The Panama American


Material Information

The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
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 )
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 applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text
ak immmnek
StffQ ram's VO.
S\ IIM \\ \% HI SHI
"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
Now... 6 Years Old!
Ike, Kefauver Romp Home Winners
.___________________< -------------------------------- --------------' ----------'---------- -------o-------
(United Pre* Telephoto)
VICTORIOUS FORCES cheer Cuba's Batista after coup unseat president Prto's administration,
Deposed Prio Cries Treason!'
Flays Batista's Blind Ambition
IJhat's Heat
\Man And
\No Foolin
Yep, It was hot all rlgl.i yes-
terday hottest March day
since March IS, IBM, In fact.
The temperature In Balboa
Heights at three p.m. was 95.5
degrees which, for purposes of
talking. Is 96 degrees.
The weatherman, W. H. Ess-
linger, won't go so far as to say
It waa the hottest Balboa day
ever for there's always April 27.
1948, with its temperature of 97
to look back on.
But yesterday was a good egg
and peoplefrying day, at
that. And from the looks of
things at this writing, it seemed
that there was another hot day
m the making today.
Yesterday started off with 79
degrees at eight a.m. By noon
the thermometer at Balboa
Heights hit 91, at two p m. it was
94 and at three had gone up an-
other degree and a half. It cool-:
ed down slowly during the latter
part of the day but by midnight
ft waa still well above usual 77
degrees'. The day's humidity was
high too a maximum of 90.
Today started off plenty hot.
It waa 78 degrees at eight a.m.
and at ten it was 87. one degree
hotter than at the same hour
At 12:30 today it was 91...and
still going p.
The heat., howerer U a Paci-
fic side affair. Crlsi
Ota. Dwirlrt Elsenhower
Eisenhower...... 45,908
Taft ........... 35,079
Stassen......... 6,651
Mac Arthur...... 3,147
Kefauver ....... 20,072
Truman ...... 15,985
Thee* almost final preferen-
tial standings were with only
four of 297 precinct results still
to come.
New Tory Budget Under Fire
From Joint Labor Party Camp
LONDON. March 12 (UP)
The Socialists launched an at-
tack today on Britain's first Con-
servative budget since the war
a budget which reversed the
of the nation's poet-
HAVANA. March 12. (UP)
Deposed Cuban President Carlos
Prio Socarras today-denounced
General Fulgencio Batista's coup
d'etat as the "moat Iniquitous
treason to the country," rn a ma-
nifesto released by friends of the
crrthrown government, who
said ". -vil It'vfn moments be-
fore Prio obtained refuge in the
Mexican Embassy.
In a blistering SOS-word do-
cument addressed to "the peo-
ple of Cuba," Prio charged that
"blind ambition" had driven
Batista to "shatter the Insti-
tutional rhythm which the re-
public had attained after 21
years of Instability."
The ex president's message
said he was corifldent the peo-
ple" because of entrenched de-
mocratic customs and unequalled
love for liberty will not long- re-
main with military boots on
their necks-."
The Prio manifesto said that
Batista's charge he was planning
a revolution for April 15 was
"ridiculous and calumnious."
It declared that the allegation
was advanced only because Ba-
tista "lacked any reason what-
soever to rock the nation."
Prio said In his message that
friends had long advised him
to send Batista to exile, bat
that he did not do so because
he "respected the law and Ba-
tista's status as a legislator,
and had confidence in the Ar-
my, a confidence which with
few Honored exceptions I
know today It (the Army) did
not merit."
Prio said it was impossible for
him to resist the coup d'etat
without troops.
He said he had motored to
nearby Matanzas to take com-
mand of regiment troops still
loyal to the constitutional gov-
ernment, and had aira snt Sen-
ate President Tonv Vrrc-^ to
Camaguey to do likewise." hit
both regiments had Just adhered
to the coup d'etat through a
change in commands."
Sources close to the deposed
president said he expected to
leave aerially for exile in Mexico
sometime today, under a safe
conduct guarantee granted him
by Gen. Batista, who overthrew
the Prio government in a blood-
less coup Monday.
Prio, haggard and unshaven,
took refuge In the Mexican Em-
bassy here at dawn yesterday af-
ter fleeing the presidential pal-
ace Juat before It was taken xrvrr
by Batista's forces.
He had been expected to leave
for Mexico last night, but some
nvxnlalned last minute delay
prevented his departure.
Earlier last night Felipe Pa-
pas, president of the National
Bank of Cuba and Justo Carri-
llo, head of the Bank of Agri-
cultural Industrial Develop-
ment, resigned their poets to
almost identical letters to Ba-
( Pasos said he was quitting "be-
cause' deep democratic convic-
tions make it impossible to con-
tinue doing my job with object-
ive serenity and the spirit, of co-
operation required."
Carrllo's letter said he was In
"fundamental contradiction to
the anti-democratic origin of
your government."
The new Cuban government,
which included two women min-
isters, has suspended Congress
far 45 days, notified newspapers
and radio stations there would
be no interference with the ful-
fillment of their public furfc-
tlons and assured Labor their
rights and galna would be guar-
In a first demonstration of
force, police last night broke
up a meeting of about a score
of leaders of the opposition
Peoples' Party at the home of
Roberto Agramonte.
Agramonte Peoples' Party
presidential candidate for the
June 1 election which Batista
cancelledand all others attend-
ing the meeting, were taken to
Secret Police headquarters for
questioning, but released.
Meanwhile, Prlo's younger bro-
ther, Antonio, flew to Miami,
Fla. with his wife and three
daughters last night, and nu-
merous other supporters of the
deposed chief executive also had
either fled the country or were
about to do so.
Acheson: US Not
Yet Considering
Cuba Recognition
Secretary of State Dean
Acheson told a news conference
today that the United, States has
not yet' begun to consider the
question of recognition of the
new Cuban government.
When asked what waa the
status of United States rela-
tions with the new de facto gov-
ernment of General Fulgencio
Batista, Acheson replied that
the U. 8. Is watching the situa-
tion closely with respect in par-
ticular to the safety of united
States cltlxens in Cuba.
Acheson said the new Cuban-
government has not yet com-
municated directly with the
State Department In regard to
its international commitments
and policy.
Ambassador Luis Machado,
Cuban Envoy to the United
States, said today he has de-
clined an offer to continue in
hi* Washington position.
At a prase conference, Ma-
chado told newsmen that he
had received a telephone call
Monday night from Dr. Miguel
Andel De la Campa, Minister of
State for Fulgencio Batista. Be
said Dr. Angel De la Campa
had asked him to remain as
ambassador here.
later with the charge that rising
Truman And Taft
Take Beatings
In New Hampshire
CONCORD, New Hampshire, March 12 (UP) -Gen-
eral Dwight D. Eisenhower and Sen. Estes Kefauver of
Tennessee will carry full slates of New Hampshire dele-
gates to the Republican and Democratic national conven-
tions respectively, complete returns of yesterday's pri-
mary returns showed here today.
Returns tabulated in the state-wide delegate-at-
large contests gave Eisenhower 10 Republican delegates
while Kefauver won eight Democrats.
In addition, each won their party's four Congres-
sional district delegates.
In Frankfurt, Germany. Eis-
enhower said he is proud that \
New Hampshire's voters think he l
ought to be President, but made j
it clear that he doean't plan to
return to the United States in
the immediate future.
He said he hadn't received
cent weeks that the Democra-
tic national conrention. rather
than preference primaries, will
control the selection of the
party's presidential candidato.
Political observers were amas-
ed at the completeness of Ke-
fauver's victory.
p1tesVuldllo^'be"Sffe,tb^ln^wor of propoeal of Sen | He carried the rural areas and
creased benefits.
He saM. The budget is a de-
parture from the policies pur-
sued by sujeeeoslve gweemntsnts
0, when K waa a
he- senraawM i
Brien McMahon (D-Conn.) that,the state's two largest cities,
he return to testify before the Mr. Truman supporters had
Congressional committee on for- i banked on a heavy labor vote In
eign aid.
'. JMM if he pi
waa 79 degr-rts.
On the Pacific Side, though,
the thermometer has risen over
90 degrees 29 days in the past SO,
including the flrat 11 day of
Judges' Bench
The charge of assault with a
deadly weapon against a 33-
year-old Colombian was heard
this morning In the Balboa
Magistrate's Court, but will be tempt to save Britain from bank-
Socialist press, and rose
a fall cry in Commons this after-
It promised to give "taodcrate"
foBower of Labor Party lender
Cleantnt Attlee and lettering del
lower of Aneurln Bevan corneas
ground on which to unite in op-
position, and at least tempor-
arily ease the strain Inside the
strife-torn party.
The record peacetime Budget
presented by Chancellor ef the
nteheaaer R. A. Butler late
yesterday tor the fiscal year
beginning next month marked
only the beginning ef a trend
away from Socialist economic
It was the Conservatives' at-
War Hero's Wife,
Eviction By Hard
3 Kids Facing
Hearted Dentist
SPRINGFIELD, Mass.. March 12 (UP). The wife
and three children of a Korean war Air Force her have
been ordered evicted from their tenement home here. It
was disclosed today.
Attractive Mrs. Conrad E. Mattson, 28, was told she
ind the youngster, ranging in age from nine months to
three years, mast vacate their home by April 8.
Mrs. Mattson, a potito green-eyed brunette, said a
dentist who bought the home threatened court action
against her If she dees net saeve. The dentist who
want to occupy the home waa aot identified.
Bat. Mrs. Mattson said, she has no place to go and
will fight the eviction notice which a sheriff lipped
nder her door a week age. She has hired a lawyer.
"I've shed quite a few tears over It.' saM Mrs. Matt-
sen, a native of Bangor, Me. "What, with the children
and all, I've get my hands full."
She saM ah* appealed to the dentist to be allowed
to remain in the hease until the anticipated return this
una ef her husband, Capt. Conrad Mattson. tteweve*,
she said she received no definite reply.
Her husband was credited by the Air Force with
destroying one Russian Mig and probably damaging an-
other la an air battle over the Tata River la Korea.
On his retan to the United States, Mrs. Mattson
aid, they hope te move out of Massachusetts, perhaps
to til Midwest She said her husband, a veteran ef 12
?ears' service, has asked to be reassigned to an air base
continued Friday morning, on a
motion made by the gouam-
The defendant, Florencio Ca-
ceres is charged with stabbing
his common-law wife Albertina
Nunez with a scissors blade near
the Pacific Clubhouse. The
wound was not serious Bail of
$200 is being continued.
Pour drivers of commercial
vehicles were each fined Sip for
ot having a valid certificate of
Inspection on their cars.
The defendants were Jose
Salnza, Spanish, Teodomlro Fi-
gueroa, 28. Panamanian, Jaime
Eduardo Al faro, 33, Panamanian
and Merrlck Edgar Banks, SO,
On a similar charge Marco
Aurelio Jimenes, a 44-year-old
Costa Rican, was given a sus-
pended six month sentence and
placed on one year's probation.
27 Villagers Die
As Huge Elephant
Goes On Rampage
KARACHI, Pakistan, March
12 (UP). Karachi press dis-
patches said that a roving ele-
fhant on a rampage In the
ungles of Bast Pakistan has
killed over 27 persons.
The tusked mammoth was
said to charge Into villages,
crush victims with his trunk
and then trample them to
ruptcy and pay for rearmament.
Butler warned that the nation's
future depended on its success.
Attlee in a brief remark after
Butler presented the budget in-
dicated the main line which the
Labor attack will take an at-
tack on reduction In government
food subsidies and a consequent-
rise in basic food prices.
Arthur Deakln, chairman of
the 8,000,000-strong Trades Union
Congress, took up the attack
Navy T&M Crashes
Off Cuantanamo
Bay; Two Killed
r*J MrbaMM to .*
cast f living."
The official Labor Party Daily
Herald bitterly called it 'an un-
just budget."
At midday, the Pood Ministry
gave an assurance they will in-
crease the meat ration to coin-
cide with the higher prices.
The new budget provides for
an average increase in meat
prices of four peace.per pound,
which virtually wipes out the
government subsidy.
It also means that prices of
better cuts of meat will rise as!
much as eight pence (SOS UB.)
per pound
armed forces, he
plan is sat I shall give the re-
port from Paris''
He Skid that if his personal
testimony is required either on
the report or before the con-
gressional committee he would
send his chief of staff, Gen. Al-
fred M. Ornenther. to Washing-
At his lav West vacation re-
treat President Transan re-
mained silent en the result of
the primary he once belittle*.
at least one conrention
After completing his campaign
tour through the state Taft es-
timated he would win at least
four delegates.
Metal Workers Out
On Strike In Italy
MILAN, March 12 (UP).
. Mr. Truman entered the con- More than 250,000 metallurgical
Meat traders expect,test at the insistence of Demo- and industrial workers In three
the Pood Ministry to increase the cratic national chairman Frank
resent ration of one shilling and I e McKlnney. but stayed aloof
wo pence (8-16 UB.) by two to from the campaign.
three pence.
S. African Catchers
Take 30,000 Tons
Of Whale 0U
He's Running For
durban, south Africa. March, Panama Deputy
12 (UP) For the second con- 7. _. K. 7
McKlnney said at Miami Beach.
Folrida. that he did not know
whether the New Hampshire re-
sults would affect the President's
political future.
The President himself has
pointed out several times ia ro-
secutive season. South African
whalers achieved a blue-ribbon
Antarctic whaling season with a
total production of more than
30,000 tons of whale oil. valued at
than 3,000.000 pounds sterling.
The British Food Ministry
bought the lot.
The first of South Africa's
j2 whale catchers was expeted
Alive, Thot Is
Former Police Judge Orlando
de la Guardia, who was reported
dead recently, was not only very
much alive today but was map-
ping plans to ahrtw that he in-
tended to stay alive for a long
18; time.
tai r> la Guardia has been nom-
irrpf fS Maw tnriev"anoun-:Durb*n tod*y or tomorrow, and mated to run for Deputy to the
2T\ZTZ, YJSuuL theTi- U WM teen that the cham- National Assembly on the Pana-
ced two men, Including the pi- plon gunrier of the South African
lot of a plane from the U. 8- expeditlona would again be Dur-
escort carrier Spfcrno, crashed
Into the sea off Guantanamo
Bay. Cuba, last Sunday.
The other sailors aboard the
plane, a TBM utility craft, were
rescued uninjured.
menlsta ticket.
A long-time Canal Zone real-
ban's Anders Arveson one Of dent, (he works for the Canal
the finest gunners in all the An- Company) de la Guardia start-
tarctic fleets. led actively campaigning yester-
He is captain of the catcher W. day. He has chosen Conrado
R. Strang, a converted corvette Gill, Cans Zone baseball player,
formerly of the Flower class. to run a* his alternate.
The Mattsens' children arc Christine, 8, Conrad Jr,
2, and lance, 8 mouths
he call
1952 B0 CROSS Ft*
RP Claim 'Discriminatory' Rates
Favor Zonians Studied By Council
WASHINGTON, March 12 OJPWfomfiosed of seven steamship
^he Panamanian Govern- ^f^nes.
ment today filed with a group Using the automobile as an
and insurance rates in America
a statement contending that
of specialists studying freight example he contlnuesd:
that the average
rates applicable to a determin-
ed port should be the same for
all consignees, without regard
to their nature or nationality.
When the Panamanian bad
Northern provinces here went
on strike today demanding aver-
age wage Increases of IS per-
Unofficial estimates said the
strikes In the Milan. Turin and
Genoa Provinces were generally
about 00 percent effective.
At Sesto Giovanni, a highly
Industrialized and Communist
xone near Hilan nicknamed "Lit-
tle Stalingrad" the big Breda
Answaldo and other metallur-
gical factories were hit by the
strikes this morning.
Here, about 80 percent of the
vvOtvera walked out.
Rape Rap Changed
To Battery; Fined
$30 And 30 Days
A charge of attempted rapt
against Rafael del Cid was
changed to battery this morn-
ing in Balboa Magistrate's Court.
He was found guilty and sen-
tenced to serve 30 days In jail
and to pay a 830 fine.
The 21-year-old Panamanian
defendant was found by a po-
liceman in the Gaviln area
early Monday morning strug-
gling with Blaslna Pintn, a 22-
year-old Panamanian who
charged that he triad to mm
On a motion made by the gov-
ernment today the rape chart
was dismissed. $500 bail exonep.
ated, and del Cid was charged
with battery.
shipping conference rates dis-
criminate against citizens of tag an automobile to Colon and
the Republic In favor of resld- j Panama becomes, respectively,
ents of the Canal Zone. i *UftM and 8186.40. while the
The statement was read to | cost of transporting the same
the ad hoc committee of ope- automobile on the Panama Line
measure of an automobile is 13 finished, he invited the corn-
cubic tons, the cost of transpot- ment of. Lloyd Tibbott, United
States representative.
Tibbott said he had telephon-
ed the conference office in New
York regarding the Panamanian
to Cristobal or to Balboa Is 880
If it is accompanied by the own-
er, and $125 If It Is not."
Heurtematte declared:
"The government of Panama
considers it Imperative to cor-
rect at once the discriminatory
practices described in this state-
Iment, and trusts that members
Heurtematte gave the com- of this ad hoe committee among
mtttee statistics regarding their recommendations to the
freight rates which he said had Intewmerican Economic and
been established by the Atlantic I Soc! Con --11 will formulate
claUets of the American repub-
lics by Julio Heurtematte. Pa-
nama's representative on the
Intemmerican Economic and
Social Council.
The committee has been study-
ing rates tor more than a month
preparatory to making a report
to the council.
aad Gull Shipping Conference, one to the effect that freight Panas**,
statement and was told by a
conference official that the
lower Canal Zone rate to which
Heurtematte referred applied
only to household effects and
goods ot employes of the Pa-
nama Canal for their own use.
He quoted the conference of-
ficial as saying the rate did not
apply to any government agen-
cy, and If the Panama Canal
Co. imported good for Itself,
it must pay the same freight
a applied in the Republic of
Drought Refugees
Burned To Death
In Truck Crash
BAHA. Brasil. March 12 'UP)
Thirty-three refugees frota
drought ridden areas died a
flaming death today, and 40
others ware Injured when a
truck in which they were trav-
elling southward collided with a
bus near Tucameno in the
state of Bahla.
A similar overcrowded refu-
gee truck tumbled down a ra-
vine when nearlng Rio de Ja-
neiro on Feb. 29. and nillc
eight of the passengers.

iAC>e two
--------------1 > Til'

