, formerly of Gatun, now of ---------
Pedro Miguel, celebrated their Mrs. Pihlgren Honared
44th weddlne anniversary Sun- with Morning Coffee
day at the home of thtlr daugh- Following the board meeting
ter and son-in-law, Mr, and Mrs. of the Cristobal Woman's Club,
R. O. Simon of Diablo The Mrs, H. E. Pihlgren, who has
host and hostess had a turkey served with the group for the
dinner to which were invited the .oast two years, was honored with
children and grandchildren of Sn Informal morning coffee. She
the honored couple. Is moving to the Pacific Side next
Mr. and Mrs. Keepers were week,
fortunate In having all of their Mr R. W. Rubelll. president.
children and grand children pre- resented the honoree a Toby
sent. The grandchildren were jug In appreciation of her work
Shlrlev, Harry and Billy Keeper, with the organization and ex-
of Gatun: Bobbv and Gall Bo-'ore.wed the regret of the group
hannon of Cristobal; Nancy and.at losln her.
Jerry Simons of Diablo and De-1 The other ladles present were:
rek. and Lynn Egger of Cristo-1 Mr Stanley Kldd, Mrs. E. F
bal IMcClelland, Mrs J. F. Meehan,
The children and their wive Mrs. William Clute. Mrs. Oeo.
and husbands were Mr. and Mrs. Bngelke, Mrs. Oeorge Wertz.
William Keepers. Mr. and Mrs. Mrs Raul Therlault. Mrs. Lea-
Herman Keeper, Mr. and Mrs. lelgh Davis, Mrs. Ravmond
C. N. Bohannon and Mr. and Ralph Mrs. William Grady and
Mrs. William Bgger. Mrs. Elbert S. Wald.
Mr Fred'Wrobles. Mrs. C. W.
Olbbs. Mrs. P. L. Balay, Mrs
Chester Lucas. Mrs. Phoebe Kel-
ey, Mrs. Davis Henderson, Mrs
E. J. Brooks. Mr Donald 8a-
bln. Mrs. Oarv McKay. Mrs. Roy
Nielsen. Mrs. L. H. Pratt, Mrs
H. H. Chandler. Mrs L. J. Du-
cote. Mrs. R. L. Smith, Mrs. W.
L. Hall. Mrs. W- W. Stevens.
Mr C. B. Reld and Mrs. John
A. Pease.
The prises were won by Mrs
Jennings. Mrs. Henderson Mrs
Lucas. Mrs. Balay, Mr. McKav.
Mrs. Brooks. Mr. Stevens and
Mrs Nielsen.
- a farce....._____
will be presented by
Thursday and Friday, March i and 7
Curtain at 8:00 p.m.
All seats reserved Tickets $1.00
It's not being boasted about In
Hollywood, but there are now a
million more television sets than
movie seats in the U.S.
Latest count of video receiv-
ers: 15,7tMM.
Movie theater eats: 14,885.150.
Put an average of three per-
son In front of those TV ets
and there' a nightly video au-
dience of 47 million!
Forty seven million bag of
Dopcorn! No wonder theater
owners are screaming about the
sale of movies to TV and about
"producer who are playing both
ends against the middle."
If a second chance In Holly-
wood for Richard Crane as the
star df the "Rocky Jones8pac*
Ranger" TV films. He was under
,contract for three years to Fox.
I (Thanks to movie tricks. Rooky's
pace ship will really "fly" to
other planets).
You'd be surprised at the num-
ber of Hollywood producer dan-
gling offers before Maria Rlva.
Marlene Dietrich's daughter. But
Maria can't accept movie. She's
exclusively tied to CBS-TV.
Jack Webb and his partner.
Mike Meshekoff, are cooking up
films other than their "Dragnet"
series for TV. One of their Mark
VII productions may star How-
ard Duff.
000,000!... Rhonda Fleming' TV
debut with Abboa and Cost ello
has prompte 1 a flock of video
'offers Ben Hecht will write
and direct 13 telefilms___Dan
'Duryea'a up for a weekly sus-
pense series Peter Llnd Hayes
and Mary Healy will televise
i "Star m the Family" from Hol-
lywood during April, while they
work In a big-screen movie for
Stanley Kramer.
BUI Gargan's new private eye
series, "Barrle Cralg," for NBC,
will be on film. It's Just one of the
indications that TV network gen-
erals, once deadly opposed to
film, are gradually breaking
Reason: Big-name stars who
ask a fortune for live shows will
work for peanuts on the promise
of profit-sharing spread over a
10-year period.
Red Skelton quits radio next
season for full-time TV___Now
It's old star In NEW film for
TV. Betty Blythe and Claire
Windsor have been signed for a
series. Swanky note: Phillip
|H. Lord, m Hollywood for his
i'Gangbusters" show, 1 living In
Norma Shearer's old. eight-bed-
room home at Santa Monica.
It's Movietime TONIGHT!
nama L,anai cfneaters
Eleanor PARKER o Anthony DEXTER
'VALENTINO" (Technicolor)
_______Alao_ Showing Thursday'.
C {% C n I I Vivien LEIGH Marlon BRANDO
o Trmraday 0rEaAT10N_ACinC"
CZ A M R f~) A Barbara HALE f Richard G REINE
bAMjUA L0RNA dooNE" (Technicolor)
_________1_________________Thuraar "THE STEEL HELMET" ,
Air-' nnrftlinnrd
IS A .15
AIo Showing Thursday!
Those 1800 new TV stations
wsltmg for the PCC's go-ahead
will cost somewhere near $700.-
Tele'em Off: "A radio perform-
er must be careful of his TV for-
mat. Somehow lt doesn't seem
'right for a man who has been a
Istr for 25 years to become a bum
overnight."- Edgar Bergen.
Fleet Dance Postponed
The Ladles Auxilian? of the
Fleet Reserve Association wishes
to announce that the dance
scheduled for Mar. I has been
pontDoned until April 5 This
will be a dinner dance at the
O.P.O. Club.
Recent Departure
Captain and Mrs. T. W
Oreenwood. who have resided at
the France Field Air Base for
the Dast three vears. sailed Mon-
day for the States
they will o to Florida for du-
ty after visiting relative.
Televiews: Marie Wilson bet-
ter do something quick about the
i video version of "My Friend Ir-
Ima" or it will be retltled, "My
Friend Cathy Lewla"... When
: will TV announcers stop reading
aloud those commercial titles?
Really, people CAN read!
Joe Laurie. Jr.' definition of
TV: "Television I Joit vaude-
ville under glas."
Latest big-time movies sold to
TV: "Open City." "Palsan," and
"The Quiet One."
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin J. GH-
lesple and Mrs. Estell Taylor left
by plane Monday for Miami and
from there will drive to lilr
home In Indianapolis.
Thev have been vlsttlni Mr
land Mfs. Olllesple' on and
[daughter-in-law. Lt. Command-
er and Mrs J. P. Crlder. at the
Coco Solo Naval Station.
Mrs. Henry Blgelow. Jr. and
her young son let* b-plane yes-
terday for the State She we
called home because of Illness In
the family.
Commander and Mrs. R. O.
Terrv and Mr. J. T. Edwards
left by plane Mondav for the
states. Commander and Mrs
Terrv have been on a tour of
Central America before coming
to the Isthmus to visit Lt. and
Mr. H. E. Walther
Mrs. Edwards has been spend-
ing some time with the Wal-
thers. her daughter and son-in-
Channel Chatter: Robert Stack
will atar In a filmed jerles. "The
Radio Programs
Ytur Community Stotton
What, 100.000 Pfsenis
Girl Scout Meeting ,
at Trefoil House Tonight
The leaders of the Oirl Scouts
and Brownies are requested to
meet at the Trefoil House In Ga-
tun tonight at 7:30 for a discus-
sion with Mis Mary Pat.ton.
Miss Patton will show a Girl
Scout film.
. . and the secret of her charm is Odo-Ro-No. Don't let
offending underarm odour spoil pur natural freshness. Vour
bath temporarily washes away unpleasant perspiration odour,
bur it will not give you the lasting protection you can rely on.
# Odo-Ro-No safely stops perspiration aod
odour for a full 24 hours.
# Odo-Ro-No stays creamy longernever gets
gritty jvon in op* jar.
t No deodorant cream is to harmless to fabric
at Odo-Ro-No.
# No deodorant cream it gentler to even
tensitive skin, and it is to easy to use.
If you prtftr liquid dtodoruU,
*k for Oio-KoNo LagaW.
The PaodWoait without Doubt
Saddle Club Plans Pair
The Brazos Brook Saddle Club
members met Sruflav for a fish
fry and picnic at the club build-
in:. At this time they planned
another Fair, similar to last
year's successful venturo.
This year's tentative plans call
for a parade and square dance
at the club Friday evening. The
Fair will be held on Saturday.