V M tkiii O "O" 'J* r>NM Of r.
Tt'l'oNI f>ANl. NO 10740 L.KIO.
c53 ADD... PANAMMICAh. W*J ,,
Cuon Orr.ei .1 17 CtmMi avsnu, o.twmn ^JH .no St STOttT.
re*nN rumhointativio joshua a rowirio. inc.
r. month, in Dv*et------------------------ o eo
FOR IK MONTMi. IN 0VNeI_------------------ '
ron oni vt. in *pvhc ______JL-____-
Y M> I
S t BO
(4 CO
Labor News
Where the Flying Fishes Play
broaoway and Elsewhere
By Jack Lait
This wek marks another anniversary of my tart as *ew*|
paperman, on the old Chicago American when It was at 214 com
numbering) Madison Street, near Franklin television
Quite coincidental^. I was solicited yesterday by a w2
producer for permission to "dramatise" what I would regard as
?he &^r^^^'Sp&&SZ a
,eW T^^XcSeW^I^U^ with aUpjto-J.
They weresleeping In a flop-Joint, over a barrel-house on
Madison Street, near Hakted Street _,,..,, tn vote sev-
that year was set for June 1.
The city editor. Arthur Clarke called me He Instructed me
to disguise myself as a hobo, check Into the place and work my
Wt^,nborVowedePmSroverall. from a printer smearedI mjrgg
with dirt from the composing-room floor, and Joined the drunken
""Moid them I had Just come In "off the rods" .'rom Kansas
'City I was a slender lad and they designated me Kansas city
SUmi"had no trouble being accepted {"to the ^teity ^oboa.
' K m^^rKtac^w^Va^ed with the address of
a po?lln|-pla in that ward (the old 18th) and a name which
*"3S fffiWff *- iseveral dozen of us 8tarted
I voted three times, as instructed o^he candid ate ^f the
Democratic city machine. I gave each name as I was instructea
10 ^of,thdilfMkedPrameroung for a voter and though the
m*%& SSASm&SSSS ages\nd nationalities. I wa.
n0t Aft^cartU my third ballot, I .lipped way and phoned the
* "^"C0"caied"ThensPot. The day was beautiful, sunny and
^^^^^M^^S^SSm^^ cameraman
I went In to vote.
to thf other three stores I had been given paper ballots al-
~ hTdrkeendteWr^ ffi "^^^%^*
mart and nad then emerged and dropped each pink paper in a
Rut in the fourth location Brennan. in person was present.
X dW not know him But I could see at once that he was some-
ne M'tarttad of giving me a marked ballot, a man a later
learnedThewas a bridge-tender walked tototte-.*** -
ahd behind the curtain scratched th,,whh a pencU.
^tt'SWA'ft. one-handed scratch repre-
aented "J. 1>."
Brennan himself, between me and the outer door, slipped a
fmStSS^^ssas%Xtt^The clec"
^VSeMRS Sjfad5f.r a-m^,Then some
one^wung6 aTmy Jaw. I ducked and took it on the run for a
Madison Street trolley-car. .wonrd
lerton. took the story from me. In a few minutes the print oi
a* nhoto was made. It was clear.
Srennand and several others were convicted
Hp was decent about it all. I think he saved my life, for sev-
ral groups oTbSodlSSi around thae ^^^tV^eMtt
various plots to slug me, kidnap me or kill "^ to keep me from
tenced to a year in the Bridewell and served his time. We later
^iTwSTSnK c^d"a5pS,,?-a. on Page 1 long
be,0%^a^PPwTthethe^ho^yograPh stated:
"The young man to whom Alderman Je*nJ. Brennan la pay-
in. o half dollar for having fraudu ently voted (with sanction
Sgthe ellct'lon boar/) te Jacquln .Leonard Lalt. a Chicago Amerl-
can reporter, disguised as a hobo.
Th. mm to. ** -ve- e rooo. of Tfc. '- "
Im. Litton or. Mcoivod fretefiilh; o oro hoooloo te wtwir, eoo-
If you contribute 0 lottor oon't bo impotioirl r It taoMlt oOfMOt tfco
nt doy Lofton aro oublltliod fu tho ordor rocorood.
Ploooo *n to kooo tho lotton llmltod to ono poo* root*-
Idontfh of lottor wtfron it hold l ttrktotf orrfrdoooo.
Thta mmmmt ummmm no iwaMiftlllty for ttotomwrH or ofbiloM
pr.iMd iii lotton from roadon.
San Francisco, R. P.
I am a retired employe residing in Panama. I had to get
the Panama license plates also had to pay some $84 for same,
and I do not see why the CZ. Army and Navy employes resid-
ing In the Republic are any better than I. that they have CZ
plates or the employes' plate with the "Z" on It.
At least 90 per cent of employes are playing ball with the
Panama government.
But there are a few residents out here that I know of who
are employes and who are using Canal Zone Ileense plate.
This la not a dream. These are fact, so help me.
Panama Resident Using
Proper License Plate.
With factory trained specialist
At attractive rates. No delay.
Telephene 2-1035
By Victor MM
Fascinating thing about cov-
ering John L, Lewis' self-right-
eous thunderlngs Is the casual-
ness with which one takes news
of dynamite at midnight, fires
In the early morning, pitched
battles between club-swinging
musclemen. taking of prisoners
by goon squads and even orders
to "get rough."
All of which has been hap-
pening quietly around the coun-
try In the past few weeks.
But now come charges that a
special trouble shooter for John
Lewis' Mine Workers Union ac-
tually ordered one official to
murder two mine owners.
This I approach gingerly be-
cause so many people hate the
old man that there Is great
temptation to treat him as he
tre*/s others and throw the
heavy stuff at him.
80 1 get me a copy of the
charges filed In affidavit form
by a former United Mine Work-
ers Union leader, one Charles
Minton, on Feb. 28, 1052, In the
Circuit Court, Wise County, Va.
Bluntly, in hU affidavit
Charles Minton charges he
was ordered to murder the
two coal operators, blow up
their power substation, or-
ganize mobs to prevent the
mine from being worked
by coal diggers coming
across the Kentucky border
over Route 23, and take pri-
soners if necessary. And
they were taken.
This is a civil suit brought by
Minton, who demands $380,000
damages for being fired for re-
fusal to perform, this duty In
line of love for the great man.
Minton says that Lewis has
seen to It that he doesn't work
and this is more than slightly
Inconveniencing Minion's wife
and two kids (six and eight,
hardly the weight for bl? John
L to take on) who have difficul-
ty finding enough food to keep
Minton. a veteran official
of the Miners' Union, and
son of-one of its founders,
respected in labor circles,
states in his court docu-
ment that he was "directed
to blow up and destroy with
explosive* the main substa-
tion of the OladevtUt Coal
Co. located near Qlamorgar,
Va. (Plaintiff (Minton) was
given to understand that ft
he did not folio these fn-
tructions he would not OH*'
ly lose his fob (with the
union) but would be pun-
ished othenoise."
Then Minton goes on to con-
fess that he and another offi-
cial "did go In the middle of
the night time to the said sub-
station as directed.. and did
destroy said substation by set-
ting off in it approximately
thrpe cases of dynamite.
"For this, Minton says he was
"ppld a handsome reward." Now
three cases of dynamite make
an awful noise. But it hasn't
been loud enough for me.
Regardless of who gave those
instructions, faot Is that an of-
ficial ol Lewis' union blew up
property and that this matches
tactics in Kentucky where er-
ilosions and fires are reported
n central Pennsylvania where
wild violence has been reported
to the iovernor and elsewhere
across the land.
By what right Is Mr. Lewis'
organization prlvllo:ed to un-
leash violence which will beget
counter-violence and throw lab-
or relations back Into the Jungle
of the "bloodv massscre'' era?
Minton assorts he was order-
ed to blow up other mine pro-
He reveals that in May
19S1 a mob s'onp-ri traffic
on U\ s. Hinhwny 23 and
non union "individuals
(were) assaulted and made
prisoners. The right to
unionize is inherent in the
decencies of this nation
but that doesn't give Mr.
Lewis' highwaymen the
right to stop citi-en on in-
terstate property, beat them
and take them prisoners.
Where are the federal au-
thorities on an this?
Then to my utter horror, both
at the brutality of the chsrees
and the casulness of a nation
which calmly heard some rum-
bling of the allegations, Min-
ton says in his affidavit, on file
in Wise County for all to see.
that he was ordered to confer
with the personal a^ent of John
L. Lewis in Knoxvll'e. Tenn.,
and, "wa there told that he
(Minton) had been selected for
the purpose of murdering one C.
P. Fgate and one Harry L.
Turner, both of Wise, Va., and
owners of the Oladevllle Coal
Co., whope substation had been
destroyed by dynamiting.
"That he (Minton) waa given
to understand that If he would
commit thli crime he would be
supplied the finest counsel
which could be obtained and
that should he fo to prison his
family would be well supplied
with funds during his absence
and that he hims'f would re-
ceive a substantial reward."
Doesn't anyone get stirred up
by all th Pithr M'nton perjures hli"
self or an Investigation If
^33^ t&S
lUlul >-J
New Hampshire
By Stewart Alsop
WASHINTON.To one just returned to the helped their candidate.
WaaMMtSTlsnake pit. there is In retrospect Therefore these unpleasant phenomena should
MmetS wonderfuRy 'reassuring about the old probably be taken less seriously than (he curl-
American political ritual as it was performed ous, contrasted tendencies which are visible in
anew in New Hampshire. our two major parties. ,,. |M
As you looked at the earnest faces of the To Judge from some of the campaigning in
voters listening soberly to the politicians in New Hampshire, the Republican party seems to
town oalbor stuffy hotel "ballrooms," you had be suffering from a sort of inner compulsion
a comforUng ieeitaR that the American politic- t0 become less a political party than a Private
al system has been going on for a long time cit, from which the unorthodox are rigidly ex-
now. and that whatever trouble may be in store, eluded. -....:; :..... ..vita
it will go on for a long time to come. The cult has Its special passwords Yaiia
Yet when this is said, It must also be said betrayal." "Commie-coddling" and "creeping So-
that there were certain aspects of the political clalism" were the passwords most frequently
battle which are not entirely reassuring heard in New Hampshire and anyone who
There was an undercurrent of blind bitterness does not utter these passwords at regular inter-
which sometimes strikes the observer with a vals must be cast into outer darkness.
faint chill of fear for the future.
It was not reassuring, for.exampie; to read
the vicious pamphlets attacking Dwlght p. -
senhower which flooded the state and which
reeked of neurotic hatreds.
It was even less reassuring, in a way, to hear
John Chappie, the leading supporter of one
This exclusiveness was by no means confined
to tr-i supporters of Sen. Robert A. Taft,
This importer was present at one town hall
meeting at which Taft himself was earnestly
castigated as a "me-too" candidate by an Elsen-
hower backer. After all. the speaker asked, had
not Taft been gulltv of encouraging "creeping
Drew Pearson says: Gen. Ridgway plans blockade and
bombs for China if truce talks fail; Radar units track
flying saucers; House committee wrangles over Jus-
tice Department probe.
WASHINGTON.Weary United Nations negotiators will make
a last, desperate bid this month to end the Korean war in the big
parley tent at Panmunjom.
But If their pleas fail, General Ridgway is ready to blockade
the Chinese coast with battleships and to hit Chinese bases with
Here are the latest, Inside developments that could lead to
peace or full-scale war In a matter of weeks:
(1). Orders from Washington are to persuade the Communists
to sign a half truceIn other words, to nail down In writing the
agreements that have already been reached orally. It Is hoped
this will prevent the Communists from backing down on their
word and speed the truce talks.
(2). However, the Central Intelligence Agency is convinced
the Chinese will try to prolong the Korean stalemate Indefinitely.
Thus the Chinese Communists can continue to draw War
foods from Russia to equip their armies and build a powerful air
But CIA also reporte that the Russians art worried about
China's growing strength and are secretly urging a truce as an
excuse to cut off the equipment.
(3) If the truce negotiators cannot come to terms, General
Ridgway wants to blockade the Chinese coast and bomb the Chi-
nese mainland. The final decision must come from President
Truman, however, who still hopes for a peaceful way out.
(4). Inside the Joint Chiefs of Staff. General Vandenberg
has warned that we don't have enough planes to waste on con-
ventional bombing of China.
He points out that China's principal cities are now protected
by squadrons of Jet fighters, and argues that we can't risk losing
bombers in Chinaexcept to deliver the atomic bomb.
The danger is that bombing China might provoke war with
Harry Truman sounded off to an old Senate friend the pthsr
day about General Eisenhower's Presidential ambitions.
"I don't know why in the world Ike wants the Job," the Pres-
ident mused. "He's much too thin-skinned.
"Why, he gets upset every time a columhlst takes a nasty dig
at him. You can Imagine what would happen if he were silting
In this chair." ,.
The President looked out the window thoughtfully and went
"If Ike were elected, there would be a short honeymoon. I had
one too but you wouldn't think so now. Then everyone would
start pouncing on him."
The Pentagon has hushed it up, but radar units have actual-
ly tracked 25 "flying saucers." Each was sighted by at least one
eyewitness and also picked up on the radar screen.
The Air Force Is still skeptical, points out that radar, too, is
subject to illusions. For example, radar once picked up a forma-
tion of unidentified bombers heading for Washington.
President Truman's private warning signal was even sound-
ed before the Air Force discovered the "enemy bombers were
nothing but harmless, ionized clouds.
President Truman is still looking for an excuse to get rldof
Gen. J. Lawton Collins as Army Chief of Staff in August. The
President dislikes Collins, considers him a pop-off.
The reason Truman didn't reappoint Gen. Hoyt Vandenberg
for a full term as Air Force chief was to avoid setting a precedent
that might make it necessary to ^appoint Collins too.
At the same time, the Pres'.omt doesn't want to appease
Senator Taft by releasing one of tie Joint Chiefsnot while they
are under political attack from Taft.
The Pentagon will send special public-relations missions a-
round the world to put our military representatives on their best
behavior In foreign countries. We want the local populaces to be
on our side in case of trouble. ..
One officer who has not helped win good will abroad is Lt.
Col LeonjkPd Baseman, dAputy Army engineer in charge of build-
ing air rase Th North Africa. _,_
great American General. Douglas MacArthur, Socialism," with his health, housing and educa-
altack another gteat American General as "the uon measures?
dummy me-too candidate of the pro-Soviet
crowd behind Truman."
And there was nothing reassuring about the
peculiar brand of journalism represented by the
politically potent "Manchester Union Leader,"
whose published, William Loeb, always carries
a loaded pistol with him, and is given to pub-
lishing (with plojas disclaimers of anti-Semi-
tism) photostats oi his birth certificate to prove
that he Is not a Jew.
But lt should also be pointed out that the re-
mark quoted above was received In shocked
i. Hence by the sober gathering of country peo-
ple to which it was addressed; and that the
Elsenhower supporters believe that both the
rllmy pamphlets attacking him and the feroci-
ous assault on him in Loeb's pan"r actan v
Among such Republicans, lt is downright sin-
ful to mention a demonstrable fact that to
win. the Republican party must somehow at-
tract large numbers of voters who have in the
oast voted for those twin symbols of evil, Frank-
lin D. Roosevelt and Harry 8. Truman.
The obvious remedy a nationwide Primary
Day, second in Importance only to the Presi-
dential election itself Is so politically imprac-
tical that lt is hardly worth discussing.
Meanwhile, it Is at least comforting to recall
that the curious, clumsy political process in New
Hampshire and elsewhere In the nation has, by
some miracle, produced great Presidents In time
of need In the past.
(Coerrlriif 19S, New York Herald Tribune, Inc.)
Air War
By Petet Echn
WASHINGTON(NEAlTotal United Nation The new Navy total reported here, howeve.d
aii craft losses in Korean combat now number do reveal that Naval aviation has been on a much
818 This covers the period from the start of the greater scale than the sea-air arm has generally
or Tune V) 1950 through Feb 29, 1952 80 been given credit for.
months tnrougn no. *, Up {o mld_FeDruary tne Alr Porce had flown
The comparable figure on Communist air los- 207 000 sorties against the Communists. To the
sea to the same period is 882 planes destroyed, end of January, the Navy had flown 110,000
102 probably destroved and 452 damaged. No fig-
ures are given out on UN planes damaged
Breakdown on UN aircraft losses in 488 o. B
Air Force planes destroyed. 282 U. S. Naval avia-
tion. 33 shore-based U. S. Marine and 1 friendly
''in^he last classification are Included, prin-
cipally, British. Australian and New Zealand
P The Navy total has been brought up to date
for the first time this year.
If operational losses are included, the total UN
figure mav be approximately doubled. Operation-
al losses Include crash landings, takeoff and
other non-combat accident.
No precise figures on operational losses are
possible because the Air Force doesnt report
The Navy does. Its operational losses for the
20 months are 407 plsnes destroyed.
The surprising fact here, to the layman. Is that
Navy operation 1 losses are greater than combat
losses407 to 282. Naval aviation men say this
is a normal ratio, In line with World War n expe-
There may be some duplication here, as both
Air Force and Navy seem to be reporting shore-
based Marine operations in close support of
ground troops.
On Navy plane losses in the Korean theater
ilnce the start of the war, 407 were carrier-based
Dlanes, 314 were land based. Of the carrier-based
plane, 181 were lost to enemy action, 228 in
ooerational accidents. For the land-based planes,
the ratio was reversed, 133 being lost to enemy
action. 181 in ooeration accidents.
Most of the Naval aviation missions have been
In interdiction destruction of enemy supplies
and lines of vw-muntrotlon. Navy planes operat-
ed up near the Yalu for only a short time last
For this reason the Navy claims only three of
the ?00 Commie Jets shot down.
New does clslm Its shore-based Marine planes
have flown roughlv 55 per cent of the close sup-
port mtss'nns for ground troops.
Un to the end of Januarv the Navy claimed
lOon bridges destroyed and 1800 damaged, 19.000
bulldines destroved and 5800 r'omseed. 27P com-
mand posts destroyed and 1048 damaged. T700
m*, H,Phnmedt^^^ rallroadcart d-VtVoved -nd 8400 damaged. 52.7!
safely mF they are s<^^bad y ho^Tp Ct they are enemy trooos killed. 4800 vehicles destroved and
yond rensTr however they afe Junked and "" d>m-red noo warehouses destroyed and
charged off as ooerational losses.
There are no figures released on casualties in
actual flying operations The best estimate tost
can be made on this oolnt Is by deduction from
total Air Force and Navy casualties; which are
rouehly comparable
Killed in actionAir Force 848, Navy 18? -O'ed
Air Force 365. Navy 243. Wounded-Alr Forre
45 Navy P47 Mtalnt>Air Force 847. Navy 103.
Ttol casualttAir Force 1040. Navy 1282.
While the Navy figures inclue ship erewmen
and the Air Force flenres include ground erew-
mon. the tot.i ct>u*Hiea of 2*72 uo to the end of
Februarv innate n aonroHmate ratio of f
two to toree men for every plane lost to action
or onerations. .. ,,
Lack of uniform record keerlne b the at
*oree rd Navsl avir-tion kes ecr* report-
n on the total air war s'"iost lmnoii*'.
Air Force has been rer-orting its olene o**^* at
** end of er- ~ 'k. Navy reports on air Hoot
only spasmodically,
8M dmged And so on. in much more d*tH.
Number of Nav* 1 r'-* to the Korn *+" *r
'ike the number of Air Force planes, is kept
Navy bs ooerated it task force 77 on toe east
co*. wlh two carriTS i-ottin on s'tiv duty.
On the west coast a Mtw fi*tton Tier 'oup
hs been operated Jointly by the U. 8. and Bri-
Communist air cower to Korea deeplt It
bulld-uo from r"*hlo to 1700 olsneshss been
moloyed a'n">t entt*eiv tn ir-to-tr-eo'n',t.
This is shown by an Air Force tabulation of mls-
110" s:
On or*i eowfiot ttv nlanes lew 22 00" sorties,
comm'ei 1* "10 I c'" port of round trorms
tjn riire fi** M 000 o*je fomni non* On
interdictan UN planes flew 124.000 sorties. Com-
rais only 75. _, --_
These fiires Indicate the eomolete sunrlorttv
wHh un ol*n have bd In Koreaup to now.
Still, they haven't won the war
He ignored the lower bids of legltfmate Moroccan business-
men, and ordered tent frames and floor panels from a French
five percenter. It cost the taxpayers $50,000 extra to meet the
five percenter's higher prices.
The same Colonel Haseman also built himself a fancy home
at the taxpayers' expense, but he wasn't satisfied with the floor
covering. 80 her ordered a special rubberized linoleum installed.
When a House committee was named to investigate the Jus-
tice Department several weeks ago, all hands agreed it would be
a model of "non-partisan" efficiency. j,.,.,,. K..i.
The probe was to be conducted on a strictly Judicial basis
with no politics by either side. However, these lofty intentions
apparently have fallen by the wayside.
So far committee Democrat* and Republicans have spent
most of their time wrangling over the procedure the probe should
follow, instead of getting down to business and giving the pub-
lic the full facts about corruption In the Justice Department.
Republicans have been hotly critical of Chairman Frank
Chelf of Kentucky because of the delay In naming a committee
counsel and staff to direct the probe.
On the other hand, Democrats have insinuated that the
Republicans are more interested in playing politics, with an eye
on the November elections, than in a speedy hearing to develop
One "reason for the stalemate Is that GOP members, led by
Kenneth Keating of New York, think that other department
and agency chiefs who send cases to Justice for prosecution
should be heard first, Attorney General McOrath later
Democrats insist that this is a political maneuver to delay
McGrath's appearance until September or October, thus putting
him "on trial" Just before the elections.
"The man we are supposed to investigate Is McOrath, not
these other people outside of his department," declared Democrat
Byron Rogers of Colorado at a recent closed-door meeting.
"He may be absolutely Innocent of these charges. We art all
convinced of his personal honesty, despite the misconduct or
some of those under him. -
"But as far as the public is concerned, McOrath is under a
cloud until he has a chance to testify. That's all the more reason
why he should be heard as early as possible."
"But I don't know what questions to ask him until all the
evidence has been assembled and a counsel appointed to put it
in shape," objected Keating. "We need a competent lawyer to do
"All seven of us on this committee are lawyers," countered
Rogers "We should be able to Judge the evidence."
"That's right," broke in Rep. Peter Rodlno of New Jersey,
another Democrat. _. ..___
"Certain specific charges have been made against McOrath.
Let's get him up here and question him about them. Let's do
lt as soon as possible I'm tired of ail this piddling around. It's
time we got down to busines."
Grandma's trunk
was full of lunk
and eluttered up the attic.
A Pit classified ad sold the lo
to a happy antique addlcti
Every month every week every day -
ADS than all other daily papers n Panam combined I

Rebellious NYC Railroaders
Defy Back-to-Work Orders
CHICAGO, March 12.(UP)Rebellious rail-
road workers at two key points today defied both
the United States government and their own union
leaders to paralyze anew the vast New York Cen-
tral system west of Buffalo.
Members of three railroad brotherhoods at
Toledo, Ohio, and Elkhart, Indiana, balked at re-
turning to work despite the urging of their lead-
Both cities are "division headquarters." The
NYC said that as long as union members there
refuse to work the road will be unable to get
crews to operate trains west of Buffalo.
Answer to Previous Puzilt
The leaders of three striking
railroad brotherhoods bowed to
a government Injunction yes-
terday and ordered 6,000 strik-
ing members back to work. The
move ended the the three-day
walkout on the New York Cen-
tral and the Terminal Railroad
of St. Louis.
Heads of the three rail
brotherhoods, after meeting two
hours, Issued the following
tatement to local leaders In the
strike area:
"Because the Federal court
today restrained the strike, the
strike Is Immediately termin-
ated. And you are Instructed to
take all necessary steps to get
our members back on the Job.
"I will wire you the pertinent
parts of the court's order and
end full text by mall."
It was signed by D. B. Rob-
ertson, chief of the Brother-
hood of Locomotive Firemen
and Enginemen; J. P. Shields,
head of the Brotherhood of
Locomotive Engineers; and
O. A. Hughes, president of the
Conductor's Union.
Edward Hlckey of the Depart-
ment of Justice, here for the In-
junction hearing, said following
the unions' announcement that
they have a choice of two
courses of action.
Either they request the estab-
lishment of an arbitration board
or they file a counter-petition
asking the cancellation of the
temporary restraining order.
He said "probably the latter
course would follow Inasmuch
as they fought the lnjunctlve
measure In court."
Union attorneys had appeared
In court to block the granting
of the Injunction, which the
government demanded because
tti'e wlW, endangered, >ta-
4-tntta] ^r*atiii*
tlbhal defense.'
The union, In a surprise move, deprive the nat
After two days of frulUeas de-
mands that the strike end, a
battery of Army and depart-
ment of Justice officials Hew
here In the wee hours yesterday
morning to take legal action In
the home of the brotherhoods.
Armed with affidavits from
defense planners, Including mo-
bilisation chief Charles E. Wil-
son and postmaster-general
Jesse M. Donaldson, they peti-
tioned Judge Freed for "ln-
junctlve relief."
The strike, which the NYC
said had already cost them S3.-
OOU.OOO and Idled 26,000 other
ra workers In seven states,
would cause "Irreparable dam-
age," Wilson's affidavit said.
Union attorneys Clifford M.
O'Brien and Harold C. Helss,
who surprised observers by ap-
pearing In court to plead the
strikers' cause, disputed Hlckeys
charges of the effects of the
Helss hit at the government
control, and said: "I am not
prepared to admit that seizure
of the railroad Is a law."
Judge Freed overrated their
objections and read them "ex-
hibit A" brought from Wash-
ington by Hickeyan order
dated July 8, 1958 signed by
President Truman for gov-
ernment possession and con-
trol of the Rock Island and
Pacific Railroad, subsequently
amended on Aug. 25, 1*50 to
take over all railroads.
The petition, signed by at-
torney general J. Howard Mc-
Oratli, said If the strike Is per-
mittee to continue It "will Im-
peril the national security,
Health and safety... will inter-
fere with an obstruct the ef-
fective performance and dis-
charge of vital and' necessary
govefltimflt tAtOW:., will
latlon of essential
ought to have the government transportation and will ob-
petition for a temporary In-
junction thrown out of court
because It'was "Illegal."
Judge Emerlch B. Freed, af-
terter three hours of hearing,
granted the government a 10-
day restraining order and told
the unions to get their 6,000 and cause Irreparable Injury to
striking members back to work the U. 8."
"expedltlously." Under terms of the edict, a
The "token" walkout which preliminary "show cause" hear-
hlt the NIC "for no particular i lng will be held In Frede's court
struct... the transmission of
the mails of the U. 8."
Judge Freed, In his ruling,
said: "1 am compelled to take
out one course. Refusal to Is-
sue the restraining order would
endanger the national security
1 Ferocious cat
6 Humped
11 Ridicule
12 Peaks
14 Satiric
15 Income from
19 The lion's
17 African port
IB Japanese city
20 Poems
22 Bone
22 Actual
24 Wounds
2 Kitchen
28 Legendary
30 Employ
31 Constellation
32 Place
33 African
37 Donkeys
41 Poker stake
42 French Illy
44 Ireland
45 Slice
46 Evil spirit
48 Cut
49 Wipes out
51 Please
53 Dutch
54 Put in a
common fund
55 Oloys
56 Haste
1 Ship worm
2 Presser
3 Snare
4 Revise
5 Happen again
6 Reindeer
7 Monkeys
8 Males
9 Exact illegally
10 Alliance
11 Antics
13 Stealthler
18 Insect egg
21 Mexlcsn
23 African fly
25 Wading bird
27 Bewildered
29 Legitimists
rjrsgrj pg.Jg. iKi^lKJJ
ran nm i^se-M r.< -j i -a*
r-iMij r.:i.-i>."
Figure of
39 Ale away
40 .Stitched
43 Cracks
46 Festival
47 Let fall
10 Pose
32 Fish HIS

reason," was designed to force
settlement In the three-
year-old deadlock between
the unions and the carriers
on higher wages and changes
In working conditions. -
March 19.
Thousands of persons were
affected By the strike In Ohio,
Pennsylvania, New York, In-
diana, Illinois, Missouri and
Crime Tour Across South Ends
For Gunman-Killer and Moll
HATTTE8BURQ, Miss., March didn't learn until later that he
12 tUP). Police captured the was a burglar. I was frlghten-
jittcry brunette girl friend of' ed, but he told me he would kill
gunman Luther C. Wheeler at me If I left him."
the bus station here today and
charged the pair with the mur-
der of two city patrolmen.
Mrs. Foreman said she and
Wheeler were on the way to New
York after robbing a soft drink
Acting on a tip from a taxi- plant In Biloxi of $600. "He
cao dispatcher, officers closed | wanted to do a Job In Hattles-
Assistant Canal
Co Here On Visit
Edward H. Harms, assistant
to vice president of the Pana-
ma Canal Company In Its New
York office, arrived Monday
aboard the 8.8. Ancon for a
short visit to the Isthmus.
He is accompanied by Mrs.
Harms and by William M. Lloyd,
freight and traffic manager
for the Panama Line.
The visitors are staying at the
Hotel Washington. They except
to return to New York, March
21 on the 8.8. Panama.
Firemen Confused
When a fire broke out at the
Burlington Screw Co., among the
first to spot it was a fireman,
William Reeves, who lives next
door. Reeves was a bit delayed
In telephoning the alarm be-
cause he couldn't remember the
fire house number.
Baker Battery
Again Wins Title
Of Month's Best
Baker Battery, 903d Anti-
aircraft Artillery Battalion
65th AAA Group Fort Clayton,
did It again as It won the title
of "The Best Battery of the
Month" In battalion-wide com-
petition for the month of Feb.
The Battery won the title for
Us second straight time since
the plan was adopted list Jan.
Pfc. Herman Hernandez-Her-
nandez, of Baker Battery was
awarded the title of the "best
soldier for the month" In the
903d Battalion. The title for the
"best non-commlasloner officer"
was also awarded to another
Baker Battery man, 8fe. Howard
L. Carpenter.
Lift Up Your Hearts
in on the bus terminal and ar-
rested 31-year-oW Elaine Fore-
man as she tried to get out of
Police Chief E. C. Harris said
the woman did not resist arrest
and admitted she was the ac-
complice who sped off in a car'
ana "-ditched" Wheeler after
he shot down Patrolmen James
Everett, 26, and M. W. Vlnson.
Jr., 32.
"She was hiding out right un-
der our noses while we were
searching In four slates," said
burg. I told him It was no good
but he told me to shut up.
'We took in a movie, ate.sup-
per and then I took him around
to the back of this place. I
didn't know anything was wrong
until he ran out and yelled,
'Let's get out of here.' We
started away and down the
street thl police car pulled up
beside us.
"I told Carl, 'Let "em take us,
I don't care what happens to
me.' But he didn't listen. Carl
got out. I don't know who shot
Harris, "but she ave herself Urst, but I guess It was Carl.
away by calling a taxi this
morning for a trip to New Or-
"She said she was In trouble
and that aroused the suspicion
of the dispatcher at the taxi
company. He called us and we
1 saw a flash like a man light-
ing a clgaret and then I didn't
see the olfleer anymore. I did
just what Carl had told me to
do if anything happened, I got
the hell out of there."
She said she spent the night
trailed the cab to the bus sta- In the woods near where police
tlon where we caught her,"
Harris said.
Mrs. Foreman, described by
Harris as a "fat, frowsy brunet-
te," said she sped away with-
out her boy friend Sundav night
after the shooting because she
was frightened.
The sobbing, Mrs. Foreman
told poUce she met the Jack-
sonville, Fla, gunman, fell In
love with him and went with
him on a tour of crime through
Savannah, Oa., Mobile, Ala., New
Orleans. Biloxi, Miss., and fin-
ally here.
"He was the only person who
was ever good to me. He loved
me and wanted to marry me
but I couldn't marrv him be-
cause I already was married
back in Utah," the woman told
We met in a hotel In Jack-
sonville and he told me he had
12.000 In back Navy pay and 1
found the abandoned car to-
day; later, checked Into a local
hotel and drank a fifth of
whiskey trying to get to sleep.
"I knew any way I jumped,
even if up, would be wrong so
I called a taxi to take me to
New Orleans.! had $1,600 and
I didn't care how much It cost.
I wanted to get rid of the mo-
ney. You know the rest."
Police captured Wheeler, J4,
yesterday In a garage and, ac-
cording to Harris, he admitted
shooting the two policemen.
Murder charges were filed
against both Wheeler and Mrs.
Foreman and Chief Harris said,
It looks like the case Is closed."
Misa Winner Wins
MOSCOW, Ida. (UP) Mary
K. Winner of Moscow defeated
two other high school girls In a
citizenship contest here.
(A Lenten feature of The
Panama American, prepared
by the Rev. M. A. Cookson,
Episcopal Church of Oar Sa-
viour, New Cristobal).
"Where the Spirit of the
Lord H, there is liberty."
Read II Corth 3:1-18.
From whence comes freedom?
And how do we keep 1t when
we have It?
All men crave liberty, but
men can have It in such a way
as to be able to keep it, only
when they have Some answer
for the basic problem of hu-
man nature.
The tendency of us all is to
abuse our liberty. It costs to
Jin liberty, but It costs to keep
. It costs sacrifice and some-
times life to win It; it costs
discipline and unselfishness to
keep It.
"Where the Spirit of the Lord
Is, there is liberty." There is
profound personal and political
wisdom In that statement.
Where the Spirit of the Lord
has come Into a man's heart he
finds freedom in his personal
We think we are free when
we do all the things we want
to do; but experience shows us
that when we do all the things
we want to do, we are really a
slave to them, and not free at
all. When the Spirit of the Lord
comes into our hearts, we begin
to become the person He In-
tends us to be.
All our emotions and faculties
are gathered around One Center.
We are made free, not by having
no loyalties, but by having one
supreme loyalty. Take a good
at a middle-aged man or Woman
who has always done what he
or she pleased: Is there liberty
there? Is there not rather bond-
age to self?
But let the Spirit of the Lord
come into that life, drawing In
all the divergent desires and
emotions Into concentrated,
loyalty, and the self will find
RP Agronomist May side clances
Receive Training
In Rubber Planting
Bv GalhraiHr
An Invitation will be extended
to the Panamanian Government
through the Ministry of Agricul-
ture by authorities of the Point
Four Program to select a Pana-
manian agronomist to be sent to
the experimental rubber planta-
tion In Costa Rica, Harry C.
Haines. rubber plant Investiga-
tor from the U.8. Department
of Agriculture, announced re-
The Panamanian agronomist
will receive extensive training in
rubber plantation procedures In
different places in Costa Rica,
particularly in the experimental
station at Turrlalba.
After receiving training, the
Panamanian agronomist will be
available to work with the Min-
istry of Agriculture as an advisor
on rubber plantation technical
According to Haines. Costa Ri-
ca Is far advanced In rubber
plantation development. Actu-
ally there are more than 1.000
hectares In full production and
they are already exporting great
quantities of this product.
Haines believes there exists the
possibility that Panama could
also become a center of distribu-
tion of rubber plants if private
capital and the Government
shows Interest In heloing the
small farmers with agricultural
bank loans.
Poppies For Sale
Here Beina Made
In Denver, Colo.
. Making memorial poppies to
be worn In honor of the nation's
war dead during Poppy time in
Mav Is providing profitable em-
ployment for the Idle hands of
thousands of disabled war vet-
erans, according to Mrs. Annie
Emslle, Poppy chairman Amer-
ican Legion Auxiliary here.
The work is going forward
In veterans hospitals and con-
valescent workrooms in all parts
of the U. 8. and Is considered
highly valuable as occupational
It also gives the disabled men
the encouraging experience of
earning money again. More
than 25 million of the little
crepe paper memorial flowers
have been ordered by the Auxi-
liary Units for Poppy Day dis-
Popples which the Canal Eone
Units will distribute here are
being made at Denver, Colo.,
! under the direction of the Colo-
ralo Department Of the Auxi-
Much Ad* About Nothing
FLINT, Mich. (UP) Daniel
Dean scrambled over a 10-foot
fence when he found a gate lock-
ed as he left work at an automo-
bile plant. Other workers told
Dean all the other gates to the
'plant were unlocked.
"It'll be a touch election for usnow that Ike'a fct *?
raoo, the boas insista 'Eisenhower' would b mora digni-
fied in the headlines!"
Ex-Pinkerton Han
On Kidnap (barge
In Custody Battle
KNOXVILLE, Tenn,, March 12
(UP). The Knox County grand1
Jury indicted former private de-
tective Thomas J. Flanders, 25,
today for kidnaping nine-year-
old Clarence Templeton In a
two-state custody battle.
Flarjders, who surrendered at
Albany. N. Y., last week, was
charged by attorney Jerome
Templeton for forcing his son
into an automobile here Feb. 29
and whisking him to his mother
at Albany.
County Atty. Gen. Hal Cle-
ments, Jr. said he would ask
Gov. Gordon Browning to re-
quest extradition of Flandera to
Tennessee to stand trial.
"We'll have a rough fight, I
expect," said Clements. "They
probably want Jerome up there
as much as we want Flanders
down hore."
Flanders was fired as head of
the Albany office of the Pinker-
ton detective agency shortly af-
ter the boy disappeared.
Clarence later turned up safe
at the home of his mother and
stepfather, attorney Morton M.
Z. Lynn, at Albany.
The ex-detectlve pleaded In-
nocent to a fugitive from Justice
charge at Albany last week and
Series Of Boha'i
Lectures To Be
A series of public lectures by
Artemus Lamb. U.B. educator
and lecturer, will be conducted
by the Baha'l community of the
Canal Zone at the Balboa YMCA.
The first lecture Is scheduled
for tomorrow at 8 p.m. on* the
theme, "Is religion basically
i ,
Legion Auxiliary
Presents Program
Over HOC Tonight
An engrossing tale, entiled
"For Want Of A Bhoe," will be
presented tonight over HOG by
the American Legion Auxiliary
Unit No. 1 at 7:30.
Post commander Bulle M.
Bennett, Marie M. Bennett, Do-
rothy Loehr, Carrie Sharpen-
aceert and Donald Leohr will
participate In the program.
was granted a 30-day continua-
tion of his trial.
Clarence has been the subject
of a custody fight in New York
and Tennessee since Mrs. Lynn
divorced Templeton In 1946. He
also has remarried.