Announcement About Madge
Looke'i Recital
It is understood that a num-
ber of holder of tickets to Madge
Locke's recital given Saturday
night at the Y.M.C.A.. were
unable to obtain seats because
of the capacity audience.
Plans are belnar made to re-
oeat the program and these tic-
kets will be honored at the next
Informative Talk
Heard By Atlantic
Camera Clubbers
The Atlantic Camera Club en-
joyed one of the most Interest-
ing and Informative lectures of
the current season when C. O.
Soper. director of the Eastman
Tropical Research Laboratory
gave a demonstration In the use
of supplementary lenses for
close-up photography Monday
In the auditorium of the Armed
Services Y.M.C.A.
Following the lecture, coffee
was served by Mrs. W. R Reeve,
after which the meeting was
thrown open to questions and
This period proved very fruit-
ful a answer to problems which
beset photographers In the tro-
pics were supplied by Soper.
The next meeting will be held
on March 17 under the direction
of Mr. and Mrs. E. N. Belland.
co-chairmen of the color divi-
Mrs. Faye Minton Secretary
of the Diablo Camera Club will
be guest speaker and will discuss
the mai-mg of color slide at the
Today. Wednesday. Mar. I
SiSOy-Music for Wednesday
4:00Mualc Without Word
4:16French m the Air (RDP>
4:S0What's Your Pavorlte
6:00^-Linda's First Love Cia.
Alfaro. S.A.
6:16Evening Salon
7:00Over to You (BBC)
7:46 Here Come Louis Jordan
9:00Chantey and Forebltter
1:16Jam Session (VOA)
8:80The American Book Shelf
1:45Commentator's Digest,
1:00Chantey and Forebltter
i BBC'
9:30The Haunting Hour
10:00The BBC Playhouse
11:00The Owl' Nest
MidnightSign Off.
Thursday, Mar. I
6:00- Slim OnAlarm Clock
Club )
7:80Morning Salon
8:16NEWS (VOA)
8:30-Craiy Quilt
8:I6Jerry Sears Present
9:80-A I See It
10:06Off the Record
11:06Off the Record (Contd.)
11:80 Meet the Band
12:05Luncheon Music
i 12:80Popuar Music
I 1:00NEWS
1:15Personality Parade
2:00Call for Les Paul
2:16Date for Dancing
2:80Afternoon Melodies
: :00 American Debut
15The Little Show
80Mualc for Thursday
00Panamuslca Story Time
16Negro Spirituals
80-What' Vour Favorite
00Linda' First Love Cla
Alfaro. S-A.
15EVenlng Salon
00 Make Believe Ballroom
45Jam Session
00News and Commentary
15 Arts and Letters (VOA*
.80Radio University (VOA)
:<5 C o m m e n tator's Digest
(VOA) __
00The Country House (BBC)
SOTake lt from Here (BBC
15Musical Interlude
80Moonlight Mood
00The Owl' Nest
00-Slgn Off.
Explanation of Symbol
VOA-Volce of America
BBCBritish Broadcast!ng
RDT-Badlodiffurion Francal
Oreer Oarson, in
'The Law and the Lady'l -J
with Michael Wilding
Stay Up or Stay Dumb!
S1 $58"
till Can A"
Ctod Cirl '
'l Iff HlfiNOf BOMP *> [ft! AGfAS SCiKOAl I
JA dynimic }-\m
(Kunderbolt* It'*
Enliajhre-mno, '
I .. HIOl, '*'
rertoi------ *
if MfNT.

ext Tuesday, Pre-Release
The famous European
"The Day The Earth
Stood Still"
jfLLA VISTA Latin Day!
1:1 3:M S:M 7:S5 t:M p.m.
Jean Cabin Marlene Dietrich
Sha loved bncalcia ao much
that the law (ava her
Great Canoa Mlcharl Wilding
You may win a:
Trip to Cotta Rica via TACA
A Silver Dinner Set from
TAHITI Jewelry.
A Week Reat In La Ranina,
In Teboga.
9 A Full Lottery Ticket,

On The Screen- RELEASE
with Mickey Rooney
H in day atarte aa non a It fata dark...
And them he eta what he wanti!
with -
Humphrey Maria
BOG ART________________TOKEN___
i i
presents: '
Air Conditioned -_
~ Stephen McNally
Coleen Gray, In
In Technicolor!
Shelley Winters
Richard Conte, In
~BANK DAY!~-"-|lO0.00"
At 5 and 9 p.m.
John Wayne. In
Plus: Another Picture!
Chapters 12 and 13 of
the Great Serial
"Roar of The Iron Hore"
with Jock Mahoney
Also: Two Pictures!
"Pioneer of The Frontier*
Alan Ladd. In
. and -
S A I G O N "
We are celebrating our 10th
and offer you this beautiful goldfilled 16 jewel
FOR ONLY $1875
offered in this sale.

137 t.l*7

"PAGE now
DeVicenzo, Cerda To Play At Panama Golf Clul
Exhibitions For Argentines
Set For Tomorrow, Friday
Roberto de Vkenzo and Antonio Cerdo, the two most
outstanding golfers in Latin America, will take part in
the first of two exhibition matches at the Panam Golf
Club tomorrow afternoon.
The two Argentinians, on their way home after com-
peting in the Mexican Open completed Sunday, will split
up for the exhibitions, de Vicenro teaming with Panama
Pro Anbal Macarrn and Cerda playing with Buddy Ham-
mond, the little mite from Fort Amador.
Starting times for the events will be 3:30._________
my Signal: Friday: Electrical Div
vs. Post Office; Saturday, 3 p.m.: i S",*"~'--"
Army Simal Vs. Corosal Sales ed in an outfleldei
On Friday De Vicenzo will be ->..- m r m 4.
paired with Jaime de la Guardia PUC Tqqj If J.J-
nd Cerda will team with John- VIM IW|f J #*> a# if
' f0yca" mtwVattempt to match MawAC \n\f\ WOIK.
ihois with the experts. nV*J IIIIV vwim
De Vicenzo, winner of this ..
aMsr-^erVuSsPlice In Standings
third in the Mexican Open, a _._
championship he was defending, INTERSCHOLASTIC LEAGUE
although he tired an eight-undw STANDINGS
par total of 280. TEAM- Won Lost Pet
The tourney was won by South Cristobal Hirh ... 2 1 .bM
African Bobby Locke, with 276, Balboa Higii.....2 2 .5
while Jimmv Demaret, of the U.S. junior College.... 1 2
TSffAffiSaft Balboa m^^e^ott^^^J^^^^
Pacific Divisional
Softball League
Nary Ordnance. .. 4
Ctral Labor Office 4
Commissary. .. ..4
Army Q.M.......I
Coroxal Sales Store 2
Post Office......S
Army Signal.....1
Building Division .. 1
Kobbe Sales Store.
Electrical Division.
Won Lost Pet
Senators Camp Favorite Stop
For Other AL Representatives
The Washington
kowskl, Frank Hlller and Frank
Senators!0 The' Red Sox will give sue
continues, freshman pitchers the once-over
on spring training camp c
MO to be the favorite slopping off, today. They ^innVtoc^.
1 Bennett Flowers, Dick Brodow-
800 Pint for representatives of oth-
750 er American League clubs.
687 i The latest to visit the Orlan-
600 d0' Florida toase Is Johnny Rlg-
"50'ney. farm director for ttie Chl-
ski, Con B'arnett, Bill Zonner and
Roillns Schuster
Manager Charlie Dressen shuf-
fled his Brooklyn batting order
caeo v i Sox."Vce-Pre'sldnt1 for" i
Philippine Rattan.
Firemen Score 2nd
Half Softball Wins
Invitational Softball Tourney
Slated For Gamboa March 29
Thursday: Building Div. vs. Ar- empty

The Annual Invitation-
al Softball Tournament
will be held in Gamboa
under the supervision of
the Physical Education
and Recreation Depart-
Monday afternoon Philippine! ment, March 29.
of fan started off the frond
An entry fee of $25.00
must be posted by each
trortT ivwitt and Riifnni left Tackle Robinson, fourth. Andy Tne iurnuure Doysnaa a gwra uiuoi, uc F"*" "J -
. JnSg" |S2ffJSBdRfi,SWS '^te tleketM to ^ ^gjgee to fatter, thej-season team deginng to compete.
/RW wm do the^same.________,Roy Campane la wffl bat s^h tett^^engt. off Jed ordan ^ ^ ^ ^ j^
Ixlh. halting averages on ieo joraan .. ... .- ..
'&','"',T***^ruV*,lt^r~iV%.ft.^ ir^ Horiff'es seventh, and Carl of the Aero team. Jordan pitches I AS trie lela Will De limit-
?rin*^&?r>T& &ll3^/'ftlf C.em Labine is fairly good *Hbut has little
SttNi 5 p"nT- KobeTaTes St'ore baseman Eddie Yost but the expected io start against the support in the field.
v^.VJo^n^Tsu'n'day8,-^ Senators want, shortstop Chico Braves.