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* Mini
Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
KtmoPE um Honra ano south pacific coast
A Limited Numbar of Paasknfar Barth) ____
to Ktmorr..
, s.s. Valor...........................................M,rch *
ss. roo.................................:............asa s
MJ. Washlnston........................................March*)
lie D."*
Tel Pin* I-ISW l-Ittl
Shipping & AirLine News
| B4g Influx Here Of
i Tan Fishing Boats
The tun boats Golden,Oow,
|t Mathew.Sun Dial. Fa tima
and the Mary Jo have recently
I arrived Irom San Diego and are
now fishing off the coast accord-
tag to agent Paul Sullivan
: The Pacific Coast's biggest tu-
na clipper the Nf^andle arriv-
ed in Balboa yesterday for fue
. and repairs and she will fish off
!the Galapagos Islands.
I captain of the "*
; Joe Marques, known as the lead-
: n* fisherman in San Diego, who
"E& a crew of 18. The Normandle
awned by M. O. Medina. I
| *SK Miranda, a H-year-old
Panamanian boy pent his spare
' time helping out the cooks of the
I tunl clippers that tied up at
"Portuttesa" was several days
out at sea the captain discovered
that Ruben was aboard as a
] stowaway. So TJ*SL?t?*-
tuKesa returned to Balboa to de-
postt the reluctant youth on
'.shore. _____
I Ancon To SU Friday
Ninety-seven passengers are,
chedolid to ail Friday on the
northbound trip of tKV Aneon.
according to the advance pas-
senger list released at Balboa
^"complete passenger lurt
follows: .t
; Mr. and Mrs. James F Ack-
:,rmn; Sallie F. Allen; MW.W-
P Bryan; Mr. and Mrs. Stephen
H. Burrall; Patricia J. Casswell;
;William H. Caaswen; Mr.

Mrs. Lawrence W. Chambe":
Ruby Cousins; John H. DJ**:
;Mr and Mrs. Edward J. Doro,
Si and Mr. Victor A. Duna-
wav and daughter; Mr. and Mrs
Richard Fenney and two chil-
dren; Mrs. James Flrmerty;
Mr. and Mrs. James B. Gait,
William F. Oammage; Jeanne 8.
Garcia; Mr. and Mrs. George
A. Goodhue; Mr. and Mrs. Will-
iam H. Grant and daughter;
Mrs. EdnaN. Hale; Mr. and
Mrs. W.C. Barter; Mr. and
Mrs. James P. Hay man; Mr.
and Mrs. Russel E. Hellmund
and S children; Mr. and Mrs.
Walter H. Holland; Mr. and Mrs.
Donald V. Howerth; David Ir-
ving; Joseph A. Johengen;
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas V. Kel-
ly; Bernard Kniberg; Anne
Knyck; Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Rol-
len; Mrs. Ann L. Korba and
daughter; John Lake; Mr. and
Mrs. Herbert Laub; Mr. and
Mrs. Jasper Leadbitter and
daughter; Harold R. Love; Mat-
tison McCaulay; Mrs. Frank H.
Maslncup; Mrs. Eugene Mc-
Grath; Elgldla McNalby; Antho-
ny A. McNulty; Mrs. Roy L. Mil-
Grace C. Patchen; Mr. and
Mrs. Thad Relndollar; Richard
J. Salva to; Roy L. Sanker Mr.
and Mrs. August E. Schuler;
Howard J. Shearer; Mr. and
Mrs. Harold P. Smith; Frank
Stan wood; Mr. and Mrs. Leon F.
Swears; Mr. and Mrs. Albert G.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert R. Upde-
raff; Lillian M. Walt; H.'M.
Waters and wife; Miss Betty L.
Watts; Mr. and Mrs. Milton
Westerman; Walter E. Whltta-
ker; Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Wild-
man; Mr. and Mrs. Arthur S.'
Wilson; Mr. and Mrs. Edgar M.
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service
SS. Quirigu................................March IS
S.S. Chiriqnf................................March 23
lUnelrsi Mrigmrtrt Chilled and General Cario.
New York Service
S.S. Verana ................................March IS
S.S. Fra Berlanga ...........................March 1
S.S. Yaque ..................................March 15
S.S. Sixaola .................................March X
Cristbal to New Orleans via
Tela, Honduras
Sails from
S.S. Qairlgna
S.S. Chiriqui
March It
.March 25
(Passenger Service Only)
H* Tours
\%e seAecH pop vaho/ks
Goes ON--
f Mot a tkux \ HEY.' mave
Another Tanker Cracks
NORFOLK, Va., March 12
(UP). An 8,964 ton tanker
whipped by hurricane force
winds in the Atlantic radioed
late yesterday that Its situation
Is "critical" with Its hull crack-
ed and leaking.
The Coast Guard cutter Men-
dota, out of Wilmington. N. C,
racing to aid the tanker relay-
ed a message to fifth coast
guard headquarters here from
the tanker Saxonatar 175 miles
east of Cape Henry, Va., which
"Vessel in critical condition
due southerly gale. Shipping
water various place. Cargo over-
flowing. Pumping out cargo to
remedy. Will advise."
The Mendota, which was off
PANAMA "HPC 22" 2506 Kcs.
ON 2110 KCS.

1200 to 0400 C.M.T.

[ Amo he's already Busrep outta
Three pens/ he's turmed the whole

Get Hep, Mister
BT ?. T. HAMI-
Cape Hatteras, N. O, reported it
was battling 60-mile an hour
gales and rough seas.
In an earlier message
Libaran tanker reported
force 10 winds, hurricane force,
had cracked Its hull but report-
ed It was not In Immediate
distress. *

Takes Back Seat
William J. Beaupre retired af-
?ter serving 40 years with the New.
Haven Railroad as an engineer.
"From now on," Beaupre said,
"I'm a back seat driver."
If you suffer from Oetrfns; Up
Nights, Backaohe, Lef Palna, ]
Un I
iniour, Nervousnea or weak-
ness you should halp your Proatatc
Oland Immsilately with KOOIINA
This woBlar medicina malf-
you feel younger, atronrer ami
leop without Interruption. On
ROQEKA from your chemist today
tlfa^tlon irurnnt*iT.
Happy Harvey!
Relax Harvey, all is well.
A Job yen found, as we can tell!
Oar Want Ad ou answered to a
Soon you'll be president, wait "n
Relax, Dery
Jane's Story
i CHRIS WELKEN. Ptenetoar
I '
A Horde of Poison Men
Mr. Scragg Is Busy
A Limit to Everything
Going I'p
T^TH'Ol.' ^
A gARre^oeR
IP vou Xf
guv we t
ON V0 /
e*peeiEN)ce is better than
TExrreooKS to

pacific S5c
i 11
W C~~tt JCJ,
&. 17, &tl~ 3,1 &L. 3531
The Commander-in-Chlef of the Caribbean Command,
Lieutenant General William H. H. Morris, Jr., and Mr*. Mor-
ris hare issued invitations (or a despedida to be tiren Sat-
urday evening at 1 p.m. in the Army-Nary Club at Port
General and Mrs. Morris fere leaving soon for Washing-
ton. D. C, where they will ma
Public Invited
To Farewell Review
The Armed forces of the Ca-
ribbean Command Invite the
general public of the .Republic of
Panama and the canal Zone to
witness, a farewell review arrang-
ed In honor of the Commander-
ln-Chief of the Caribbean Com-
mand, Lt. General William H. H.
Morris, Jr.
The ceremony will be held at
Fort Kobbe, Canal Zone, on Sat-
urday morning. The parade and
inspection will begin at 10 a.m.
Visitors are encouraged to ar-
rive before 9:45 a.m.
Visitors Honored
At Buffet Supper
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Stegen-
ga of Worcester, Mass., arrived
on the Isthmus Monday aboard
the 8S. Ancon for a visit of 18
days with their son-in-law and
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Howard
W. Osborn of Balboa, who hon-
ored them last evening at a buf-
fet suDper served In the patio of
their home.
The guests attending to greet
thevlsltors included Mr. and
Mrs. Sal Wynshaw, Mr. and
Mrs. Paul Warner, Mr. and Mrs.
Max Shoch. Mr. and Mrs. Rich-
ard Btoudner, Mr. and Mrs. 8.
J. Mllliken. Rev. and Mrs. Al-
exander Shaw and Mrs. J. D.
Also Mr. and Mrs. Eric Lind-
berg, Mr. and Mrs. Charles 8.
Hollander, Mr. and Mrs. Tom
Coleman, Mr. and Mrs. C. B.
Heltmao, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Donaldson, Mr. and Mrs. Carl
Pajfek, Mr. and Mrs. Edward
Daggett, Mrs. Ann Delamater.
Mr. Robert Worsley. Mr. and
Mrs. Earl Dalley, Mrs. Frances
Lawyer and Mr. and Mrs. Deo.
%t their home.
Return From El Valle
Dr. and Mrs. Octavio Mndez|
Perelra have returned from a
short vacation at their country
home in El Valle.
Mr. and Mrs. Luis C. Alemn,
who were their house guests, re-
turned with them to Panama.
Kobbe Officers Wives Club
The regular monthly coffee
and business meeting of the Fort
Kobbe Officers Wives Club was
held Thursday at the Officers
Club. The meeting was conduct-
ed by Mrs. Walter Eason, vice-
Bridge Tournament
Winners Announced
The winners of the bridge
tournament played Monday
evenlng In the Card Room of the
Hotel Tlvoll were: 1st, Major and
Mrs. N. Holladay; 2nd, Mr. R.
A. Pfelffer and Mr. c. Hosmer;
3rd and 4th tied, Mr. and Mra.
Fred Brady and Mr. and Mrs. H.
O. Robinson; and 8th, Mrs. L.
D. Boney and Mrs. J. E. Davis.
American Legion Party
Is Saturday
The American Legion Balboa
Post No. 1 and the American Le-
gion Auxiliary Unit No. 1, will
hold a birthday party Saturday
at 7 p.m. in the American Le-
gion Home at Fort Amador.
Members of the Post and Aux-
iliary and their husbands and
wives are invited to attend free
of charge this old-fashlonej
fish fry and get-together.
Hamadan Caldron
To Meet Tonight
Hamadan Caldron will hold its
Hostesses for the coffee were reguiar meeting this evening at
Mrs Nell Clark and Mrs Joseph 7:30 in the new Win Memorial
Castolda. Presiding at the cof-
fee services were Mrs. Charles
RockwoodandMrs. J. T. Davis.
The new members Introduced
were Mrs. Kendall McClure and
Mrs. Calvin Kunslc. Quests at-
tending were Mrs. Myron Bur-
nett, the mother-in-law of Mrs
Herbert Barnett; and Mrs. Har-
ris, mother of Mrs. Terry Salt.
All women lnteested In Joining
the Bowling League, which will
start today at 6:30 p.m., are ask-
ed to contact Mrs. Clark.
A donation of $50.00 was made
to the Red Cross and donations
and collections for the Crusade
for Freedom amounted to $82.00.
The Thrift Shop at Fort Kob-
be Is now under the management
of Mrs. Davis.
The club Is planning a trip to
Costa Rica the first week of A-
prll. Reservations may be made
by calling Mrs. DooleyorMrs.
All members are reminded to
bring in recipes for the cook
book to be published by the club.
Bingo At Legion Club
Bingo will be played tomorrow
evening in the American Legion
Club at Fort Amador, at 7:30
Members and their guests are ish Welfare
invited to attend and arrange-Balboa,
ments have been made with bus
on Balboa Road.
Moonlight Cruise Is March 21
The Benevolent and Protective
Order of Elks In Balboa is spon-
soring a Moonlight Cruise to be
held March 21 at 7:00 p.m. The
cruise will begin at Gamboa and
continue through Oalllard Cut to
Gatun Lake before returning to
Admission is $2.00 per person
and includes refreshments, din-
ner and dancing. The public Is
Invited to attend.
Latin Teachers
In US To Study
Rural Education
A group of 28 teachers from
I Bolivia, Ecuador and Peru are
beginning a course of advanced
i training at the nearby Unlv-
| erslty of Maryland In U. 8.
j techniques of rural education.
1 The 26 men and women are
, Invited the U. 8. Institute of Inter-
American Affairs. Although the
Institute chose the three coun-
tries because they have similar
problems of primary education,
the selection of teachers to take
Foreign Artists To
Tour US As Guests
NEW YORK, March 12 (USISi
Eight young artists from as
many countries will start ar-
riving here tomorrow for three
months' visit in the United
This Is the third group of
artists to tour the United States include painters from Lago,
as guests of two private orga- Nigeria; Monrovia. Liberia; am
nlsations dedicated to bettering,Port-au-Prince, Haiti; archl-
human relations, the Ford and|tcts from Milan, Italy; Guay*
Rockefeller Foundations. gull, Ecuador; and Porto Alegre.
They will select their own Brazil; and writers from Well-
Itinerary in travelling through I ington, New Zealand and C-
the United States and will con- penhagen, Denmark.
Unity Lodge Holds
Induction Saturday
Unity Lodge No. 1084 of tlM
I.B.P.O.E. Elks of W.. will co
vene a special session for ttaj^H
ltiatlon of candidates at tht^H
raiso Lodge Hall on Saturday,
beginning at 7:10 p.m.
the training was made by the'figures
fer with outstanding cultural
Ministries of Education i
three Republics.
The Latin American teachers
will remain at the University
until December, except during
the summer months of June,
July and August, when they
will work and study at youth
camps. The University has re-
arranged its course In educa-
tion to meet their specific
the Members of the arriving group
Two earlier groups are t0M
travelling throughout the Uni-
ted States.
Panama No 58 Justo Arosemena Ave
Foot Treatments. Corns, Callouses. Ingrown Toe
as, <_...
Arch Supports REDUCING Treatments Massages,
Slenderising Machines, Turkish Baths Male and reale
operators. Por information call: 3-2217 Panama
_________________112 a.m.: t p.m.
Canasta Tournament Tomorrow
Night At Wlrs Memorial
The public is invited to attend
the canasta tournament tomor-
row evening at the Wlrs Memo-
rial at 806 Balboa Road. The
tournament will continue onUj0* Budng"
GOING HOME AGAIN Mrs. Otto Haugen, 35 mans with
her husband in Minneapolis, Minn., her ffct trlpto their
Hennlng Mlnn.jhome since she was stricken with polio In
August, 1049. When she arrives, she will find the home new-
ly decorated and equipped with special apparatus purchased
by her home-county chapter of the March of Dimes
Civic Council
Committee Meets
Monday In Balboa
The next meeting of the Gen-
eral Committee of Civic Coun-
cils of the Canal Zone will be
held Monday at 7 p.m., in the
Board Room of the Admlnlstra-
consecutlve Thursdays until Mar
Those wishing to bring their
own cards may do so.
Mrs. Bates, Sr.,
Returns To Isthmus
Mrs. L. E. Bates, Sr. of Gam-
boa returned recently from a
visit of four months in the
States where she was summoned, .
because of the illness of her!driers to take players dlrecUyy.F. W. Bin,o
daughter-in-law, Mrs. L. E.ltothe club on request. Thursday Night
Bates, Jr. of Abbeville, Louisiana.
Balboa Woman's Club
Bridge Group To Meet
The Bridge group of the Bal-
boa Woman's Club will meet to-
morrow at 12:30 p.m. at the Jew-
Board Center in
Mrs. Bates, Sr., was Joined in:|f|||fsrw nA(.rAHnA|
the States by her daughter atid HII11111V rCliOllllcl
grandson. Mrs. D. W. Bolstad
and son David, who awaited the U* D Or AIWA Motif
arrival of their husband and fa- nCIC KClvlTC IICW
ther, Staff Sergeant D. W, Bol- ^HksflB
MrsTBolstad5\noT DMMP* "<*
been making their horn with
Mr. and Mrs. Bates, Sri-to Gam-
8-Sgt. Boistad Is a flight en-
gineer on a B-28 Superfortress.
After 22 successful bombing mis-
sions over North Korea he was
sent back to the States, where
he will be stationed at Barksdale
Air Force Base. He and his fa-
mily will make their home in
Bhreveport, Louisiana.
Bingo will be played tomorrow
evening at 7:45 in the V.F.W.
Home on Curundu Road.
Prizes will be awarded the win-
The meeting is open to all in-
terested in Civic affairs.
C. E. Hammond, the newly
elected chairman, will preside
at this meeting."
invited to attend.
Police Ball Is Friday Night
The Balboa branch of the Ca-
nal Zone Police Association will
hold Its annual ball on Friday
evening at the Hotel El Panama.
Reservations may be made by
calling Balboa 1277.
Spain's Cardinal
Criticized By US
Protestant Bonnell j
NEW YORK, March 12 (UP)!
A Protestant spokesman today
denounced the "Inflammatory":
pastoral by Spain's Cardinal Pe-
dro Segura and predicted it!
would result In a "new wave of
physical violence against Spanish
Rev. John Sutherland Bonnell
of the Fifth Avenue Presbyterian
Church In addressing a luncheon
of the Presbyterian Council
pointed that Segura denounc-
ed Protestantism as "heresy" and
warned people against develop-
ing a "benevolent" attitude to-
ward It.
The minister said that In the
past attacks on Protestants in
Spain "have been preceded by
Inflammatory pastorals by Car-
dinal Segura."
He Pdded that whll U.S. Pro-
We h
ave news
All military personnel with- of tlV pedro Miguel Civic COun-
ln the U. S. Army Caribbean I6" ......
have been Informed of safety Tne council will be assisted by
precautions and authorized tne Woman's Club, the Woman's
swimming regulations in the I Auxiliary of the Union Church,
command the Boy Scouts and the Girl
A memorandum states that;Scouts,
swimming is authorized only In I '
established pools or beaches on D.A.B.'s To Meee>Saturday
Spring Festival Is April 1
The Cathedral of 8t. Luke will
sponsor its second Spring Festi-
val, which will be held on April I testante are doing all they "rani
19 at Morgan's Gardens. |to he'D Spanish Protestants, thev
The organizations partielpat-|"must not bear resentment, a-
a^m wJui ?,JL ..... ln8> the festival are tfce.Tower gainst Roman Catholics In Am-
ma.w'm ? S? C tlWI club lne Morning Ga/k the- erica because of these attacks." L
* 2* .un.'I. tn? 'P?**!P the cathedral choir, the 'Church
school and Young People's Fel-
Mrs. Bennett
Returns To Isthmus
Mrs. George Bennett of Bella
Vista returned to the Isthmus commander.
Friday from Honolulu, where she
has been visiting her son and
daughter-in law, Commander
and Mrs. George Bennett. Jr.
Mr:. Bennett's daughter. Mrs.
Donald Grefe of Buenos Aires,
arrived bv plane oh Saturday for
a visit with her mother.
military posts or in the Canal
Zone when a qualified life-
guard is on duty. Other loca-
tions may be used if they have
Pacific .Side members of the
Panama Canal chapter. Daugh-
ters of the American Revolution,
will Journey to the Gold Coast
been previously approved by an8aturdav as guests of their At-
Armv medical officer and au-ilantlc Side 81sters for the regu-
** lar spring meeting of the organ-
thorized by a major subordinate
I read a piece in the paper the
other day about a doctor who
was named the outstanding cit-
izen in his town.
The man who made the award
summed up the reason for it in
one sentence: "He has given
much to our town."
The honored citizen accepted
Iust as briefly: All he said before
ie sat down was "This town is
my hobby. Thank you."
Women's organizations please
take note. That's not the way we
do things in our women's organ-
izations. Not at all.
The woman presenting the
award would have spent a lot o i
time and perhaps a lot of mon-
ey on finding just the right
thing to wear.
At the last moment she
would have to pin a corsage on
her perfect outfit, in which she
probably felt a trifle uncomfort-
able because of its newness.
And you can bet she would
have spent a lot of time writing
and memorizing a speech so
long and so flowery that her
audience would have been worn
out long before the honored
member ever stood up to accept
the award.
As for the honored member,
(also wearing a rfcw outfit, she
would- have gone through just
as much agony getting ready for
the occasion. ,
And ten to one her speech
would be long and full of false
It would contain all the old
cliches, such as, "I couldn't have
accomplished anything without
your help," and "I fee! It Is you
who should be getting this
award, not me."
That's the way we women do
these things. Why, we can't ev-
en stand up and move to spend i
seventy-eight cents without
making a speech.
If we could just out our pub-
lic remarks down to a few aenr
tencesour meetings wouldn't
be so long drawn out and so
borlpg and so much more talk
than accomplishment
When swimming has been ap-
proved under existing regula-
tions senior unit commanders
must designate qualified life-
guards and prescribe specific
periods for swimming.
The memorandum also ex-
plains that efforts should be
made to pair off poor swimmers
with good swimmers. All person-
nel must be instructed in the
use of the "Buddy System."
Each member of a "Buddy
Team" must keep the other
member under surveillance at
all times while one or both are
in the water.
Unqualified personnel are
also reminded that they should
not enter the water to rescue a
victim until all other possibil-
ities have been exhausted.
The meeting will be held at
2:30 n.m.. at the home of Mrs.
Rudolph W. Rubelli. 611 Second
Street, in the De Lesseps Area.
All ladles eligible for member-
ship in the D.A.R. are cordially
ONLY $20.00
in the Monumental Baffle
of the Panam Lion Club
Pro Cotonas Infantiles
to be held March 23.
at its best...

with Inadequate facilities,
no certain finished look, and
no guaranteewhen you can
have a professional one rom.
pete for onlv 17.50! It will
last longer and look better'
MONDAY thru THURSDAY can be had
Make roar
Mrs. Bates Wleman Mgr.
OfWB SiSM f <:M ,m
f you belong to the Armed Forces or if you have a steady Job
ome to our store and yoa may choose your own credit terms.
The Store Where Ton Win Find the Largest Assortment of Glass and Linoleum.
"Leaders in the Furniture Business since 1909"
Starting tomorrow....
The Sensational Qf SOTO FireDome 8
will be on Display at
COLON MOTORS, INC.-Panama and Colon
Please visit our showrooms and you will see how the Fire Dome 8 engine puts De Soto far ahead
of its field in power, performance and efficiency with new smoothness.


rr.r MX
You Sell em.. When You Tell em thru PA. Classifieds I
Leave your Ad with one of oui Agents or our Offices
as &.
a. U Ml
Ne. it "H" Heat >*
Ha tt.1T Centra) Ave.Celt
12 words
Minimum for
3c. each additional
'omen i
FOR SALE: Refrigerator, "Frag;
daire," oil porcelm, 7.4 ft., ou
cycle. Also "Toppan" gos stove. 4
burner, oportment Both 13
months Id. .xc.|nt cond,on
nil Panarra 3-1743, 5 St.,
No. 5. Apt. 3^rtmjM*J_\
-25 cycle G. E. h"
Service Personnel ond Civilian
Government Employes
be soft
for your Automobile Finoncing
Insist an
Government Employes Finance Co.
Fort Worth, Texas
new office at
Ne. 41 Auremefcire Raw
,ng mochn. 6 months old. See at N, ,
Qtr. 32-B, Ft. Kobbe. 84-3133.. Ntxt doc,r M fh Firestone Building
,-------^-------------:------,k~.nvi 1*0 through your oulo dealer
SALE:One 5_piee _rwhe*ony ^ ^ ^ ^^ m
Finoncing ond Insurance
also direct loans on automobiles
-Complete set of turni-, pfc#-. 1-4914 3-495
2 family quarters, li
yes ve >*"
Writ* AlcafceHn AatemnMW
2031 Aim*. C Z.
For the best permanent go to "Solon
' de Bellezo Filo's." Expert opera-
tors. Coll for your appointment.
Foster's cottoges ceineletery furnish-
ed, on, two Of thre bedroom,
linens, gas refrigerators, gas
ranges, dishes ond kitchen war.
Half o mil beyond Sonto Clore
private rood to beoch. For In-
formation visit or phon Dagmor,
Tivoli Avenu No. 6. 2-0170;
tint*. OconW coweo*. Sonta
Claro. Bo 43S. 6lboa Phone
Ponoma 3-IS71. CrwiObeM 3-1673
We have everythlnr
to keep vont Lawn
and Garden beautiful
during the dry season
bedroom lie with I. "'*"
meittress. House 043 I. Apt. G,
Awornjel. 2-347:
?OR S/a-E:
cbdirS'9' cu.'Uft." refrigerator and'
radio. House 0432-J. Ancon. phone
ero CALE-__Special for Army, mn. Utd furniture at reoscr.-,1 F0R SALE::-194?_ Mercury 4
Agencios Cosmos. Automobile Row
ill solve your Auto-Problem.
Tel. Panama 2-4721. Open oB
day on Soturdoys. ^___
voj. phon_92l_C-0100:_________;
FOR-SALE I Webtmghouse retri.,
Fg Mon. oil porcelain, 60 cycle.J
Gn*r.l Electric refrigerator new^
9 co. ft. motor 25 cycle 1 gos
water heoter with 60 goI. water
tak. 2 new Venetian alum-nun
shades with removable slats, i
book cos. 1 large china cupboord.
sr>4.A _DieblQ. Tl. 2-3541.
ToFsALE-Mahogany dining table
steel single bed and mottress,
chest of drawers, shelves, fibre rug
9 x 15 ft. blue, buffet, waAer
chairs. House I5I8-A. Akee St.,
Bsrjboo.______ ,_________-.________
FRJALE '-* 25 Cycle refrigerator.
F^ be seen at 0778-6. William-
son Ploce, Bolboa.________
Help Wanted__
Sedan, $1.'150.00. 821. Apt. "A"
Empire St. Duty paid. Phone Bol-
boa 3406.
FOR SALE:1947 Buick conertible,
leaving the Isthmus. Coll 2-1636.
Pana mi.
Try your lucky number for 3 House
Ralfle Lion's Club. Call Panama 2-
0740 up to 4 p. m. Tl. 2-2653
after 4:30 p. m. Here ore the winning _
numbers: 2691 2693 2694 Gromlich's Sonta Clara beoch-
2695 2740 2744 2745 cottages. Electric ice boxes, go
stoves, moderate rots. Phon o-
441 or 4-567.
Willloms Sonto Ciara Boch Corroo.
Two bedrooms. Frlgldoinia, Rock-
gos roncas. Bslboa 2-3050.
2747 2748.
FOR SALE:Portoble electric sewing
machine, attachments. button-
holer. $100.00; Zenith table
model, radio-phonograph $50.00;
nw pink satin toe shoes, acces-
sories, size 1-C, $8.50, Albrook
Shrapnel's houses Santo Clora. Also
in COLD Cerro Campano Moun-
tains.- Telephone Bolboa 2820 or
see caretaker.
Before selling your cor, we suggest
you pay us visit. We ore the
only on In the morket who pays
CASH. We also sell ell kinds Of
cars and trucks.
Financing available
Trade-ins accepted.
No. 8 Peru Avenue besides President*
Theatre, Panama
FOR SALE:25 cycle electric mo-
tors, two 1 -2 hp., one 1 -4 hp.
Home mode toble saw, price rea-:
sonoble. 1508-A, Colobsh St.,
Balboa, phone 2-2370.
FOR SALEDesk Model White Sew-1
ing Machine, Desk Model L. C.
Smith Typewriter. Woodturnlng!
Lathe, complete with extra equip-
ment, child's plastic swimming
pool, wardrobe trunk, rocking
choir, electric motor (5) Albrook
FOR RENT: Completely furnished
chalet in "El Cangrejo"; 3 bed-
rooms, 3 bathrooms, livingroom,
diningroom, pantry, kitchen, maid's
room, garage, perch. Inquire No.
32 "B" Avenue upstairs. Tel. 2-
2967, Panama.
7S Central Aw. Tel. J-S14B
j FOR SALE:Singer sewing foot ma-
i /-l^,_i' chin, piono upright grand, girl's
FOR SALE: New 1951 Ch""^, bicycl, mahogany livingroom set,
Fordor De Luxe Sedan Seoteov-: re ^"^ ^ crib
er, driven only 5001 mile _
owner transferred. $1,800.00,, _
Ponoma 3-0475 ofter 5:00 p. m
3-,1252. Celdwell.
FOR SALI: 1S50 Chevrelet
De Lu.t Sedan, radio, plastic seat
cavers, nearly new tires, $1,400,1
$470.00 down. $51.00 a month.
Berry Keneery 205-C, Pedro Mi-
Modern rurnlehed unfurnished oport-
m*nts Meld erviee optional. Con-
tact office 8061. 10th Street, New
Cristobal, telephone '386 Colon.
FOR SALE:Six week old puppies.
Wirehoir foxterrier mother. Tele-,
phone: Ponoma 3-4491 ofter 7:00
p. m.
COOK & MAID Needed. Recom-
mendation necessary. 49th Street
No. 17. Phone 3-4408.________I FOR SALE: 1939 Oldsmobile 4
WANTED' Excellent cook and door sedan. Also two bicycles. Coll
housekeeper Salary is no object. 2-1335 ofter 4 or 5177 Parsons
fcply otPMox R & Son Street. Dioblo Height,.
Archbishops Building._ Cothedrol FQR ^j-. __ 194S 0|dsmobjl,
door Sedan With radiouheoter 4
Hydramatic.Xan be seen at .Quar-
ters 5444-G, Diablo Heights, Cpl.
Som W. Johnson. Must sell.
FOR SALE: Baby crib, complete
2157-D, Curundu. Phone PAD,
FOR RENT: Desirable vacation
quarters in Gotun. April to August.
Call Gotun 5-378.
FOR RENT:2 newly decorated two
bedroom apartments Main Street,
Son Francisco. Plenty water. Call
3-1618 or 3-4825.
TeL 3-1713
#23 B. 29th St.
Hotel El Panana
Bay ins;: Interamerican Hotel
and Abbatoir.
Selling: Panam Forest and
Fnerea y Ui (preferred)
Tel. 3-411 S-1W0
FOR SALE:three registered femle
boxers, seven weeks old, $50.00
each. Otrs. 419-B. Ft. Clayton,
phone Ft. Clayton. 5247.
pioza. Between 910, I yaWta -
5 Monday Friday.