Cominteaary'vir Electrical Cairasguel and[outfielder.Mln-
.Monday: 5 p.m.: Central nie Mlnoso. Both are onthe list
Labor Office vs. Commissary.
Central Labor Office 29; Army
Signal 16.
In an epidemic of base hits,
333 C.L.O. kept pace with the league
j leaders by outslugging Army big-
Second baseman Billy Mar-
tin put in a bid for a regular
loh on the New York Yankees
'bv hitting a grand slam homer
during a squad fame at St. Pe-
tersburg. Bob Cerv tripled and-
In Baltimore, Dr. George Ben-
nett of Johns Hopkins Hospital
San Diego; California by tele- I has decided not to operate on
Phone yesterday. Elliott still the ailing arm of St. I^ujs Brown
of Chicago's "untouchables.
A player who may be traded
is third sacker Bob Elliott of
the Boston Braves. General
Manager John Quinn, at the
Braves' camp in Bradenton.
Florida, contacted Elliott in
Locke is the same fellow wno Balboa High moved out oi ine - decision from R Hovte
twice edged Cerda in the British last place spot last night when g former vie?d^ 17 safeties
Open. On one of the two occa- they knocked off the Junior Col- SJKL SL*. porras
ions where Cerda finished sec- legT baseball aggregation tol. "4 %*35^SoT i5
ond to the brUliant Locke he was BHS coUected seven hlti of W-. riapnnaL naa a nomer
nipped by only one stroke.: _.,__, lix Larrlnaga to go with t
outiieldt-i- Roy Stevens. Dr Ben-
nett recommended that Slevers
keep his right arm in a sling or
Post Office It, Commissary 10
Post Office, behind the ntae-
of J. Long, scored a
D1UOI1 nave mc" **. *t
through the sponsorship of Jor
ge Mendosa and Jos Oiler, rep-
resentatives for the B.V.D. Com-
at 8:90, were In error.
Army Sports
Ipped by only one sirune. nx i_,arnnaga to u *" V, "
Cerda also holds the Argentine j five runs, while Don Morton lim-
Ooen title and has won top golf- jted the J. C. bats to five hits,
tag honors in Spain and Holland, After allowing J. C to take a t Y^nlM
besides practically all the Latin one-run lead In the first inning,; {*.8"!
American countries. the Bulldogs tied It up in the "^ "g^{
De Vicenso and Cerda arrived third, when Jarry Halman scored
last night at Tocumen and are on a long fly off the bat of pick
staying at Hotel El Panama. Ostrea that the J. C. right fielder,
Their stay here and the exhl- Bill Nicklsher, muffed,
bitlon have been arranged] in the fifth frame the BHS
boys put the game on Ice with a
two-run rally. After Bob Rowley
went out, Halman was Issued an
Pny. nono AnniejOakley stole second, and -- -a uUdmg-Dlvlsn, "25 to
Reports in the morning paper aented the plate with the win- ' ZSLj-a of 18 base
that the matches would t held ning. tally on Mto Napolemi. ^ si. ^^"Cown outpltched
Friday and Saturday at 2 p.m. single. Dick Ostrea followed witn NlphnlK Ti.afiinphatj!men were
tartead of tomorrow and Friday. a tflple to the right field corner | g- N^chols^adlng batamenwere
PUR StffiAf &SS mul_ler,2 in.4; E. Clarke, 21
poleo ahead of him.
The Bulldogs added the final
two tallies In the sixth inning on
I two singles, one by Abdlel Flynn
and the other by Bob Rowley.
TO Zfi222i h rnmoanv 8-2 : Green Wave miscues.
was unsigned after the conver-
sation. Catcher Walker Cooper
and rookie pitcher Don Liddle
are the other Boston holdouts.
HeArb SoritrSer:^; sns."*sggai^
batting eye by getting half of his will respond to treatment within
" a ** X. il_ _^ ~ a T . font lirOPlfK
ed to 8 teams, the first
TotsorModay's game: eight entries mailed to
wt?'? wSrta.Ratta runs" 19 the office of .the Hecrea-
cAai run, 2 hits, 2 walks, tion Supetvision at Gam-
8%lrdBngeike started for boa shall comprise the
Philippine Rattan, pitched five oQIKtotantS.
Innings and was credited with
have it set in splints to rest the
dislocated shoulder. Dr
A roster of 16 players
must accompany the en-
try fee, with no substitu-
tions permitted after it
lias been submitted.
Pairings will be made
by open draw, the first
two games starting at
3:30 A.M., two fields be-
ing available for play.
This will be straight
elimination tournament.
'o-*, ffjfe. ^ ^^S:SS^^S^^SQ^^^^ii'r'aSii:: A trophy presented by
^o^i^o^ K?!?^Le.-5^.,Maurcio;s Sporting
Mioso, Hctor Rodrigues and hits, 4 walks. |Goods Will be awarded to
-Miranda to report in campi Elks1 run, 4 hits, 4 walks.
team's" four hits In a St. Louis a few weeks
Cards intra-souad game. Rookie Manager Paul Richards has
with the defeat. Leading batsmenj kees In the first exhibition game Richards hmm i^ewn *n ^ .^ ^ ^ Ma utUe off
were G. Phillips, 3 ta 4; J Lng, Saturday. Herman Marv Grissom against the Chi-! He gave up five runs on seven
3 in 4= and O. Burrowes. 3 in ^^^_^&ffK: cago Cubs at P-adena^ Richards; base hits and ,our free, passes.
the win. Bobby Ganss (finished
With the Panam Professional
Baseball League) relieved Engel-
ke in the sixth for a little toss-
ing practice.
Ted Jordan went all the way
for CAA, giving up his eleventh
loss with no wins.
Firemen's Insurance took the
second game of the second half
by setting the Elks down 5 to 1.
Lew Hllzlnger on the mound
for the Insurancemen, allowed
only one run on four hits and
four bases on balls. He struck out
fl- ,
Fritz Cheney, doing the hurl-
prizes of $15.00 and $10.-
00 will be awarded to the
2nd and 3rd place win-
Silver City Sports
A fair-sized crowd witnessed
the defeat of Chagres baseball
squad < Jr. High) at the hands of
the relentless Sliver city lads,
Patrick Qulnlan toed the slab
for Silver City for four Innings.
He was relieved by C. Robinson
after giving up six runs on four
hit i which evened the score at
Robinson then took over and
calmed the Chagres lads for the
next three Innings. Silver City
scored 10 runs In the sixth inning
to cinch the contest. Ramn Al-
ston did the receiving for Silver
Names of players: P. Qulnlan,
C. Robinson, R. Alston, A. Bar-
ton, J. Williams, A. Leonard, O.
Myrle, J. Spauldlng, A. Montez,
and I. DeSousa.
The Silver City lassies also took
their second straight game from
Chagres 22-0 to cop the Atlantic
Raveneau's Commissary~~iads|Tampa along with Harry
crushed Building Division, 25 to
and collected two safeties him- and sixth innings.
"WS35T&*. win now;JnTOmM 000 0-1 j
face the winners of the other Balboa High 001 022 x5 7
battalion leagues for the Regl-
mental championship. CU)SE RACB
wew Yo-k^NBA?The rea- Lawrence. Kan.-(NEA)-Kan-
for a lost golf bal was because A. and Ms Hanic ids.nave mm
t" feather ball bound In leather bssketba teams against c a eh
and used until 1850 sold for $2. 'other 24 times. Iba leads. 13-11.
E. Oal&ey, 2 ta 5; and 8. Brown,
2 ta 6. Angermuller clouted a
Navy Ordnance 11; Central
Labor Office 4
Navy Ordnance threw the ten-
Fight Results
(Monday Night)
MONTREAL Armand Savole,
134, Montreal, was awarded four-
round decision over feather-
weight champion Sandy Saddler,
130%, New York, when Saddler
was disqualified for Illegal tac-
tics (non-title).
I and 1 error.
the tourney winner. Cash
Side Championship,
meet the winner of the .,...
side at Silver City, Friday, March
7, at 2:30 p.m.
Pitcher Eunice Williams of Sli-
ver City won her second game
against Chagres and collected
two hits. Caroline Cox had one
double and two home runs. Mar-
lorie Boyce had a double and a
home run. Daisy Davis hit two
singles and a triple. Gloria Boyce
doubled twice. Sylvia Everlng,
Constance Warner, Alethla Dur-
ley and Wllma Blackman collect-
ed a homer and a double each.
nipped the flying Corrigan at
I first base with a bullet throw.
Roy also contributed two dou-
team Pacific Divisional Softball Up, 182 Vi, Oakland, Calif., out-
pointed Csar Brin, 188, Buenos
Aires, Argentina (10). ______.
Murphy. 195, Sn Diego, Calif,
outpointed Roy Thomas, 176, New
York (10). .^^ ,
RICHMOND, Va.Alberto La-
grutta, 144Vi, Milan, Italy, out-
pointed Angel Chaves, 139 V*,
Hartford, Conn. (8).