WANTED :--To buy < 11 length I 8, L0ST;_H ro|or browni W)
!' !, C05Jt 'r0n J n. ,11 r.duc-1 has brand on left rear leg in form
bell and spigot. One 1> 'due 1 cup. Co porujmQ 3.1376.
tion, Cost Iron. K) to o rtlo.|
' One 11 "T". Cost Iron. 10 Xl
tO" x 10". Banco de Urbaniia-
cin EngineenngDpa^rtmnt^
WANTED:Apartment of 1, 2 or
| bedrooms in Visto Herniosa, Sen
francisco. Sobnos or Parque Le-
fevre. Box 357 Colon. ____
PIANO PLAYING taught. Prlvofc
instruction. Beginners advanced.
Phone: Bennett ot 2-1282.
Baruch Reportedly
Backed Truman's
Senate Campaign
Senator Russell
Backed For Prexy
By Dixiecrat Loser
FOR SALE:Motorcycle 1947 Hor.
ley Davidson 74 O.H.V., nw over-
hauled, new 2-tone point, good
condition. Price $400.00. See at
Apt. 148-B, 8th Street, New Cris-
AIKEN, 8. C, March 12 (UP)
Former States Rights Pres-
idential candidate J. Strom
Thurmond was on record today
as "fully supporting" the can-
didacy of Georgia Sen. Richard
Russell for President.
KEY WEST. Fla.. March 12 > Thurmond, who made his
(UP i. The White House last' presidential bid In the 1948
night took exception to a pub-1 "Dlxlecrat" break from ihe De-
llsned report that Bernard M.! mocratic Party, said he had
Baruch was a generous contri- ] wired Russell "pledging him my
butor to President Truman's: fullest support."
1940 Missouri Senate race. I children.
| The former South Carolina |
What purported to be an governor said he personally
authentic account of Baruch'a knew Russell to be a man of
ilnancial assistance to Mr. Tru- j "splendid character and Inte-
grity." and sound on foreign
domestic policies.
Pedro Miguel To Be
Scene of Country
Fair On March 29
Slipcovet BJeunholstery
visit ova .now.roomi
Albirto Hare
J. r. a la Ossa. W free aMnaatei -fcansst ,*>?
Tel. -42S *** aJa I ': *
FOR RENT:Roam with meals. 45
Street, Ne. 34. Tel. 3-3921.
Position Offered
WANTED:General beokkeeper and
accountant, 25 to 40 years of
age, who con maintain complete
set of books ond prepare financial
statements. Excellent starting sa-
lary, with wonderful opportunity |
for advancement in a well estab-
lished company locoted in Colon
Only qualified applicants with ex-
perience will be considered. Give
record of present and previous
employment in reply.
WANTED Typist and general of-
fice clerk, 21 to 40 years of age
Must be fost ond accurate. Good!
salary and opportunity for ad-;
vaneement with well established!
company In Colon. Give full per-'
fcculors in reply. Box 93, Colon.
A Fine
c Opportunity
to Learn
i The Beat"
Want to be
the most at-
couple on the
floor? Then
bring your favorite partner to
Harnett & Dunn NOW and
improve your dancing togeth-
er. Modern rates use our
Budget plan fits payments
to paydays. So come in today
and save. Why miss the fun I
Balnea TMfA 1-aa or
Box 10 Balboa B.rnatt aaa Dona
NEW YORK, (UP) The K0-
| rean war brought a few oriental
touches to American fashion.
Now. because of a designer nam-
ed Madame Lee-Sun, you can
expect many more.
Madame Lee-Sun claims to be
the only Chinese woman design-
ing Chinese clothes, made in,
China, for the American woman.
Her first collection will be
shown in New York March 19. at
a luncheon for benefit of Eyes
Right, inc., which is seeking to
raise funds for eye disease re-'
search. .J
Most of her designs, made
from the luxury silks of her
homeland, are for lounge wear-
mandarm-cut robes and slacks
i topped with coolie coats. She
has, however, made dozens oi
mandarin Jackets for evening
wear and a few of the dresses of
her own peoplereproducing the
neckline and straight, silt skirt
"American women are so used
to full skirts and low-cut neck-1
Unes, they have ac- Idea how ne-
comlng a Chinese dress can be
she said. "If a woman has a good
figure, one ot the straight-cut
dresses can do more for her than
a plunging neckline."
Mme Lee-Sun said It would be
less expensive perhaps to bring
the fabrics to America and make
the garments here but the result
would not be the same.
"The Chinese women have
been wearing that slanted neck-
line opening for a thousand
vears." she explained. "Carmen
fasteningsyou call them frogs
are 4.000 years old. Making
them Is an Intricate vwocess.
Your seamstresses could not ao
*cothing design Is a brand new
Held for the Shanghai-born Ma-
dame Lee-Sun.
She her husband and three
on* lived H Washington from
1948 to 1849. He was a banker
Ithere. ,
Then, In '49. they returned to
China-she to the family how
!at Shanghai; he to Hon Rons;,
where he went Into the import-
! exoort business
"When the Communists took
Shanghai." sbe continued^ "I
; tried to get to Hong Koiw I fin-
!ally lied my way out. I ww >m
Communists I had to get to Hong
Kong to see my mother and ra-
,ther who were HI"
"They gave me a 0-dav per-
mit, and I never went *
Her father Is on Generalissimo
Chiang Kai-Shek's staff on For-
mosa. Her brother is In the Chi-
nese National Air Force. Her
husband and one son are in
,Hong Kong.
"I wanted i*y two younger
sons to have an American odUCB:
i tion." she said. "That's whv I
came to New York to ooen shop.
One boy is studvine piano at the
'jullllard School of Music. The
other has Just sUrted school. I
' The slim, pretty designer add-
ed, "alreadv he has become cow-,
bov. He's forgotten Chinese. He!
speaks English with a Bronx ^r-
cent. It Is very funny to hear.
TRAQ (called Mesopotamia before World War I) I a land ot
1 strange paradoxes. It a land of incredible wealth (oU and
agriculture), but also a land of abject poverty. Most of its B.MO.MO
inhabitants are Modems, many of them are roving herdsmen. An-
cient Iraq I the cradle land ot our Bible, between the Tlgri and
Euphrates Rivers, and land of the Garden of Eden, but In the fmiry
of nation it 1 a comparative youngter. CarvedJrom the Turkteh
empire aftdr World War I, it wa mandated to Britain In 1920. The
present kingdom was established in 1921. It remained under man-
date until 1932, when it became independent under King FeUal 1.
The present king, Feisal II, born in 1935, has been ruler in name
(under regency ot an uncle) since he was four. During world war
II, Nail intrigue threatened to get control of the country and the
British occupied it to forestall the Germans. Our GI s remember
Iraq as incredibly hot and dry, nation of strange customs and
many diseases, with ita mosques and Ita women "off limite." They
went there to help defend the trategic "land bridge" between Eu-
rope and Asia and keep open the Persten Gulf "back door" to our
then-ally Russia. Now, Britain is responsible for keeping Iraq free
of Soviet aggression, but in the ware of nationalism sweeping the
Arab nations, Iraq, too, ha* recently given out rumblings that it
wants to shake free of British influence. The world' eighth largest
oil producer at its Mosul and Klrkuk field, Iraq tands In greatest
mad of harnessing Its river for power, irrigation and flood control.
FIT? FAMILYFreddie Fitzsimmons, his wife, right, and 21-
ar-old daughter. Helen, soak up some sun on the roof of their
>hoenix, Arit.. hotel, where the New York Giants are staying
during Spring training. The old pitching star is coach of the de*
fending National League champion' mound corps.
7th St. & Justo Arosemena
Ave. Coln Tel. 457
An opportunity to enjoy all
the thrills and excitement ot
an old fashioned country fair
will be offered the public on
Saturday. March 29 at the Pe-
dro Miguel baseball park area
starting at 10 a.m.
Various community organiza-
tions will provide a variety of
games of skill for adults and
US Supreme Court
Backs Deportation
Of Ex-Red Aliens
A decision by the U. S. Su-
preme Court allows the Govern-
ment today to deport legally re-
are I sldent aliens l
maTi was published In the cur-
rent Saturday Evening Post In
an article entitled "What you
don't know about Mr. Truman"
by Samuel Lubell, a longtime
friend and associate of Ba-
Lubell says Baruch "contri-
buted generously" to Mr. Tru-
man's difficult battle to win his
second term in the Senate.
Asked for comment, on this. South, and perhaps several
press secretary Joseph Short more, would support Russell,
said: "There was no money; ____
Identifiable as coming from Ba-1S-----------------elASWl**
ruch contributed to Mr Tru-\Qffl [mMIS I llOrilieil
man's 1940 primary campaign.
In New York. Baruch said that |
Short "doesn't know what he'si
talking about. The article as
printed is correct."
Short pointed out, however,
that Mr. Truman had no way
of knowing who might have
contributed to the 1940 election
campaign because these contri-
butions went to the State De-
mocratic organization.
the first game and the Ocelots
and Conejos are scheduled to
and .
He added that Russell was
against the so-called Civil
Rights program centralized "y t2:30 p.m.
government and the trend to- '"", "* *'JU M-*"
ward socialism which he said | provisions are being made to
has characterized the present ly soft drtnlcgi fee cream,
administration. i gandwlcries, pie, cake and coffee
Thurmond who now is prac- tn h th curatlon of the
ticlng law here, predicted that; p "
at least eight states in the
Two baseball games arelsldent aliens because of past
scheduled to be played by teams membership in the Communist
of the Fastlich Teen Age >--
League. At 10 a.m. the Palo-
mas will meet the Macaws for
New Crew Training
Command Organized "^ *.! sm
By Ui. Air Force
The Court made its ruling yes-
terday In a 6-2 vote on the case
of three aliens who had appeal-
ed deportation orders through
lower courts. All have been Com-
munist party members.
Justice Robert Jackson, de-
livering the majority opinion of
the Court, emphasized that the
decision is not a new or isolated
He recalled that since 1920 the
U. S. Congress has maintained
that has been absent from the
motion picture screen1 for some
five years is about to make its
1 reappearance in the neighbor-
hood theater.
Its owner was greeted by an
S. Air Force Headquarters lmposjng ftrray of flowers and a
in Washington, announced to- vjR0r0Us round of applause when
day the formation of a newAirijhe reported for work.
Force to be known as the Crewi Tne face belongs to Anita
Training Air Force with a head-|Loulse and the flowers and ap-,
quarters at Randolph Air Force;_lause came from cast and crew
Base. Texas, under the direction ^ Warner Bros. "Retreat. Hell! |
of the Air Training Command.^ whlch she Is ending her tern-
Command by Maj. Gen. Julius -n^ry screen retirement.
K. Lacey. the new Air Force is MlK ^^isc admitted si
being formed to assume the re-
sponsibility for the many ad-
This affair is being sponsored
and coordinated by the Pedro ~-o >o u,...,,,
Miguel Civic Council. Commun- a standing declaration to aliens
ity organizations who will act hi the United States not to be-
come members of any organiza-
vanced courses to quality fly-
ing personnel in the use of air-
craft as combat weapons.
The courses Include training
three-man crews for the Boe-
ing B-47 Stratojet,
Miss Louise admitted she was
dubious about her first days(
work with co-stars Frank Love-
jov and Richard Carlson on the
film, which is directed by Joe
"Actually. I wasnt as nervous
as I expected to be." she said. l
USED CARS Are Plentiful
Come in and See these bargains
1950 FORD Custom Tudor.............. 1425.00
1950 FORD Custom Fordor............. 1425.00
1949 MERCURY 6-Pss. Coupe Radio. .$1350.00
1949 FORD Deluxe Tudor............... 990.00
1948 PACKARD 4-Door................ 890.00
1947 DODGE 4-Door Sedan............. 850.00
1949 FORD Convertible Red Radio... 1480.00
"Automobile Row"
"afrort said he had not
the; Lubell article and
Russia Reinforcing
East German Forces
as "concessionaires" to provide
! the variety of attraction are
i Pedro Miguel's Woman's Club,
!Boy and Girl Scouts. Union
i Church Auxiliary and Eastern
Star and Rainbow Orders. Bev-
organlzatlons have
tlon advocating the overthrow
of the U. S. Government by
Evidence shows that the Com-
munists party does advocate
such violent overthrow of the
Government, and therefore cons-
titutes a danger to the security
of the United States, Jackson
c^sBfor7 th? B^^upcrfX have s^t most of ^>g"|
SaTnlngta combat tactics for ing. andi it jdidn t.tate long W
eral other .
made tentative* plans to partl-
LONDON. March 12 (UP! .clpate.
The Soviet Union has reinforced i Proceeds are to be utilized
the armed forces in Eastern,by the various community orga- -
Germany during the past few I nizations to further their actl-1 Expulsion of aliens, the major-
months, according to Nigel i yities. "J opinion said, "is a weapon
Birch, parliamentary secretary | Additional details will be re- pi defense and reprisal
to the Ministry of Defense, in leased at a later date,
answer to W. L. Wyatt in The
aLAr-Jn -roLis^ Z ^^tc^&^Mrs. Elvira Gill
. wuhthe previous labor W+frQ ^ ^^ J0Qy
Wyatt asked Birch what estl-
mates he could give of the re- Funeral services for Mrs. El-
cent Soviet reinforcements, and vira Gill. 84. were scheduled to
how far Soviet forces In Eastern be held this afternoon at 1 pm.
Germany now exceeded the of-. In the Cororal Chapel before
interment in the Cemetery.
Mrs. Gill died at Gorges Hos-
aajp -> iwfr>aua t-LJl-
firmed by international law as
a power inherent to every sover-
eign state."
onswrr the call
ficiallv "estimated 22 divisions.
Birth admitted that there has
Pese some increase in Soviet -. w... u^u v .-..
.'urces In Eastern Germany, but pltal on Monday. She is survived
said it would not be in public .bv her daughter. Mrs. Isoline
interest to reveal tlie figures. ICallender, and general grand-
. iimpromlse British sources: children and great grpnrl
i ui jniormaUojo. I children here and in hte U. S.
Couldn't Happen Often
training in .
fighter-bomber pilots and train-
ing of fighter-interceptor teams.
After completing their courses
crew members are ready for
lmmec'late assignment to com-
bat units.
Eight Air Force bases will
form the new Crew Training
Command. They are Luke Air
Force Base. Arizona, and Nel-
get'back into the swing of
During her Interval away from
the screen. Miss Louise and her
husband, Buddy Adler. a motion
oicture producer, have become
the parents of a daughter. Me-
lante, nearly five years old now
and a son. Anthony, not yet two
She said being a housewife
Verne Lougee, Jr., seeing that his
car had been parked the hour
limit, drove around the block
and parked again in the same
place A chalk mark placed
OP 1 USe. ArizuuH. uu nw- one o.v ---. -_.., wt
b Air Force Base. Nevada lor and mother was wonderful but
fighterbomber escort training; that the old origine for the smell
Moody Air Force Base, Georgia, of grease paint cropped up occa-
Tvndall Air Force Base, Florida slonally.
and Perrin Air Force Base. ff.ra"
Texas for fighter interceptor "I had many, many o"*"-
training; Wichita Air Force she said. "Somehow the roles
Rase Kansas. Ptnecastle Air,lust weren't anything I was in-
Forcc Base. Florida and Ran- terested v I wasn't inI want-
dolph Ah- Force Base, Texas for d thU part as Wchard Carlson a,
edium bombardment training, wife, until I read the script.
"It's a wonderful part. It s not.
Jadge Gives Advice
long but full of warmth and hu-
man understanding."
Miss Louise's role Is that or a {
BRIDGEPORT. Conn. (UP> -wile and mother whose husband'
ins ure Dy a policeman snowea,iui -----------: ._ .
up In the same position. Lougee i Lamacchla gave a coupie oy way
ot a ttckel but Judge Harry of adjusting a domestic 1-
linsburg agreed that the rolncl-jble The Ju ence rould have occurred and o shut up ana '"^ "' \rmt2JL
cqultted Lougee. 'uke a long walk and cool ofi. release.
Marine Corps.
The picture U a Milton Sper-
Opportunity knocks
every day in our want-
ad section. Hard to
find items and amaz-
ing bargains in every
issue. New classified
ads appear...old ads
disappearreason ..
Turn and check the
want-ads now!
Fvery month every weak every day
than all other daily papers in Panam combined !

tTlDNESDAY. MARCH 18, 1952
-^Htantic Society
W Witi~ J VIA
&> 195, (J*tk* Dtblitm, Q'*tum 378
Entertainment will be furnish-
ed and there will be a door prize.
Returned from Vacation
Miss Rae Elllcker, a member of
the nursing staff of Oolon Hos-
pital, has returned from a t !p
to Europe.
Miss Florence Edbrooke. also
of the hospital nursing; staff, has
returned from v acatlon spent in
Florida and Chicago.
In a private ceremony at the home of her aunt and
uncle, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Shields, In Houston, Texas, Miss
Citoria Bornefeld, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Julius H. Bor'ne-
feld, formerly of Gatun, recently plighted her troth to J.
Milton Wilson. Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse M. Wilson of
Port Arthur, Texas.
Mickey Cunningham
Celebrates Birthday
Mickey Cunningham, son of
Mr. and Mrs. J. A Cunningham
of Gatun, celebrated bis 11th
birthday annlyersary with a par-
ty at the family residence.'
After the refreshments were'
served the children attended the
matinee. Guests were: JackWll-
Ioughby, William and Arthur
Lawrance, Harry Keepers BI1W
Thrift. Michael LaCroix. Bill
Harrison. Ernest Stlebrltz. Tom
and Ed Marshal. Gilbert O'Bulli-
van, Bob Hatting, Bud Slaughter.
Brian McNamee. Howdy Bailey
and Leroy Werlein.
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
Wl. 100.000 Psale MM
Written for NEA Service
An improvised altar was formed the University of Texas
in front of the fireplace. A large Association,
floral arrangement of gladioli. Mr. Wilson graduated from
stock and candytuft was used on Thomas Jefferson High School in.
the mantle-piece flanked by Port Arthur and Lamar Junior!
standing baskets of the same college in Beaumont. He receW-,
flowers and four floor candela- ed his Bachelor of Business Ad-,
bras Caladiums and palms com- ministration degree in Industrial
Dieted the decorations. ;management from the Universl-:
The ceremony was performed:ty of Texas in January. He was:
by the Rev J Hunt Robertson of i a member of Tau Kappa Epsi-
the First Methodist church at 7 Ion fraternity.
Dm Friday. February 15. He has elntered the United
The bride was given in mar- States Army and is receiving his
riage bv her father. 8he wore a basic training in Sari Antonio
ballerina -length wedding gown From there he will bfr-atnt
of Chantllly lace and white net Officers Candidate School,
over heavy white sathi. The fit- Mrs. Wilson Is residing with her,
lace"bodice had long pointed parents at their new home. 2112, ">>-?,>
Today, Wednesday. Mar. It
3:30Music for Wednesday
4:00Musis Without Words
4:16French in the Air (RDF)
4:30 What's Your Favorite
6:00Linda's First Love Cla.
Alfaro. S.A.
6:18Evening Salon
7:00Over to You (BBC)
AMBUSHED LAWYER Sol A. Rosenblatt, prominent New
Y irk lawyer who was shot while entering his Park Ave.
anartment, is comforted by his wife while being taken to a
hospital in an ambulance. Rosenblatt has been charged with
using undue Influence to benefit from the will of the late
Mrs. Elizabeth Morgan Sattenee. a granddaughter of J. P.
? Q5S2 A4
J WQ1075J
? JJ ? 10
? 84
North-South vul.
North Eat* Sotffc West
14> Pin 2* Pas*
S4> Pus 3* Pass
4 4> Pan S 4) Pin
5* Pas* 6 A Pass
Pass Pass
Opening loadK
It's Movietime TONIGHT!
Panama Lana/ cJnealers
ft A I R Ci A Robert MtTCHUM Jane RUSSELL
"*cL.r "HIS KIND Or' WOMAN!"
ti :) SI ,,,MAI, Show"" ThurtdavI
Motion Picture* Cancelled
C.Z. Jl.NIOK COLLEGE pretenta
The Whole Town's Talking" curtain 8 p.m.
C O C O L I .. Erro1 "LVNN Vlvee LINDFORS
,, Thuredey^TWE HOLLrWOOO 1TOEY"
GAMBOA ,JKai1?^ M,rlon brando"
MARGARITA Jonn wayni Patricia neal
:IS S:2t
Eleanor PARKER o Anthony DEXTER
"VALENTINO" (Technicolor)
Alao Showing Thursday I
When the American team won
the world championship for the
second year in succession it
was no great surprise to those
of us who know what a magni-
ficent game onr men play. To-
HOLLYWOOD. (NEA) Ozzle Channel Chatter: Walt Dliney day' hand, played by Samuel
Nelson and Harriet Hilliard. Won't admit it, but he has 'M- 8tayman, of New York, one
plus the kids, are set for an weekly half-hour combination 'he members'of the team, ln-
ABC-TV version of their radio film and live-action show ready' dicate what care they give to
show in the fall. for TV. Only thing holding up the Pl8-V of the cards.
They've been on radio since the sale Is Walt's dream of $76 -' ...
1944 000 a week A big soap com diamonds would have been
i *, ..<, am M ffla". sajas, art ItsC-iiSs r
up plots on their home screens. The FCC, according to the grape- than Xw North tfTSfnefe s.
So..lnler t,ne.f 8tory llne.,for vine, is Irked by some of Arthur diamonds
ie "rmrn Kid" Future films Godfreys jokes and may do
the "Cisco Kid.
will have Cisco solving crimes, as!someihing .tout them. .'".It's dumn?y Tinn mg^wHn* ThVacI'
a detective aboard a horse to to- exclusive deal for Harpo Marx Sn n cashed the king
pass the weary western formufa. with NBC-TV. He'll do a mini-'oVhear aid en" re hto hand
T..W tm. ~U*m. t ...i7,um..0i 8lx guest hots a year with the ace of spades to dls-
Latest top secret to escapear five years... ABC-TV Is, card dummy's remaining club
7:30_BLUB RIBBON SPORTS h,^^/uT.l^h^'.'"m.0" 'Sr,t,n.?. Check tor $1S2000 tn on the ac of hearts.
REVIEW ,ile sale ?f Hollywood's big film Republic studio for 18 months
7:46-Here Comes Louis Jordan'TJS1.?,*0, -Vano the making use of 26 old Republic films.
sleeves and a standing roll collar.
A graduated tunic o the lace
formed points over the net skirt.
A Dutch-style cap of chant
lace embroidered
pearls held the elbow-'
In place
Blssonnet St.. Houston, until she
can Join her husband.
9:00Chantey nd Forebltters
8:15Jam Session (VOA)
8:30The American Book Shell
8:45Commentator's Digest
x (VOAi
9:00 Chantey and Forebltters
9:30The Haunting Hour
BBC P1 a y h o u se
11:00The Owl's Nest
MidnightSign Off.
. Mrs. Wardlaw Honored
seed at Dinner
th veil Mrs James L. Wardlaw was
honored with a dinner parly giv-
en Monday evening by Mr. and
lato brIda's onlv jewelry was a Mrs. Marcel GrlnEpiiikjit their
m.Wng*et fFnetrloom W; resld ,
rings and lavallere. She carried The other guwWlrer.. Mr
a bouquet of white camelHas and and Mr. Frank L. Scott Mr.
lilies of the valley. tanfM. Frank W. Scott Cap-
Miss Beverly Toney of Dallas, tain and Mrs. L. L.Koepke, Mr.
a sorority sister of the bride, was and Mrs. Albert Motta, Dr. and
the only attendant. She wore a Mrs Wayne Gilder Mrs. Elsie
own of pale green net over Mohr aklllman and Mr.
matching taffeta. The strapless Mrs. Joeeph Noonan.
!cnmT stole ""Her11 Sn- I-A-W.C. Gner^i.Mbl,
Tatod headdress wa. made ol'^e Colon Unit of the.inter- oon^NEW
pink carnations and tulle and .American Woman Club held! pjh.
she carried a nosegay bouquet of their monthly general assembly I2:05-Luncheon Music
the flowers. Monday, with Mrs. L. L. Koe-
Thursday, Mar. 13
8:00Sign OnAlarm Clock
7:30Morning Salon
8:16NEWS (VOA) ,
8:30Craey Quilt
8:45Jerry Sears Present.
9:00NEWS ^
9:30As I See It
and| 10:06Off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
of TV films:
"The dam is about to burst."
The average player would
now lay down the king of spades, i
This has got to go Dept.: The 'tending to draw the last I
. '------- i howls of laughter from audiences I )}rumP w the queen of spades
Lucille Ball, who doesn't want you never see on those comedy! appened to drop, but otherwise
to oershadow Desl Arntrz In the shows. (If It's funny we'll laugh'10 run the diamonds. This plan!
"I Love Lucy" series, has asked [at home). Zsa Zsa Gabors wouId work the trumps hap-1
CBS publicity toys to publicize mugging straight to the camerali*'1*1 < *'* b"1 'h actual'
her hubby more than herself.... on her qui how. Diamonds, not 4"i tr"mp bSak WDulci ^ fataL
Tim Holt, dropped by RKO. will cameras honey are a girl's tost I 8out" woulfl be unable to lead
do series of TV western films friend..'.. Big production num-la,third trum') with HearU and
1A hi recent big-screen horse ,i,ers in which a male vocalist' iU,bs .wlde 0.P*n' he would
operas....Paul Douglsui wUl col-hooks wistfully at travel posters!!? ton? th diamonds any-i
lect $50,000 for I video commer-'then Is whisked awav to Tahiti! way' aIlow,nK West to make a
ci.l involving hoisting a rtein of and"toiZtoTtolbtow \maU trumP weU M hl
beer-----Ty Power's snagging his
video rights In his new one-.-
yearFox contract.
ThU idea was a yawn even In queen-
Diamond Jim Brady's day.
Starting Patricia NEAL Michael RENNIE Hugh MARLOWS
Dance teams, all of them
---------... i^wice icanis,
ar belt from me to worry To- The producer or cameraman or I hu
CV.rtUu AHnv.Lmdd and pdlesomebody who lnsUts on photo-' trumnV
rphY, but I haj| loU fcutUraphing Red SJcelton from the rST??
he bag that a Tf acteWfted npe, up in "hU opening spot. T&ZL
Reed Hadley is
w.....~, opening spot.
closing In, boys, if Red's face that's
8am Stayman was more cau-
tious. He led the jack of spades
instead of the king. If West took
queen, Sam could draw
in safety and make the
the tricks with dummy
Also Showing at The
.... *..*, "<" v..,nease. ooys, it km's face that's West rose to the occasion bv
them as a fan-null attraction, funny. If a closeop. not a me-'reSg to Uke hlTqwen oV
Mot movie biggie, ta Holly- dlum hot... TV announcers spatos Now declarer could not
wood don't even know who Reed (who forget to mention the film's draw trumm '
draw trumps.
Sam also rose to the occasion
by ruffing a club with dummy".
last trump, returning to his own'
hand With the king of diamonds
pke, president, presiding.
Following the business meeting
a musical program was present-
ed by Mrs. Mainert Peterson, pi-
Eugene Smith of Austin, a fra-
ternity brother of the bride-
"TScS^rolio^a the ^-^'"LiS^S
mony at the Shields' residence.soloist. The eelerUoiui included
The mother of the bride chose an o d Eng lsh air, "When Love
for the occasion a burgundy I Kind" _; Pnulng By" Purcell;
Sleep Little Jesus Boy." Mc-
Glmsey; "Such a Ll'l Fellow."
Dlchmot; and "Ich Llebe Dlch,"
crepe cocktail dress with
Her flowers were pink carna-
Mr. Wilson, mother of the, Tea waa Mrved foUowlng ^
bridegroom wore a Navy Wue|meeUn ^ M John Scneibe-
crepe cocktail drew with match- ,er an(J Mrg Cnarles perrett. Sr..
lng accessories. She .lao worelfpd thelr commlttee Greenery
pink carnat ons an Irish harp centered the
The bride's table waa covered, buffet table
with an Imported cutwork linen. The other. member of ^
tndlacecloth. An arrangement!commlUee were. Mrg Enrlcu
of white gladioli, candytuft and Burland0 Mrs Rafael DeBoyrle.
lk',?d by ,.h0AWtl! Mrs. J. D. Bazan, Miss Blanca
with white tapers^, centered he,Beverhoudt M Cariog Estra.
t*ble^a5d ?nC ,hh. /Si. Mrs. Eduardo Enrique. Mrs
punch bow The three-tiered Carlog Qulro Mrg Henrv 8,_
wedding cake was topped withi mon Mri R. Mouynes, Mrs. J.
miniature bride and groom and .j_ Jackson, Mrg. Fred Bell. Mrs
decorated with confection roses
d sprays of Uly of the valley.
.George carlsen, Mrs. August
^pry5oi.i^oi vnevaucy. ;campbell M Luls Damiaml.
Mr. B. J. Webb of Waco, w-, Kr E rof{ev Mrs c c
S ccutethVmsth!ieWe Ti"-and !^M-
other cousin, Mrs. Leland Fer- y^cne r,,!, celebrates
rl,f Z* Jyfr' J?eBid at ,thf WrtndSv Annlversar?
punch bowl. Miss Mary Lou ,._ Tnd Mrs L Cral .
Buukley of Houston had charge ran(ted a fu evening's enter- ,
port ata. assisted with the -.^'? "^RDF-RC.d?odlffusion
Yvonne and her guests enjoyed
12:30Popuar Music
1:15Personality Parade
2:00Call for Les Paul
2:16Date for Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00American Debut
3:16The Little Show
3:30Music for Thursday
4:00Panamuslca Storv Time
4:16Negro Spirituals
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Linda's First Love CI.. S.A.
6:16Evening Salon
7:00Make Believe Ballroom
7:46Jam Session
8:00News and Commentary
8:16Arts and Letter. (VOA)
8:30Radio University (VOA)
8:45Commentator' Digest
9:00The Country House (BBC)
is, but as hamdsome C.ptaini title when returning to a movie
Braddock in Hal Roach. Jr's "Th3 after a commercial
Racket Squad" film series, he's
on his way to being video' flrt Theater marquee lights are not
big-time matinee Idol. blacked out after a movie start, i ib can Trie king o spades ThU
. }e.l? ,a ve een PurIn*. phU Harrl. after couple of left West with the blank queen
in by the thous.nda for Reed, al- hoor of watching Dennis Day of trumps. Now Stayman ran
though the home screen heart-, rehearse hi TV how. "A Day in the diamonds, discarding losing
palpitator isn't allowed a amg'.e.the Life of Dennis Day," qulp- heart from his hand.
clinch with a blonde in the R.c-|ped: Wet ruffed the fourth round
ket Squad films.
"The show should be titled. 'A of dumonds, but by that time
Parlor Huzzahs! Kent Taylor's
smoothness as "Boston Blackle "
But the quality of the Blackle
films 1 far below the current TV
celluloid standards ___ Peggy
Webber's "Dragnet" performance
Year in the Life of Dennis D.y.'"
Gam Thing Dp
Stayman had discarded both of
his losing heart. There was no
further danger, and West could
get any his h'Jh trump.
wom.n In town ne.r here has
as the girl who stole a baby from good reason for wishing beauty
a hospital. Real "Oscar" per-1operators would quit chewing
form.nce George Burns'cur-,gum while they are working on
tain speeches. He should have a (customers Durln
US Hungarians
Pledge Aid to Free
in ncBcnea. ne snouja nave .customers. During A conversa- *
;five-minute show of his owntlon, th operator's gum popoed DasI UaM UamaI^hJ
Just telling jokes. The camera out of her mouth and into the KCU'lHHQ llOlllClOnU
work on "The Hit Parade."
hair of her customer.
9:30Take it from Here (BBC
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Moonlight Mood
11:00The Owl's Nest ~
12:00Sign Off.
Explanation of Symbol
VOA Voice of America * lng
gohig-.w.y costume was a grey ^j
and whltethecked wool suit wltn
Favors of little sUver pin bicy-
whlte linen cC Zv SiS.? 8tr*W hat ^ ^ Sh2* SS? j'oann
Other m?^ of-town .. e t Hartr Terry Louls and Domia
wfe?Mr0and M Q. V! In- Jew> Humphrey.
Of Red Tank CIO
Chapter Tonight
The Red Tank chapter of Lo-
| cal 900 will hold it monthly
GwvT Mccul S.CT*Sff i """^ Aembl7Me.tlng SStionJ'Stod ^nlSt^com-"
Sra% m2 of Pnr? *r' The Cristobal Rainbow Aasem-' mencing at 7:30 p.m
thw: slater of thJ^ hrideffrLm" Wy'No 2'w111 mMt tomorrow at Mae of vital Importance
if".' A a Scroig9. of'pTtT: 7 pm ln ,he Cr,sl0baI Maaonlc will be discussed.
thur and Mrs. WUmer shields of
Mrs. Wilson 1 a graduate of
Cristobal High School, Class of
47. She graduated at mid-term, r # c To Give
from the University of Texa. re-1 ABnoa, ciurit, Ball
E52?.* amBa^rK0f -ln'Llrt8 T^e atohts of Columbus.
^a .t .h.,-bra.dcSstm8 ICouncU 16S0. will present thelr|
Jffit ? v, .T "",was 39th Annual St. Patrick's Bali at
%>& V !2fn&A1P/,a the Strangers Club Saturday
omicron Pi, a candidate for tarttne at 8 n m
Bbffin?trRSll QUT: "./ Tekeet/a?eP$mM per oer.on
- was Also Active In the Radio tton's charities
Each machine produced in the
World's DOM modern cycle plant n
built by the aune cralismen who
designed and buik the rccord-
breakins Ralanh on which Res
Harria rode m Tjctory in the World'
Pllllaaatuiial Sprint Championship*
in 1049 * your choice a Rakish the rroof-
ett and eaaiett runnmf cycle in the
Miss Hazel Griffith. Worthy
advisor, will preside at the In-
formal business meeting.
GuHd, the GlrU Glee Club And side.
The Clupter's stewards Coun-
cil also will meet tomorrow
night at 7:30 pjn. In the Shed.
Information concerning the
Retirement rund drive wUl to
given and the coming house-to-
house campaign will be dlscus-
rate truck driver blamed the
city. He contended street w.s
(USISL Americans of Hun-
garian descent have pledged
their Asssitanee. liberties and
fortunes to the free nations of
the world In their efforu to
free the people of Soviet-do-
minated Hungary- from their
bonds of suppression and na-
tional Imprisonment."
At the same time. President
Truman, said the strong ties of
irtendahlp and understanding
between the people of Hungary
and the United States have re-
mained unimpaired "despite all:
The pledge of .id was made
last Saturday In this city a
nearly one million Americans
of Hungarian descent prepared
to honor the Hungarian patriot
and fighter, for liberty, Lajos
The annual celebration was
extended from the usual one
day to four months this year to!
mark two related eventsthe
100th anniversary of Kossuth
visit to the United Sutes to
campaign for the principle of
national Independence and
freedom, and the 100th anniver-
sary of the first Hungarian
pioneer colony in America.
on the Atlantic; o "bumpy he "loi
I false teeth.
4 AwJwf a/ AaWa* /Van 'ant WamafAam.
new et of