Lloyd, 141', a, Baltimore, outpoint-
ed Raoul Luengo, 14194, Spain
CHICAGODale Hall, 197, Los
Angeles, outpointed Bob John-
son, 192, Detroit (8).
HOLVOKE, Mass.Baby Day,
159*4, Paris, outpointed Harry
(Kid) Lee, 163, Springfield, Mass.
QUEBEC Fernando Gagnon,
118V4, 'Quebec, outpointed Willie
League Into a three-way tie for
first place by trimming the high
riding C.L.O., 11 to 4, behind the
brilliant five-bit hurling of L.
Otis. Oscar Clarke lost the decl-
. slon. *rValta and Edghill had a
o homer apiece. Leading batsmen
were F. Peralta, 3 ta 4, and Os-
car Clarke, 2 in 3.
Shorty League
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Pedro Miguel .. .. t
Pan American leads again!
from New York
Alexander,"m, Philadelphia (16).
Diablo won its first game In.
the Shorty League Saturday by PROVIDENCE, R. I.Georgle
defeating Balboa 16 to 1. Diablo: Araalo, 133', Providence, out-
went out into a five-run lead In pointed Orlando Zulueta, 133*4,
the first Inning that was high-! Cub (j()
lighted by Olivarez' home run-1 ------------
Balboa's Marshall came back
with a home run In their half of
(First Half Sundines) Roy also contributed two tiou- wjwi a iiuinc iu mum.
SC """ SUnaWoS) LostUles and &J~*Jm^&^J&!*FSi Z
TEAM Won Los
Police............ 7 3
Sears............ 6 4
Lincoln Life........ 5 5
AFGE14.......... 5 5
Elks 1414 .......... S
Firemen.......... 2 8
(Second Half Standings)
TEAM Won Lost

Carlos Delvalle
Elks 1414.......... t
Sears............ t
AFGE 14.......... 1
Lincoln Life........ 0
toTheapUwithUteammaieMer'bf their only run of the game
S $rlng two Sl^ ^ Fnr Work
1 Sutherland, with a single andl Gamboa and Pedro Miguel tan- LdUUt lUI HUI A
a double, led tne Coppers at the gled at Pedro Miguel and the vis-1
plate and Klelhofer had a single ltora trounced the home team 9 l 'T'L' Car oc
in two trips to up his batting to 2. The win moved Gamboa In- fl IR\\[\ jfiflCS
average a .lew points.__________I ^J tie for second place in the III VA1IIU
! Castleman goes to the mound for
the U n i o n m e n and Herby
Schneider or Johnny Chase will
| handle the pitching chores for
the Smokies.
The box score:
Sears AB R H PO
Watson. John, If 1 2 0 0
McKeown, 3b-p.. 3
Watson, Roy, ss.. 4
The 8ears nine handed the Po- Durfee. J, lb.. .. 2
lice their third straight loss In Alas, rf........ 4
lodaVs'Vame the AFGE'and I league with the Pedro Miguel
Firemen lads will meet. Billy nine. .,,
The league leading Ancon shig-
Sears 13, Police 5.
Firemen vs. AFGE 14
the second half of the Pacific Watson, Jy. p-3b 4
Little League race yesterday 13 CurdU. rf-cf.... 2
to 5. It was Sears second win Schwarzrock. rf. 0
without a defeat and put them Duriee. T.. c .. .. 3
ta a first place tie with the Elks. Mendoza, 2b .... 3
Sears iced the game in the very
first Inning when they sent ele-. Totals........26 13 9 18
ven men to the plate and scored
six runs on four hits and four Police AB R H PO
walks. Another six runs were Coln. 2b...... 3 1 1 2
gers lost to Pedro Miguel ta
added In the third Inning and P. Corrigan, c-cf
finished the Sears scoring for the B. Barnes, ri-c ..
day as Owen Sutherland took Sutherland, cf-p.
over on the mound for the Po- Klelhofer, ss-p ..
lice and set 8ears down the re- Crook. If-ci .. ..
malnder of the game with one Pederson, 3b..
hit while striking out five bat- Priest, lb......
ters. Robertson, p..
Orady Robertson started on E. Corrigan. If .
the mound for the Police and,
Klelhofer took over in the first Totals
and pitched the second and third
Jimmie Watson pitched the
first three Innings for Sears ana


irst encounter of the season be-
tween these two teams. Ancon
had the layoff last Saturday and
Is anxious to resume the fast
pace they have been setting.
In the other contest Diablo
journeys to Gamboa where both
teams will try to extend their
winning streaks to two games, i
Balboa takes a breather this'
Saturday with an open date.
The box score:
Labiosa. 2b........ 3 2 2
Schwalm, ?........ '
_ Olivarez, lb .. ,..... '
giMosley, 3b......... 3 3 2
Barker. If......... 5T 2 1
Thompson, rf........
1'OTeary. c.......... I
Brown, cf.......... 1 J
0 Smith, ss.......... *
1 Totals ............21 1
1 i Prill, c............ I
0 Caldwell, If........ 2
0 Hunter, M.........
Only *a70 To
(416 MM
$290 ta Pant
$350 ta Madrid
$3S7 ta torn*
ThM or a few rampta ol (he
greatly rducd Irantollanlic for
+ U.S.Curr*
m .w.l)
(rom Nw York.
Gigantic new Clippers, flown by regular PAA
if crewi, were specially designed (of this service.
. 1-
________________I Pearson, p......... 1
26 5 7 II 5 Marshall, lb........ 1
Score Bv Inning* Flumach, 2b........ 1
Sears 6 16 0 0 013 9 2 ; White. 3b..........
Police 0 2 2 10 05 7 1 Kenyon, rf......... J
Winning PitcherJas. Watson.' Hart, cf............ I
?tommy McKeown pitched tne Losing PlicherRobertson. Base
last three innings. Watson gave on Balls oilRobertson 4, Kiel-
^four runs on six hits during hofer 4. Watson 3, McKeown 1. Totals
tint on the mound and Mc-: Siruckoui byWatson 1, McKe-
Keown allowed one run and one own 2, Kielhofer 1. Sutherland 5. *^-~
hit ta the final three frames. Hits and Runs offRobertson 4
Roy Watson was the batting and 6 in 2-3 inning; Kielhofer 5
and fielding star of the day. In and 7 in 2 1-3; Sutherland 1 and
the second inning Roy came up 0 in 3; Jas Watson 6 and 4 In 3;
with a spectacular diving catch McKeown 1 and 1 in 3. Two Base
with the bases loaded and two HitsRoy Watson 2. Sutherland,
out to nip a Police rally. In the Left on BasesPolice 7, Sears 3
aixth inning Watson went deep UmpiresLuzer and Francis
Harvey, rf......... n
Carlos Delvalle, secretary-
treasurer of the Panam Profes-
sional Baseball League and of
the Caribbean Confederation,
has been praised for his out-
standing work in the organiza-
tion of the IV Caribbean Base-
ball Series held at the Panam
Now. it last you tn take that Europe trip
you al ays anted. Starting May 1st Pin
American World Airways will introduce >
New Tourist Service which will cut the fare
from New York to oil major European cities
by as much as ONE THIRD.
Moke your reservations now
This is t major step in the history of
international aviation...so make sure you are
among the first to benefit. Pan American, and
only Pan American has a fleet of brand new
Super DC-6B Clippers ready for operation
and the demand for tickets it bound to be
heavy...so start now planning your trip.
Remember, by Pan American you can make
fast, convenient connections to EVERY
Remember too that because PAA, fir to
recognize the need for low cost transatlantic
ttavel, pioneered tourist flights, you are
assured of the same efficiency and courteous
service that is traditional with "The World's
Most Experienced Airlioe."
Olympic Stadium.
U T-.I.,11,. I*
10 1 2
anxin inniiiK wuun wem ucc(j unionesm/er ana Fran CIS
to his right at shortstop, scooped BcorerMyad. Time of Game- i
tap Pete Corrigan 'i grounder and 1;30. j
Getting Up Nights
If eu mTer from CUttlne; Lp
NJrhta. Backache. Lc PaJna. Ix>
.f Vieour, Nervoua
-. s ou ihould help four Pr< atat
, nrt Immediately with ROGEN A
hi wonder medleln "
u ffel younarer. tronarer and
i"P without Interruption, on
U .UNA fromy iattion uaraet*.
Delvalle Is a forme,r
athlete. He was a member of the
u great 1930 "Aguiluchos'* basket-
ball team of the Panam Nation-
al Institute. That same year Del-
valle played on the cage team
that represented Panama ta Ha-
vana during the IX Central
American and Caribbean Olym-
pic Games.
He Is a former president of the
Panam National Basketball Fe-
deration and was treasurer of the
Panamanian sports delegation
that participated ta the Second
Bolivarlan Games in Lima, Per,
ta 1947.