til-------------" M
Black, Wade Candidates
For Starting Position
The ..test word from th7B?ookn Dodger dugoutat Miami
it thmt lefty Chris Vmn Cnyk will be the man to taae op
tlack caused by the loss of Don Newcombe. fc_
M%Ctt*Lol* beat the Boston Braves W at St.
t0" R^klfKeVe? C Fr.dley blasted two the
S%s& aasrtw ft *iMg
h foOowed Dave Koslo in the fourth inning, gave up two runs
S was 7ne Toser. George Spencer pitched the last three In-
inr* for New York and was tapped for two runs. ___
The Indian announced before the game that former boma
-tarDick Wakefield will not be signed to a Cleveland contract.
Wakefield had been working out with the club n> hopes of land-
ID t a lob "Dick tried hard," says Manager Al Lopez, but the
competition is too young and tough for him here.
Wakefield says he has no definite plans but may try to
catch on with the Chicago White Sox.___________________________
Softball League
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Army QM......5
Navy Ordnance .. 5
Corotal Sales Store I
C'tral Labor Office 6
Post Office......*
Army Signal .... 1
Building Division. 1
Kobbe Sales Store
Electrical Division 0
ThursdayPost Office v. Ar-
my Signal; FridayCoroial Sales
Store vs. Central Labor Office.
Atlantic Midget League
Alfred Bow'n (CLO)
R. Angermuller (C)
V. Wilson (AS)....
F. Peralta (NO). ..
A. Foster (CLO). ..
A. Porras (AS) ....
O. Burrowes (C) ..
B. Sellman (PQ) ..
C. Bynoe (CLO)....
M. Mussa (NO)....
W. Greenidge (E)..
R. Jemmott (PO) ..
L. Edghlll (CLO) ..
Central Labor Office
Commissary, 15 to 7, In a crucial
game of the Pacific Divisional1
Softball League. I. Moore tolled
for the victors and outpltchedl
Sinclair Brown, the Commissary
ace. Burton, Jordan and Bourne
The box score:
21 15
18 9
18 10
22 12
25 13
17 8
29 13
19 8
22 9
17 7
17 7
17 7
20 8
Cristobal Hi School Ekes
Out 10-9 Win Over Pabst
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Powell's........ 1
CMM.........* ; *
Pabst..........t I A
For the high school, Arnold
Manning's two for four was top
and Louis Hooper led the Pabst
losing cause with a pair of hits
in three tries.
The box score:
7 .412
OFF AND RUNNING-Les M.cMiteheU, former national mileg^ampbn hired^ **$
CM* ^ST,Xtl^n^^^XM0^^^^ Antoneo. CHA)______
fioy Robinson To Try For K. O.
In Title Tilt Tomorroiv Night
I the lead in the Midget Minors t. Jemmott, cf...... 2
w.i Fr#derickson Pitches No- between the Spur Cola Colts of l. EdghlU, ss...... 2 2
UN^Run Ban Game Margarita and the Gatun Gators. 8. Burton, 3b....... 3 2
" ih one r the outstanding Each team is c-r-red with three A. poster, lb........ 3
Mldeet League ball games of the wins and one loss. A. Bowen, c........ 3, Po ui Frederlckson pitch- These two teams will meet E. Barter, rf........ 4
iTtZ' rrb obal Tigersf to a 5-0 Saturday morning In what prom- C. Jordan, 2b........ 3
frtnwowrthe Peril Cola Horn-jlses to be an exciting and well- M. smith, If........ 3
ItaartaymomfiS.Frederick- played game All fans oBoy L Moore, p........ 2
^S^iSZ&^^JS^^^ttS'^............ il
of play support.
The Hornets had men in scor-
HlffrtatW-VS^ lO.J rrowes lb......
S? nh man across the plate. Gatun Gators vs. Spur Cola Colts! E Bourne. 2b-cf .... 4
V> Pusn a_ "!*"*,JHnrnPts' Mflior i-eaeue All-Star game at clarke. 3b........ 3
Pan Lquido, Firemen Tied
1 For 1st In Softball League
'fhTkornets had men in scor-| Next Saturday's Games I commissary AB
- '' Minor League playoff game at q. Duncan, ss...... 8
vth7sT*" rnneVs'the Hornets i Major League All-Star game at; E. Clarke, 3b
w~,ifa m-ui om R. Beckles. cf-lf .... 3
v s. VanBattenburg, c .. 4
Zl*an r* five were wanted by Margarita, 10:30 a.m.:
ited to each team showing that, fangs to
(Second Half)
Firemen's Insur. .. 3 0
Pan Liquido .... 3 0
Philippine Rattan. 1
CAA.......... *
The Cristobal High School nine
moved to within one-half game
of the second half league lead
Monday night when they squeez-
ed through to a close 10 to 9 vic-
tory over Pabst. ,
The CHS win pushed Pabst In-
to the cellar and cut down the
Powell's lead by a half game. The
high school team, winners of the
first half, now poses a serious
threat for second half honors
and the championship.
With lnterscholastlc play near-
ing an end, CHS will soon be able
to alternate Tommy Hughes
along with the other chuckers
who have been carrying the load
since Tommy's duties on the hill
have been limited to interschol-
aSTheP Atlantic Twilight League
has plaoed a new ruling into ef-
fect, permitting games to last
only until 8:45. In Monday
night's free-scoring affair, the
game only went five complete
'"lit time three high school
hurlers gave up a total of 13 free
passes, though Pabst could only
SAN FRANCISCO, March 12 Collect three hits. Le**-0*?'
(UP) Middleweight Champion Bob Qrace was Palumbos start-
Sugar Ray Robinson plans a er> He went three Innings, ai-
short fight on Thursday. Ray lowing one hit, but giving up
says he is going to try for a seven bases o nballs. Sklppy An-
knockout with the first punchI derscm pitched the fourth. He
when ho defends in San Francis-! was m not water after giving up
co against Carl "Bobo" Olson of i flve waiK8 and one hit. With one
Hawaii. away in the fourth, Johnny Hat-
St^s-Pan Kg boyseasly JSSST^SSS^S bV9. Sf&S ffi
^^-^^^^ibu^admlU the l?ng layoff^ ^^ P^st^nKas^cked
fro najwes. Pescod's worst to-
AB it
4 1
Manning, ss .
Hatgl, 2b-p .
Bailey, 3b. .
Hughes, rf. .
Bryant, c .
Baiter, c .
Basso V. .
Kuhrt, If. .
Smith, cf. .
Price, lb. .
Grace, p .
Anderson, p .
Rlnehart, 2b
Totals.....27 To 7 18 1 4
2 3 3
1 0
1 3
yesterday afternoon George
!tonkn>< Pan T.lnuidQ bOVS easUV
Pabst AB R
Welch, cf.
Simons, lb. *
Poole, 3b ... 0
Reed, 3b .... 1
Hall, 3b 2
Hooper, ss. 8
Swearlngen, c 3
Conover, 2b 3
Jaramlllo, rf. 1
Baiter, If ... 1
Pescod, p 1
0 0 0
I 0
1 1
0 1
1 0
Totals.....1 S15 8 7
Pan Liquido 7, CAA 4.
Elks vs. Philippine Rattan.
'52! mrt"
free passes.
nlng was the third when
high school sent 11 batters to the
with the fite
him out with
represent Margarita. E. Squires, lf-rf...... 0
Ditchers of both teams had! and from the Hornets and Tig- R. Kaveneau, p...... 2
i^Pmmnort in the field. The ers to represent Cristobal. |
fo^Wte me T?gcrsVarneredoff As in the case of the Minor Totala............. 27
jour mJ* ^"/aevin5., were the League, this game should be a --------------
l.8.ln8 ?lAcl?f r.B2eiri? SS. ood one and has been scheduledl Central Labor Office toppled
for 10:30 so that spectators may. |rom tlnb place as a result of
witness boih games. Again, we| dropping an 8-4 decision to Army
u urge the public to come out and Quartermaster. N. Weir pitched
0 support the boys in these their | a nine-hitter for Army
1 final games of the season. The losing hurler was Oscar
0 Th* P.E. R- Branch Encour- clarke. Randolph Tucknall
The box score:
Smith, rf .
Owen, ss. .
Alberga, lb.
B'evins, p. .
Knder, 3b .
Tomkins, cf .
Thompson, c
Rosabel, 2b .
Murray, If .
ages Your Child.
Siver City, Paraso
tow. _i^>2'Triumph To Tighten
v C7U Baseball Race
1 1
Tigers AB R
TCrlecrsr. 3b 3 ^
ATosfmena. 2b. 3 0 0
Peterson, ss. 1
Frederlckson, p 2 0 0 0
Dolan. lb ... 2 0 0 8
Pable, cf 1 }
Favorite, c 2 1 l
Oreen, r f. 0 0 O 0
Ooguen, If 2 0 0 0
0,Canada Dry .. ..
0 Spur Cola......<
0 Alean, Jr.....5 3
0 Powells........4 3
0 Remn..... .. 2 6
0 Agewood......1 6
one of the longest homers of the
The box score:
Army QM. AB
R. Richards, e...... 3
A. Ortega, ss........ 4
W. Jules, cf........ 3
R. Rucknall, rf...... 4
R.Davis, if........ 3
M. Tulloch, 3b...... 8
C. Blenman, 2b...... 4
Won Lost Pet. e. Lynch, lb........ 4
N. Weir, p.......... 3
250 c.L.0
Totals.....15 5 4 14 8
143 t. Jemmott. If...... 3
L. Edchill. ss...... 3
I. As a result of the games play- s. Burton, 3b....... 2
Winnina Ditcher, Frederickson cd Sunday in the Canal Zone Lo-, a. poster, lb....... 3
truck out four batters, walked Ca!-rate Amateur League, thei a. Bowen, c........ 3
five and allowed no hits. race has been reduced to a four- E Barter, rf....... S
I sine pitcher, Blevins struck team affair with only a game c. Jordan, 2b....... 3
out seven batters, walked four, and a half separating the first c. Greaves, cf...... 3
and gave up four hits. four teams La Boca and Chag-,0. clarke, p........ S
**u 8 ________ res are dueling for the dubious1! Moore.......... 1
nianciRITA MUSTANGS CAP- honor of "cellar dwellers" wlth
TURE MIDGET LEAGUE i the Politicians half a game up Totais
CHAMPIONSHIP on the Lock City lads.
Final Team Standings The Red Tank-Chagres game
TFAM Won Lost Pet. scheduled for Chagres was post-
Marg Mustangs ..5 1 -833 poned. Reason for the postpone-
Margarita Mules .. 4
Pepsi Hornets.. .. 2
Cristobal Tigers .. 1
Along The Fairways
Says Robinson, "I think I'm p,ate> scoring seven of their ten
top of the sixth when they tal- > wag ,,m v
lied two runs on a walk, ajjassed *?? l
ball, a single, a stolen base, a!"
walk and another single. The
other two runs came In the sev- -^- M -pogalWe.
enl mwtntrhawi Robinson's managerGeorge
There were onto two extra base Gll|nford_8ay1 the Champ ao-
hlts in the ball game-one a "' ^ f wmtil gonnd
homer bv Larry Jones of the Beer ^ But Ga|nford adds,
team when he pounded a long ^ for ,ong;,
fry to right center which was ^ ynol_ ^ oiton U a
misjudged by center fielder Ma-: y ^ h
lane. The other-to turn the te- nj|}"^1 ys that It tke bout
*- 15
tention of knocking
the first punch I throwif
blesa solid three bagger to """uiTfuil Y rounds, he be-
sharp right by Balene of Che CAA ^^"vs experience wlU
^Wg/rdless today's rwulte} "^ *3S5,"ctal "Bobo
1 Pan liquido ^d Firemen's in- ^ for the bent pi-
surance will remain tied for first wound hlg training
place since the Elks and PhUlp- schedule yesterday. In their only
pine Rattan are third and fourth ^^ meeting, Robinson scor-
ln the standings. ^^-.y, ed a 12-roand kayo over Olson.
The game Thursday between p^^^ wiuiam Kyne say;
the two top teams, Firemen s in- expects a seU-out crowd of
surance and Pm Uquldp. ^11 de- er 90M m 8an Francisco's Clv-
clde who is to hold the lead. This Aud,torlum.
will be an interesting confMet ,c___________________
and all ate invited to be at the _
iam?n.^ii.the Body ol Grid 5l3r
Merchants, Balboa
High Clash Today
At Balboa Stadium
(Straight eaWi 8Utodln|.l
TEAM- Wm Lost Pet.
Gibraltar Life.. ..It 5 J*
Balboa Brewers. .. 1J J i
Balboa Hi School.. 8 10 -S
Panam MerchanU 4 U
start of the game at 4:45 p.m
The box score:
Silva, ss........ y
Olson, lb........
Jones, E., 3b......
Malene, cf........
Hobart, if........ JO
Jordan, p........ "
Moore, c........ j ;
Tackett, 2b....... J 1
% Nicholson, rf..... 3
Totals.......... M 8
Steve Wadiak Sent
Home To Chicago
(Second Half Standings)
TEAM Won Loot Pet.
Balboa Brewere. .. 8
Gibraltar Life.. ..
Balboa Hi School.. I
Panama MerchanU 1
(At Balboa Stadlnm4:45 pjn.)
Balboa High School (Swalm 1-2)
vs. Panam Merchante
(Medinger 1-5).
.667 nent was not given to this re-.
"in Rrter. r *4J?B;.fllf tSfi tX Tomorrow at the Fort Amador
.167 Dry outfit from Paraso took the ^ weekl LadJes D
undisputed league lead^by edg-< j u, ^ f ,.Crlers
The Brook-
DERKd^ev,!?-01orta Cleir-
...Jy a rookie in Roller
Derby circles, but she's an old
pro when it comes to winning
beauty contests. A former
model, the pretty Nutly, N.J..
mis* has ben voted the Queen
of Roller Derby, entered com-
petition 18 months ago after
watching it on television. (NEA)
With the closing of the Midget lnf? u soca in m, abbreviated^mZen?r% ^hl"h %ach
League Majors schedule the slx-lnnlng contest 2^1 her three
Margarita Mustangs wound up as At Mount Ho^StadUim^, the ^y *ole J revert hM jg
undisputed champions of tne defending champions, suver Lity ,
league with five wins and only Powell's, avenged a previous VanmepDiaVed along with any
one loss"to their credit. That loss shutout defeat by blanking the, Can be played along wn any
was ntnded them by the second Santa Cruz Alemn fffrtr'' Wta"SdSS,March6: PWGA Monthly
ptace Margarita Mules 5-0, dropping them into a vir-! ^ (T I
The Mules have actually de- tual second-place tie with Red ..2r.,_l on evcn "
feated the Mustangs twice, but Tank and keeping themselves a i"gnw
one of those defeats was a non- game and a half back of the FliehtKatie Kentz
league game which was played! Tenders. Red Tank's .667 per- ^;X7 Sa"?t K'enra'
last Saturday. The Mules held centage pute them .042 points net Bev Dllter 30 n
the htavy end of a 13-8 sco ahead of their virtually dead-| Second FUght_\J Broota
when the'last batte.: went ovm.jocked Santa Cruz rivals' .825 net.j^^Jg^j WnTwUl be a medal,
Dave Eberenz pitched the Mules mark work- nuil Club Handicap Tournament; tourney to be held at Brasos
to both of their victories over Lloyd Smith. Silver city _i.r ,nit,.rt R,,nrtv March' -~Jr s.tnrdav. March
Uf Mustangs.
Tournament Slated
0 For Brazoi Saturday
Pan Liquide-
Jones, L., cf .. .
Cain, rf.....
Muller, J., c .. .
Stanley, ss .. ..
Tarflinger, rf-lf.
Skinner, lf-cf
Husted,3b........ 3
Muller, p........ *
Lee, p .. ..----- I
Hennessey. 2b .. .. ^
Glaeser, 2b...... 1
jacks, lb........ 3
8 BT 9"fi' ,_, The Panam Merchants will
J United Press Staff Correspondent the much improved
0 COLUMBIA, 8. C. March 12-1 Balboa High School nine
0 Steve Wadiak, acclaimed b:
~ many as the greatest footba
1 Sr^tohSSra Columbialthc- Vard flgh
E for the last time yesterdayto aggregation.
ao home to his naUve Chicago.
X Wadiak was kUled Sunday
? when the automobile in which he
i was riding left the highway at
2 high speed and rolled over five
? times.
by afternoon 4:45 at the Balboa Sta-
ft dlum. The new dark horse of the
South current race turned out to be
htlng High School
Their chances of
copping the second half title de-
pends on the outcome of this
afternoon's game.
. w. W. McTeer of the
2 state highway patrol said Wad-
27 7 8 a
n iak died while en route to a
X hospital. Five other persons
2 were Inured in the accident, but
0 none of them were believed se-
riously hurt.
BUI Muller was credited with
the win. Jordan charged with
the loss.
That Loossn
Need Not Embarrass
Many .ami taa tttOi hav* al-
tma 'real emb.rrnni
plat, dropped. PI** ', TIS- iV^f Jr
time- Do not Uve In fear
Gatun Gators 31, Cristobal
-Cubs 10.
hor7 fashioned hll hutoXon' wire cSmteted Sunday, March S* Satnrd.v. March 15
twoli^whUe'Slide Scott.^ 9 Grace Morris was medallrt "^^ Jg
allv a Powell nemesis, yielded with a net 67. .. i_m ^t__ aa.wfth your PG represen
The PWGA monthly toarna- .,* ^jj-.o TOu ju pinkie .
little rAsflncTH. lb* >"" ,n,"?f!?h
powder, on tout Plata; Hold* fatae^teeth
more flrmlv. w .Hev feel more comfort.
In what turned out to be some- er this week with Red Tank play-
what of a free-wheeling ball ing Silver City at home, Paraso
same the Gatun Gators downed against Santa Cruz at home also.
Ihe Cristobal Cubs 31-10. This respectively while Chagres will
dctory for the Gators Mod up travel to La Boca.______________
h^lveSon^hlte ^V"The"p^rin* are listed below.
"Tofte^wll^feachoth- The winners of the*^matches
will comprise the Championship
Flight and the losers will form
I denture
drug tora
Doc* not our Check "Plate odor
re braath I Gal FABTTTH at any
College Hoop Results
Hamline 91, Tampa 65
James Millikin 101, Elon 69
Whitworth 71. Wisconsin St. 60
Indiana St. 79, Fairleigh-Dickin-
(Monday Night
LaSalle 51. St. John's (Bkn.i 69
t Bonaventure 70, West'n Ken- Springfield (Mo.) St. 7, Chardon
iueky it Tchrse 66
(First Round) Portland 84, Find lav 82
Holy Cross 77, Seattle 72 EAST
" Columbia 67. Cornell 46
(First Round) Kansas State 79. Oklahoma 58
Montana State 82. American In- FAR WEST
Kansas 72, Colorado 55
Murrav (Ky.) State 72, Centn- UCLA 60, Wash. 50 (UCLA wins
ary "(La.) ** rcc utle'l_1)
the First Flight. Matches must
be played by 6 pjn. Sunday,
March 16.
Grace Morris, Janelle Char-
Grace Dehllnger, Connie Bish-
op. _
Alyce French, Jerry Hughes.
Beverly Dllfer, Lucille Essen.
Ruth Leland, Mary Agnes Slg-
Jean Ladd, Peggy Dnunm.
Bea Tj-rell, Virginia Brooks
Millie Hammond, Lil David-
Ethel PeranUe. Clara Walters.
Katie Kintz, Ellen Kenna.
Virginia Prince, Loutae Willi-
Doris Hamilton, Jo Donley.
Sheila Shreck. Dot Gordon.
Nancy Brown. Erna House.
Molly Vandergrttt, Inea Tay-
Funeral services for the 24-
year-old halfback were held In
St. Peter's Roman Catholic
Church here and more than 1,200
teammates, classmates, coaches,
professors and others who were
just friends and admirers, came
to pay their last respects.
Shortly after the solemn re-
quiem mass, the body was
placed aboard a train for Chic-
ago, where additional services
will be held prior to final Irur-
*& ^_ .
The casket was borne by six
members of the university foot-
ball team for which Wadiak star-
red for four years, and with
which he set rushing records un- ^,.^_ _.
aOTroached by any other ball door with a chance to upset the
"" n___ ------ nnnfaPAnnA ^__la.Af>*
The Balboa High School has
three games left, while the
league leading Gibraltar Life In-'
surance and Balboa Brewers
have but one game each left In
their schedule. The Insurance-
men will meet the Merchante in
the first game of Sunday's dou-
bleheader, while the Balboa
Brewers will tackle the now dan-
gerous Balboa High School squad
In the second game.
If the High School should be
victorious In today's tUt, then
they will have to beat the Brew-
ers 8unday and have the post-
poned game with the Merchants
played off. Should both of the,
leading teams lose their games
Sunday, the Balboa High team
will stand a good chance of tak-
ing the second half.
By winning their last two
games, the High School lads have
not only Improved their straight
season standing but are now
knocking at the leaders' back
Now...6 Years Old!
carrier in Southern Conference
history. .
The top of the casket was al-
most completely covered by a
large wreath of garnet carna-
tions and black ribbon, the uni-
versity of South Carolina school
colors, with a large "37" In white
carnations on top.
During his four years of star-
dom at South Carolina. Wadlak's
jersey number was 37. That num-
ber will be retired, never again to
be worn by a Gamecock athlete.
Wadiak closed oat a brilliant
college gridiron career last fall
and faced an equally bright.fu-
ture In professional football.
He had been drafted by the
Pittsburgh Steelera.
Bill Milne, former 8outh Caro-
lina and Duke great, spotted Wa-
diak playing for a Chicago sand-
lot team shortly after Steve was
discharged from the Navy follow-
ing World War n.
Milne talked the young Chlc-
agoan Into coming to South Ca-
rolina for a tryout under Rex Bn-
1 Four years later, Enright call-
ed the ex-Chicago sandlotter
the greatest football player I
ever coached."