Although food It not included in thee lowesi-ever lorn, attractive,
well chosen meols ore provided ot moderate prices.
F*r rrttrimticni ttt J9MT Trwtri Afnl er
Homo Akwavs
?T.M. *f. *, !.
Penes-.; Cell* 1" No. 5, Tel. -0o70 Cl*m EV. S.U., Tel 1097

' -r.
i ! I I
page rant
Kansas' Lovellettee Heads U.P. AIL America Basketball Teaik
Gun Club Notes
The Albrook-Curundu Gun Club climaxed a tense few days
of rifle competition this past week by winning three straight
matches to give them a narrow lead In the Isthmian Gallery
Rifle League. Scores generally sagged as the pressure engender-
ed by the late season competition put the hex on some of the
The'Cristobal Juniors started strongly, defeating the Balboa
ROTC 1106 to 996, with Leo Constantlne shooting top score of
282 for the winners. The Balboa ROTC took another beating at
the hands of the Rodman Marine Barracks team the following
night, when the Marines scored 1058 to 972 in winning John
Counselman was top man In this one with 279 for the winners,
while Dave Hoopes 272 topped the losers.
The Albrook-Curundu pistol team had a match scheduled
with Cristobal at Cristbal which they were forced to forfeit due
to the Inability to appear of many team members.
On Wednesday night, the Albrook-Curundu rifle team, met
the Balboa Juniors in the first of the matches which were to
have a great bearing on deciding the championship, with Mern-
man, Demlng und Mitchell combining to fire consistent scores
Albrook-Curundu won 1099 to 1088. although Dick Dlllman s 285
scheduled for these two teams for Thursday night would probably
for the losers was high score for the evening.
This victory left Albrook-Curundu and the Cristobal Juniors
still tied for the league lead, and It was obvious that the match
mean the championship to the winner. The" strain of week in
and week out shooting has been showing In recent results, but
both Albrook-Curundu and the Cristobal boys rose to the oc-
casion In their second meeting with the result so close that only
one point separated the two teams at the end of the match.
The Pacific Side armed forces outfit avenged their previous
8 point defeat by beating the Cristobal Juniors in this one 1121
to 1120. Scores of 286 by Earl Mitchell and J84 by Bill Merrlman
paced the Albrook-Curundu aggregation to the win.
Coming back again in a second match on Thursday night,
the Albrook-Curundu team made It unanimous when they took
over the Cristbal Seniors, 1108 to 1018 with Earl Mitchell and
Bill Merrlman again topping all shooters with 289 and 289.
In taking these three matches, the Albrook-Curundun aggre-
gation has practically assured themselves of retaining the League
championship they won last year, Last year, they won it going
.way, but this year they had to fight for it all the way. and In
fact still have two matches to go before they can count their
Chicken. The shooting of Earl Mitchell and Bill Merrlman has
been outstanding all year, and good support has usually been
forthcoming from other team members. Albrook-Curundu has
fired as a team rather than an aggregation of Individualists.
The week's scores:
Prone Sit Stand Total
Leo Constantlne........99 98 90 282
Jim Schelbeier........98 97 86 281
John Pahnestock........99 278
D. Tagaropulo. ....... 96 86 82 264
TEAM TOTAL............................... 0d
Prone Sit Stand Total
Dave Hoopes.........98 93 68 259
Fred Lee...........95 90 67 252
Francis Roddy......... ... -9| 94 56 248
Vincent Esquerra,. ..;.... 80 9* 69 J42
*'. TRAM TOTAL ................................... 996
PteAd U Sit Stolid Total
John Counselman.......t1 ?f 04 279
Ernest Combs. j^Ms. ,97. 95 77 26
Milt Perkins..........97 86 78 260
Bull Hudglns.........92 88 84 259
TEAM. TOTAL u...&,.*........................ 1058
-w Prone Sit Stand Total
Dave Hoopes........, 10S 96 77 272
Francia Roddy.........97 92 48
Jack Pllcet........; . 87 90 66 232
Mario Mata..........88 90 63 281
TEAM TOTAL ......../.......................... 972
Prone Sit Stand Total
Bill Merrlman.........98 98 83 281
Earl Mitchell.........ST N9 87 280
Bob Demlng..........98 96 86 280
BUI Jafry.........a lOtf 98 63 258
TRAM TOTAL............... ................... 1099
Prone Sit Stand Total
Dick Dlllman.........99 97 89 285
Joe Fuller...........9 96 I 276
Howard Tettenburn. ..... 97 93 76 265
Norlne Dlllman........96 93 73 362
TRAM TOTAL........................ .......... 10SB
Prone Sit Stand Total
Barl Mitchell.........98 94 94 286
Bill Merrlman. .'......99 100 86 284
BUI Jaffray.......... 100 91 86 277
Bob Demlng..........99 93 83 374
TEAM TOTAL .................................. l
Prona Sit Stand Total
John Fahneitock........98 99 86 283
Jim Schelbelei........100 98 86 283
John Hatgl..........100 94 84 278
Leo Constantlne........N 97 81 376
TRAM TOTAL.................................. 1130
Free Sit Stand Total
Barl Mitchell.........97 97 96 289
Bill Merrlman.........99 100 86 285
Bub Demlng..........#7 94 77 268
Ben McCasland........99 94 78 266
TRAM TOTAL................................... 1108
Prone Sit Stand Total
11 Bingham.........98 93 84 374
lei Gibson..........99 97 73 .368
Frank Anderson........94 88 67 239
Jack OCbnneU.........94 87 56 337
TRAM TOTAL .......*.......................... lOli
Duke's Grqat
h Runnerup
NEW YORK,'March 5 (UP)
The United Press yesterday an-
nounced its 1951-53 All-America
basketball team made up of Clyde
Lovellette of Kansas, Dick Groat
of Duke, Chuck Darling of Iowa.
Cliff Hagan of Kentucky, and
Mark Workman of West Virginia
X, A nation-wide poll of more
than 200 sports writers and radio
broadcasters selected this coach-
es' "Dream Team" which aver-1
ages six-feet, six Inches in height
and has a combined scoring aver-
age of 24.6 points per-man per-
game this season.
Lovellette, the six-foot, nine-
inch Jayhawk center, who
leads the nation's major col-
lege scorers with an average of
26.4 points for 21 games, was
the outstanding choice of the
He was a first of second team |
selection of 81 per cent of the
voters. Lovellette, of Terre Haute,
Ind., Is the only repeater from
the 1950-91 United Press AU-
America first team.
Groat, the six-foot Duke dyna-
mo, was the second most popular
choice on the team, being named i
on 70 per cent of the ballots!
Darling was a first or a second
team selection of 86 per cent of
the voters, Hagan of 63, and
Workman of 57.
The mythical team thus was
made up of two players from
the south, one from the mid-
west, one from the midlands,
and another from the border
state of West Virginia. Lovel-
lette, Groat, Darling and
Workman are seniors; Hagan
Is a Junior.
Frank Ramsey, Kentucky's
steady six-foot-three forward,
was the leading oholoe on the
United Press second team. He
was followed in the balloting by
Bob (Zeke) Zawoluk, six-foot-
seven center from St. John's of
Brooklyn, who made the second
team for the second straight
year; Bob Pettlt, LSU's six-foot-
nlne sophomore center; flve-
foot-nlne Johnny O'Brien of Se-
attle University, who became the
first college player ever to ex-
ceed 1,000 points In a single sea-
son, and Rod Fletcher, six-foot-
four Illinois guard.
The teams:
Player and School CUae
Cheek Darling, Iowa Sr.
Mark Workman, W. Va. Sr.
Sde Lovellette, Ran. Sr.
k Groat, Duke Sr.
CUff Hagan, Kentucky Jr.
Jdfcnny OTfclmrRt*
Frank Ramsey. Kentofky r
Bob Pettlt, Louisiana State C
Rod Fletcher, Illlnol* G
Bob Zawoluk, St. Louis G
Bob Houberga. Washington F
Don (Monk) Melneke, Dayton F
Walter Dukes, Seton Hall C
Ray Stelner, St. Loui O
Jim Tucker, Dueuesne G
Dean, LSU; Hendan, Washing-
ton and Lee; Hemrlck, Wake For-
est; Holt, Tulane; Morrison,
South CaroUna; Speight, North
Carolina State; Sullivan, Alaba-
ma; Terrill, North Carolina
State; Vance, Mississippi States
Watson, Kentucky and VVhitaker,
La Boca Girls'
Softball League
TEAM- Won Lost Pet
Arsi Coh.......2 } "
Wataon Stars .... f 1 887
HH1..........J HI
Bradley .. .. .. 1 iM
IfUl vs. Arsi Cota.
Watson Stars vs. Bradley.
Walter Watson's Junior High
All-Stars Jolted the veteran Arsi
Cola girls with a 6-3 victory in
the La Boca Girls' Softball
League behind the brUliant hurl-
ing of lanky Irene Howard who
Umlted the star-studded Ar
Cola sluggers to three hits.
The victors squeezed lour hits
from J. Brown, the losing pitch-
er. Llnneth Johns, husky out-
fielder of the Watao nhuatlera,
poled out a homer.
The box score follows:
Wataon Stars AB R
C.Talt, ss.......... 3 2
B. Arthurs, 3b...... 2 0
D. 81mmons, c...... 8 I
L.'Johns, ct........ 3
8. Trotman, 3b...... 1 0
C. Spencer, lb......
p. Ottey.ri........ 2 0
H. Francis,........ 1 0
M. Conltffe, If...... 3 0
I. Howard, p........ *
Navy Golf Championship' Pla yoff Opens Today
The play-off between the fin-
alists In the Atlantic and Pacific
Side Golf Tournaments for the
Fifteenth Naval District Golf
Championships of 1952 wlU be
held from March 5 to 14 at the
U.S. Naval Station and Fort Da-
vis Golf Clubs.
Participants for the play-off
are eight men each from the At-
lantic and Pacific sides who have
the lowest aggregate scores in
the recently held Atlantic and
Pacific Golf Tournaments. All
golfers wUl tee-off In groups of
Those scheduled to tee-off to-
day at Fort Davis are:
1Capt. L. L. Koepke. USN.
2CDR D. Henderson. USN.
3LCDR T. Applequlst, USN.
4Belviy, W. M., SKSN, USN.
5Gavian, T. A., HMC, USN
6 Mliler, J. W., TEM2, USN.
7Tunnell, B. R., EMP3, USN.
8Sneed. L. A., LT., USN.
1Thlel, R. N PNC. USN.
2Busby, H CS2, T.'i'.
3Capt. H. W. Oordon, USN,
4ciine, l. a., ddc.
6Braddock, R. G.. SA, USN.
6Hamilton, D., RM8N, USN.
7Counselman, C, LT, USMC.
8Crabtree, R. L USN.
Point values will go to the win-
ning golfers which will. In turn,
be added to the points of the va-
rious activities in the 15th Naval
District for the Commandants
Competition Cup for 1952. This
play-off wUl also reveal the Golf
Champion and runner-up of the
Fifteenth Naval District for 1983.
Along The Fairways
The Cafe Darin Oolf Tourna-
ment for players with handicaps
of 15 and over starts Saturday.
March 8, and Sunday, March 9.
There Is still room for a few
more entries. Call the Panama
Golf Club.
Pairings will be drawn Then-
day evening and published la
this newspaper Friday.
First matches must be flayed
Saturday or Sunday. Kindly
make arrangements.
Every entrant will receive a
Another Nash-and Something Absolutely New!
TWIRLCR ON T0E8Sara Page Jackson, Elizabeth City, N.C..
Hp nitrTte. on theoeechat Nags Head, N.C., why she has been
chosen regularly to lead the band during halftlme at football games.
Wake Forest's pretty majorette will establish a Summer school for
twirlers after college lets out (NEA)
BHS, Gibraltar Play At Balboa Tonight
(Straight Season Standings)
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Balboa Brewers. .11 4 .788
Gibraltar Life.. ..18 4 .714
Panam Merchants 4 11 .896
Balboa Hi School.. 8 19 .381
(Second Half Standings)
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Balboa Brewers. ..8 1 -883
Gibraltar Life.. .. S t .699
Balboa HI School.. 1 t -250
Panam Merchants 1 .200
Brewers 5, Pm. Merchants t.
Ma Stadium7 o'clock)
H School vs. GflMltar
Life Insurance.
Seere By Innings
0 10 0 10 0-3
0 1 3 vl 1 0 x6
Bill Carlln's Balboa Brewers
moved a step closer towards
clinching the second half title
last night as they downed the
Old Timers of the Panam Mer-
chants 5-2 in a well played game.
Noel Gibson won his sixth con-
secutive game In as many ap-
pearances to take over as the
wlnnlngest pitcher.
The Merchantmen seemed to
have caught fire, but it was only
momentarily, when they scored
their first run in the second in-
ning without a single base hit.
The run came by virtue of one
free pass, a sacrifice and a hit
batsman plus an error by Gib-
"The Brewers Jumped back to
tie the score In the same frame
on one hit and two Merchant
miscues and forged ahead In the
following frame by denting the
plate twiceenough to win the
Sail game. Carlln's Brewers scor-
ed one more In the fourth and
another in the fifth to Ice the
ball game.
The box score:
Merchants AB R H PO A E
De la Pefta, cf. 2 1 1 1 0
Francis, 3b-2b .80101
Ridge, If .... 4 0 2 0 0
Newhouse, lb 4 0 0 13 0
Medinger, rf. 3 0 0 0 0
Hearn, p. ... 3 1 0 0 6
McGlade, c-3b. 10 0 11
R'yb'ne, H. ss-c 3 0 0 3 0
Silva, 3b. ... 2 0 0 1 0
Rayb'rne, F., ss 1 0 0 10
Totals.....34 2 4 18 8 6
Now... 6 Years Old!
Totals............ 30 6 4
Arsi Cole AB R H
R Forde. If........ i \ 0
D. Rodrigue, 3b...... j
D. Dlxon, c........ 1
R. Morgan, lb....... 3. 0 i
Herazo, ss.......... 10 0
J.Boyd,3b.......... 2 0 1
8. Kellman, rf...... 2 0 0
A. Beckford, cf...... 1 0 0
Thompson, p........ 0 0 0
J. Brown, p........ o 0
Totals............I* 3 3
Softball Meeting
Rudolph Prince, president ef
the Pacific Divisional Softball
League, has scheduled a sneer-
ing ef team representativas, et
the office of the La Boca Play-
ground, today at 8:99 p.m.
Scott, 3b. ... 3 1 0 00
Cox, u..... 3 2 1 4 4
Neckar, c. . 1 0 1 5 2
Gibson, p. ... 3 0 0 0 9
Oarlin, lb ... 3 0 1 9 1
Herring, cf. . 3 2 0 0 0
Ang'rmuller, 2b 3 0 2 3 4
Patterson, rf. 2 0 0 0 0
Fraier, If ... 2 0 0 0 0
.23 5 5 21 13 4
M 9 pn.vtm anco turning
yelloweo keep n white as
snow, you need so use only
little .
Runs Batted InFrancis,
Neckar 2, Angermuller, Frazer.
Earned RunsMerchante 1,
Brewers 1. Left on BasesMer-
chants 8, Brewers 5. Sacrifice
HitsMcGlade, Neckar. Patter-
son, Eraser. Stolen BasesScott,
Cox, Neckar, Angermuller. Hit by
PitchH. Raybourne by Gibson.
WUd PitchGibson. 8truckout by
Gibson 4, Hearn 4. Base on
Balls offGibson 6, Hearn 2.
Losing PitcherHearn (2-5).
Winning PitcherGibson (8-0).
Doubleplay Cox, Angermuller,
CarUn. UmpiresLuzer and Maj-
ors. Time of Game1:44.
unit-hod y-and-frsme.
Up to 30 miles to the U. 8. gallon. Super-Com-
pression performance. (
New Continental stylingcustom equipment in-
cluded at no extra cost.
N> arprf PMIli,



"Talking Turkey" is always a good idea: it weeds oat the excuses sad
gets down to the facts. And the facts about HOG advertising are these:
HOG is Panama's only English-language outlet; it has an audience
(estimated by a phone-call rating) that run to 100,000 aad above daily;
it limits commercial time to protect both the advertiser and the listener;
it has the most complete variety of transcribed, network-caliber shows
available on the Isthmus; and it is a proved selling media. That's the
"Turkey" about HOG. And, if you, the businessman, will call 2-3066,
we can get down to more vital parts of the bird: where YOU fit in at
HOG . where your advertising dollars are BIGGER.

^^ ^^^ (Pife I)
Political Pet
Of Bill O'Dwyer
Draws 28 Years
NEW YORK. March 5 (UP)
James J. Moran, political pet of
iormer New York Mayor Wil-
liam O'Dwyer, was sentenced
yesterday to 15 and one-half to
28 years in jail for running a
$500,000 a year Fire Department
shakedown racket.
Moran, who rode to power on
CDwyer's coattails. was de- i
nounced by Judge John A.
Mullen as a "shining example
of everything a public official
should not be."
Mullen said Moran was a man
of "very superior intelligence"!
who "looked upon public office;
onlv as a means of personal
enrichment." (UP)
The large, well-built former, loughed
first deputy fire

Panama Atuerican
''Let the people know the truth ami the country' i gafe" Abraham Lincoln.
Negro Fur loughed From Korea
Tells Of Mississippi Flogging
JACKSON Miss March 5 tree to which he was fettered, he was released without expla-
tdi a *------fnmnral fur- He said he had more scars on nation.
A Negro corporal fur- He said he had more scars on
. from Korea to be a his back and legs.
Stttt llPS 8S MUUen ahlTaKoenrss.aonnef0rttof0rClM ^
on 23 counts of extortion
one of conspiracy Feb. 5.
Moran also faces a five
year Federal prison term for
lying to the Kefauver crime
committee about his relations
with a numbers racketeer. He
has been on bail on the Fed-
eral conviction pending ap-
If the appeal fails, the five
_nd County as the leader of the five-
man whipping party
Lee and four of his fellow of-
ficers were on trial in U.S. Dist-
rict Court charged with violat-
ing Gray's civil rights.
The defense admitted that
i the officers handcuffed Gray to
a tree and "spanked him, but
said they did so only after he
tried to escape. .
Gray, a 25-year-old, s
WHITEVHXE, N. C, March 51 Edwards, the first to be ar-
year term "probably: will be add- truck" 'driver 'assigned to the
ed to yesterday's sentence. .Eighth Army in Korea had.been
According to testimony in the accused in 1950 of robbing ah-
extortion trial. Moran headed a tag station at Magnolia, Miss.,
ring which extorted money from wtere he wm former^ employ
about 1.000 fuel oil equipment |ed. He was later cleared or wie
installers. The installers had to.cnarge. t conIess the
pay bribes of $5 to $35 to obtain Gray refused to
city permite for their work 'e tfnce "took me to the ,
Judge Mullen said Moran per- hftnacuIfed me to a pine as ma weefaj.
onally received 'at least $300.- and whipped me." i ,-. , mim , BU TO ._
000 and possibly a good deal He roUed back the sleeves or | 8herlff Hugh Nance gaid new help in getting their car start-
more" from the total take of!...- *i.. .~,>#4 a T uniform-------.._ Ji,__ -.,- ... *i ~>
Then he learned that the
charges against him had been
A month and a half later Gray
was drafted into the Army, ev-
entually to be sent to the Par
But Federal agents had ln-
my feet and they whipped me."
Later, he was taken to a doc-' vestigated his story of the beat-
tor who treated his wounds and|lng administered to him in an
FBI Takes 2'More Carolina
Klansmen, Looks For Other
(UP). Officers arrested two
more former Ku Kux Klans-
men and issued warrants for 10
others today in a third mass
roundup of nightriders in vio-
lence-torn Columbus County in
rested today, was picked up by
FBI agents and deputies in
downtown Whitevllle. Honey-
cutt was arrested at Chad
Nance said Johnson was seiz-
ed by two men the night of
Dec. 8 after they had asked his
He roiiea dsck <-"'= '^'.yn"' Sheriff Hugh Nance said new
his neatly pressed G.I.un"0"" arrests are being made "by the
and showed the court scars on nour m a roundup by tate bu-
H*. arms # InnaalnaHnn ononto
the racket. a 0uu*i
He said Moran either put hl8 arms. Klreai
aside a large sum of money" or, He sald they were caused by
passed It on to somebody
"on whom you expect to
in the future."
The sentence yesterday could
have totalled 348 years, but
Mulien's sentence was long
enough so that tbe 50-year-
old politician conceivably
could die in Jail.
Moran was a city employe for
22 years.
else a"v three "foot long leather
call | trap" and by the bark of the
E. J. Eglinlon
Resigns From VFW
Commander E. J. Egllnton of
p". the Veterans of Foreign Wars
He started his rise to power _as resjened from the organlza-
when he was serving as a court Uon effective March 15 due to
clerk In Brooklyn where 0"Dwy- ..medical advice to slow down,
er was judge. As O'Dwyer rose Egllnton, who was first elect-
from judge to district attorney ed Department Commander on
to mayor, he found new and bet- Ma 16 1948, has held the po-
ter Jobs for Moran. sitlon for four years.
Just before O'Dwyer resigned During his administration
as mayor to become U. S. am-
bassador to Mexico, he appoint-
ed Moran to a $15.000 a year
lifetime job as water commis-
Moran was forced out of the
Job, however, after his perjury
before the Kefauver committee.
(NEA Telephoto)
tain William H. Thomas of
Philadelphia, skipper of the
Liberty ship Rachel Jackson,
was injured when a boom
loosed by a gale struck the
bridge where he was stand-
ing. The ship, 400 miles
southeast of New York, was
turned homeward by the
storm and Thomas, refusing
morphine, charted its course
from his bed.
Thursday, March 6
High Low
four out of five posts built their
own Post homes.
Egllnton. in a letter to the
members of the VFW said: It
is not without much thougnc
and due consideration that I
announce my resignation as
Department Commander. Tne
tremendous responsibility and
activity demanded by the high
office to which you have con-
tmuouslv elected me since 1948
has not been without personal
' and physical sacrifice."
He added that "the physical
drain has been to such an ex-
tent that medical advice was
I given me to slow down.
Egllnton will retain his Na-
itonal appointment as Vice-
Chairman to the VFW National
Security Committee, and to the
Armed Forces Committee, there-
. by becoming the senior VFW
1 member on the Isthmus.
He originated the Idea for
! "General-for-a-Day" for the
: Armed Forces Week Program
and took an active part In the
"Poppy Day Contest" and in the
"Crusade for Freedom."
Aussie Jet Fighter
Wing To Join RAF
In Middle East
Premier R. G. Menzles announc-
, ed In Parliament here today that
the Roval Australian Air Force
I will send a let fighter wing to
the Middle East to loin the Brit-
ain's RAF in important garrison
duties there.
The Australians, who will fly
British-built fighters, will proba-
blv be based on Cvprus
Royal Australian Air Force
of investigation agents
and deputies that was expected
to go well into the night.
The warrants Issued today
charge kidnaping and conspi-
racy in the flogging of a white
mechanic here last December
by robed and hooded men who
accused victim Woodrow John-
son of "drinking a lot" and
"not supporting his family."
One of the men arrested was
identified as a relative by mar-
riage of the flogging victim.
The new arrests brought the
total number of Columbus
County men facing either state
or Federal kidnaping or con-
spiracy charges to 18.
In Raleigh, Gov. Kerr Scott
said he has information that
"about 30 persons" may be In-
volved in a 13-month reign of
terrorism in this southeastern
Carolina county, borde ring
South Carolina.
Those arrested today were
listed as:
Henry Otto Hiwards 52, a
Whiteville garage operator.
John Honeycutt, Jr., 26, a
Chaadbourn, N. C, produce
Edwards, who Is related by
marriage to Johnson, was
charged with conspiracy and
Honeycutt was charged with
kidnaping and conspiracy to
12:36 p.m.
5:52 a.m. wings are already serving in Ma
6:25 pjn. laya and Korea.
Fast Life Best
Says Woman, 90
LAWRENCE. Mass., Mar. 5
(UP) Mrs. Lillian Bramley
marked her 90th birthday to
day with the following up-to-
date observation:
"If I ever started courting
again, my fellow would have to
own an airplane. Automobiles
are too old-fashioned."
He was thrown into the car,
blindfolded and taken to a
wooded area east of here where
he was flogged by robed and
hooded men, Nance said.
Meanwhile 10 men arrested
by the FBI in the first mass
arrests Feb. 16 have posted $5,-
000 bonds for trial on kidnap
charges in Federal court in
Raleigh April 7.
PanCanal Employe
Fired For Tie-in
With Pern Union
Panama Canal officials con-
firmed yesterday that they dis-
charged a Panamanian chauf-
feur, Juan Vicente Esplazzano
1 Urrlola, because he refused to
resign from the new Latin-
American Workers Union found-
ed in Asuncion, Paraguay.
Espiazzano Urriola is the
Secretary-General of the Un-
ion of Canal Zone Workers, and
is also affiliated with the. Gen-
era? Union of Panamanian
Workers. Both organizations are
known to have small member-
ships, and Espiazzano. as the
representative of local labor,
spent 26 days in Argentina last
He Joined the Latin American
labor group, and early last
month requested a leave of ab-
sence to attend a meeting In
The leave was not granted
because of "press of work," Ca-
nal officials said.
They added that he was given
an "option of either resigning
from the foreign labor union
which was considered Unfriendly
to the United States or of re-
signing from his position with
the Panama Canal."
When he did neither, he was
Informed Friday that he had
been dismissed.
effort to make him confess a
crime he had not committed.
In addition to Lee, a U. 8.
grand Jury indicted deputies An-
drew Jones and Frank Smith,
constable J. J. Montfourt and
county patrolman Nelen Wall.
All of the officers since have
left office.
U. S. Atty. Joe Brown, in
charge of the prosecution, ar-
ranged a furlough for Gray and
the Negro was flown here from
Korea 10 days ago incognito.
Under cross examination.
Gray Identified Lee and Wall
as members of the flogging
group but said he could not po-
tively identify the others.
Defense Atty. Ross Barnett's
version of the affair was that
Gray had "promised to show the
officers where he had hidden
the money from the filling sta-
tion robbery."
"When taken to the woods, he
attempted to escape so they
handcuffed him to a tree and
spanked him."
Parts of Soviet
Zone Dark As West
Germans Retaliate
BERLIN, March 5 (UP)West
German officials today pulled
their electric switches and plung-
ed parts of the Soviet Zone into
darkness In immediate retalia-
tion for Communist power cuts
in West Berlin.
The "power" war which the
Communists have started ap-
peared to be turning against
them. Outside sources said that
West Berlin lost only 100,000 kilo-
watt hours daily from East Ber-
lin sources, while the Commun-
ist areas were cut off from six
times that amount of electric
The Communist power cuts
caused little dislocation in the
Western Zone, where affected
areas were immediately switch-
ed over to West Berlin power
On t: 3 other hand, large areas
of the East German area suffer-
ed from the power cut-off This
r-glon normally gets 400,000 kilo-
watt hours dally from Western
power iants across the border
ir the Hamburg area.
Substitute power was not im-
mediately available, and the
Reds were temporarily hard hit.
The Western Zone has made
itself independent of Commun-
ist electric power by construc-
tion of new power plants.
The Reds have said their pow-
er cuts were made r--iuse of
Meanwhile, the East German
information office charged that
the Western Allied had broken
their agreement of 1949, reach-
Red Parliament
Meets For Yearly
'Aye' Drill
MOSCOW. Mar. 5 (UP) The
Supreme Soviet of Uie Soviet
Union opened Its yearly session
today in the Great Hall of the
Kremlinformerly the Throne
Room of the Russian Czar.
A total of 1,316 members of the
Council of the Union and the
Council of Nationalities met in
the joint session, which was also
attended by members of the
Communist Party Central Com-
mittee, the Political Bureau,
Government Council and mem-
bers of the diplomatic corps.
Principal business of the ses-
sion which is expected to last a
week will probably be the a-
doptlon of the 1952 Soviet bud-
get-including defense appropri-
Following custom. Finance
Minister Arsenl O. Zverev will
introduce the budget and proba-
bly will underline the difference
between Russian and U.S. ap-
proDriations for arms.
Since the war, Soviet arms
appropriations have decreased,
according to the Soviet press.
The newspapers maintain that
the Soviet Union now apenas
less on defense than during
the German Invasion of IMS.
In the 1946 budget. 23 per cent
went for defense; In 1949. 19 per
cent: In 1950, 18 per cent; and
in 1961. 20.3 per cent.
Some 50 nationalities were re-
presented in today's Parliament.
Many of the members wore
their native costumesembroid-
ered Ukranlan dresses, Cauca-
sian cloaks and daggers, reindeer
skins or Uzbek silk robes.
The native costumes contrast-
ed sharply with the elegantly
tailored uniforms of the Soviet
Army generals and marshals.
About 25 per cent of the depu-
ties are women.
Under the 1936 Soviet constitu-
tion, Parliament was to meet
twice a year, but In recent years
it has met for week-long ses-
sions annually.
The present Parliament was
elected In March. 1950 for a four-
year term.
US Readies Tough Talk
Over Polish-Held GI
It was learned today that the
United States is drafting a stiff
demand to Poland to release U.
8. Army Cpl- Alexander 8- Czar-
neckl, who has spent more than
a year in Communist prisons.
Officials have not decided
whether to make the demand
orally or In a formal diplomatic
note, but they are determined
that It will be tough-spoken.
No one was ready to predict,
however, that the demand will
bring any more results than si-
milar demands on Czechoslo-
vakia, Hungary and Red China.
Czarneckl is Just one of many
U. 8. citizens who "have been
jailed, tried and held for "ran-
som," or otherwise mistreated
by the Communists:
The U. S. State Dept. charged
that Czarneckl was held Illegal-
ly and incommunicado for more
than a year
Army Private Charles E. Wood
and farmer Joseph Hradec.
About 60 Americans are under
house arrest or in Jail in Com-
munist China. Most of them are
by Czech author-
It also denounced the Red
claims that Czarneckl had ask-
ed to be sent to Peland as a
political refugee because he ob-
jected to U. 8. "war" policies in
Western Germany.
Czarneckl disappeared from
his Army unit in Germany in
December, 1950, and nothing
was heard from him until he
mysterlouly got a letter through
to the U. 8. Embassy in War-
saw last June, saying he was
in jail and asking for help.
Czech authorities ignored the
U. 8. protests until February 29,
when they reported Czarneckl
has. been given "asylum" In Po-
Two other Americans Navy
veteran John Hvasta and news-
man William N. Oatis were,
already serving long prison
terms in Czechoslovakia.
Czech police were also be-
lieved to be holding two others
(NEA Telephoto)
ON TRIAL James P. Fin-
negan, former collector of
Internal Revenue charged
with accepting bribes and
other misconduct In office,
enters a St, Louis, Mo., court
to face trial.
Point Four Adviser
Sees Need For More
Private Investment
"i *
PORTSMOUTH, Va., March 5
(USIS)^ Eric Johnston, newly-
appointed chief of President
Truman's group of advisers on
the Point Four Program, be-
lieves true economic partnership
between the United States ana
Latin America can exist only
"If private enterprise Joins in
the undertaking."
In a talk before the Cham-
ber of Commerce here last
night, Johnston cited examples
of economic cooperation be-
tween the governments of the
United States and the other
Americas, but stated that there
are many other projects which
could be properly begun by pri-
vate investors.
The Chairman of the Inter-
national Development Advisory
Board said he hoped the board
would be able to discover means
for stimulating investment of
private U. 8 capital in Latin
America "on a basis of partner-
ship with local capital."
Speaking of the Point Four
Program of Technical Coopera-
tion, Johnston said "We need
to intensify our activities In the
Sein ewYork bv ttirireinba?: **"" American countries whose
ed in New York, hy tneir emoar- well_belng te ,<, important to
"o on trad, shipments from. "*" p ~
Western Germany to the Soviet jnum who has been Pres-
ident of the U. 8. Chamber of
Commerce and more recently
chief of the Federal Economic
StabUizatlon Agency, visited
South America during World
War n at the request of Pres-
ident Franklin Roosevelt to sur-
vey economic conditions.
The Western Allies and the
West German government halt-
e shlnments to the Eastern Zone
and refused to implement the
East-West trade agreement sign-
ed September 2C, owlnir to Com-
munist restrictions on B r 11 n
trade and traffic.
OATf *
Florida Cabinet Is Hopping
5 (UP). Gov. Fuller Warren
and the Florida cabinet brand-
ed Collier's as an "tnflam-
maotry" and "vicious" maga-
zine today, demanding a retrac-
iton and apology for an article
on Negro voting.
It was the third time the
Crowell Publishing Co. magazine
had roused the ire of Florida
Former Gov. Millard Caldwell.
now Federal Civil Defense Ad-
ministrator, collected $50,000 in
a libel action against the maga-
zine. And Governor Warren has
a $1,000,000 libel suit pending
against the publication.
This time, the Florida of-
ficials objected to an article in
the Feb. 23 issue entitled:
"Thurgood Marshall and the
14th Amendment."
The article stated that: "To-
day, Negroes vote with relative
ease in every state... except
Louisiana, Alabama and Flori-
da __where registration is still
made difficult for them, either
by physical intimidation or by
subjecting them to an intel-
ligence-test question like, 'How
many windows in the White
The cabinet adopted a resolu-
tion demanding Collier's "pub-
lish a retraction, apologize for
publishing (the article), and
cease and desist publishing false
and defamatory accusations
against Florida in the future."
Attached to the resolution are
letters from 64 of 67 county
supervisors of registration deny- lynch
760 Negroes of voting age in
Florida registered for the 1950
general election.
Governor Warren gave up his
gavel to propose the resolution
and speak for some 30 minutes
denouncing the magazine.
'This inflammatory magazine
with its vicious record," he
said, has done "a serious dis-
service to Americanism and
Warren said the charge that
Florida has broken the 14th
Amendment is serious.
"Next to violating the law of
God, I know of no greater of-
fense than violating the Con-
He added that the article Is
"made all the more reprehen-
sible by the fact that In Florida
very, cordial relations exist be-
tween white and colored citi-
Caldwell won a libel suit on
the ground the magazine had
misrepresented his views on the
AtMl C
ing that Negroes are hindered
from registering to vote.
Also Included is a statement
Ithat Florida law does not re-
quire intelligence tests for vot-
ing and that 116,145 of the 554,-
ilng of a

Warren is suing the magazine
for statements in an article al-
leging that he and several
powerful campaign backers had
(read to "carve up" Florida's
political plums.
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and tall ; : : bigger,
aA stronger better
MZ&Rgjgf| equipped for school
and play, and for the
future, with a hearty
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No other whole grain
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gk9AM STAMINA .. .** to gtasiws Tatostto (VHssafa IJ