, II 0J '
on the luxurious
Takes Good Care Of You
Free adulce and tntormation
available on request from
your local Travel Agent
British Otentts
Airways C^P01**0"
20 Tiyoli Ave. -ToL 2-2112

U.P. Coaches Board Rates Kentucky Best Basketball Team
pOUPLE DUTYTour of UCLA Coach Rtd Sanders' grid stars
hover aromd Bruta Baseball Coach Art Relchle they report to
diamond drill with their double allegiance ihowlng. Left to riiht
ponn Moomaw, ^Foster, Ted Narleskl, and Paul CkmeronIn
football. Cameron led the Pacific Coast Conference in total offense
Narleakl wat the aouthern divlaion batting champion ta 1981 with
a J93 average. (NBA)
Illinois 2nd,
Kansas Third
NEW YORK, March 13 (UP)
Kentucky was proclaimed the
national college basketball cham-
pion by the united Pre Board
of Coaches' yesterday for the sec-
ond straight year, with Illinois
ranked second and Kansas third.
Coach Adolph Rupp's Wildcats
thus made ound prophets of the
board's 35 leading coaches who
predicted before the start of the
season that they would finish on
top In 1981-92.
In the final weekly ratings
of the coaches, Kentucky re-
ceived 23 first place votea and a
total of 124 out of a possible
25* points. That gave the Wild-
cats a comfortable margin over
Illinois1 Rig Ten champions,
who attracted five first place
votea and 292 points.
Kansas, winner In 21 of its first
23 games, was voted third place
after the ratings were extended
for one week to take Into ac-
count the Jayhawks' game
against Kansas State last Friday
night. Following Its 78-91 victory,
Kansas Jumped one notch to
third, while Kansas State drop-
ped from third to sixth place.
Kentucky, which won 28 out
Where Biggest Bass Come From
Fishing Editor
Where do the biggest
of 30 games, the Southeastern bass come from? Florida, Geor-
conference championship and a gla, Alabama, and lately Tennes-
berth In the NCAA tournament,! see. This is based on the results
topped the ratings for seven of, of the Field ft Stream National
the 14 weeks during the season. Fishing Contest, whloh la a very must
black faster In warm water. Secondly,
the growing season Is much
er in the South than li
In most northern
Beans Reardon, who maired in
the National Logue for U years,
Including six World tones and
throe All-star Games.
24 Years In National League
(First Half Standings)
Lincoln Life..
AFOE 14 ....
Elks 1414 .. .,
Firemen ..
NEW YORK, March 12 (NEA)
Q. What was the largest salary
Honus Wagner ever received as a
major league ball player?
A. PtttSbargh paid him $35 a
month In 149. and, while the
Flying Dutchman was the best
paid performer of his time, the Elks 1414
most he ever get was SIMM a, Sean .. ., ..
ytV\ -, Lincoln Life..
Q. Is Orover Cleveland Alexan- AFQE 14 ..
der the only 20th century big Firemen ., ..
league plteher able to bag 36 or Police
more wins three years m suc-
A. No. Christy Mathewson
reached the Ms in 1M3-94-M,
won 37 hi IMS, when ho walked
only 42 In 414 Innings.
Q. Has there ever boon a case
of a ball player being killed in a
major league game?
his pitching record at two
and two losses.
Bobby Wills took hitting hon-
.? l f?r e dy ee"ng three
Won Lost hits In three trips to the plat*
for the losers and teammate
Reece chipped In with one hit in
two trips.
(Second Half Standings)
Won Lost
u fue Batsman continued to
hit the apple, hitting safely. He
got three hits m five tripe with
one of his blows his fourth boom
H?of *& ** Corola Me-
Oriff collected two doubles in
five tripe and Jules Dubols dou-
bled once in three trips.
In today's game the police win
meet the league leading Elks).
Owen Sutherland with a five and
two pitching record will oppeew
Jimmy Loveftdy, who owns grte.
ord of one win and one loss.
The box score:
Salas,...... i" Vi
Morris, ss-2b
The Lincoln Lifers scored a 12 wttoT*' *"" i
:le Motkv '
Elks vs. Police
to 3 win over the AFOE Little Motion, ef.'.
ftnMIn -j-------- -"' cu o win uvor inc mu inline Motion ft t rt
5^55. Ai YVJ1?J P*"1"*"- Ciere- Leaguers yesterday afternoon at BitoterksV if \ ?
PALM BEACH, Fla. Baseball's David Hsrums go in for
!*!** X*llnl t00- sharpening their guile and smoothing out
their glib approach. They've got until June 18th to complete
aeeis but now-s the time to bait the hook, play the fish, and It
possible land the catch.
Most of the owners and general managers accompany the
teams to spring camps. They know what they need and what
the other lellows can give up.
It's sure that top teams trade with one another. The Oiants
wouldn t want to strengthen the Dodgers for instance, nor the
Yankees the Indians. Most of the action, therefore, U with sec-
ond-division clubs.
Most second-division clubs are static, and eager to deal, if
lor no other reason than to silr fan interest and inspire new
hope. Once In a while a seeond-divislon club will finish with a
rush and decide to stand pat, feeling the club has finally Jelled
and is ready to move forward, a circumstance which often proves
to be no more than a dreary delusion.
The Mtckeas AAA's who are training her wound up sixth
last seaMQ, 28 gjhes'off the pace, but. they were cpming strong
at the end.;Ove*tht> last seven weeks they had a better win-
ning percentage thah any other club in the league. Jimmy
Dvkes explanation; We got gotld hitting and good pitching."
v iri *? thJ s?if of tnin* tnat *lve a manager pause. Why
.5Wif vH-18.01^0 ?an S^"5 Loott now tne olant8 closed In '90, win-
ding 90 of the last 72 games, fastest gait In the leiguf. The next
season they won the pennant. The Oiants stretch run ill tln-
off. Is equal slgalflcance to be tound lBUi AAA'T***T?< v
I wouldn t think so and 1 doubt that Dykes, who has been
around a long time and seen a lot of crazy things happen in
baseball does either. The Oiants were a comparatively young
ciuo and they get added help from Mays and Hearn and bat
2!rffi?.ce irom Irvln and Thomson. But Dykes has an old club
with little coming up and an Iffy pitching staff. He can't make
any important changes because he has nothing with which to
make tnem. A newcomer in the outfield Is Keith Thomas, draft-
ed from sy*acuse; the Yankees gave up on him some time ago.
This given you an idea. ^
i* T*1'. Dlg .man',oi courM' to r**rto Fain, the first baser, who
led the American League In hitting last season, and Dykes Is
lucky still to have him. I've Just learned now he went to bed a
?>.V1Keev5nd S up 8m an Alette. Only he never knew any-
thing about it. Here s how that happened.
The Yankees had Just given the AAA's a brutal going over
toa single game before empty stands and even Fain wasn't
Tnat night the brass agreed to a deal, Fain for Billy Mar-
tin and a waa oi cashbut my informant here in camn tells me
casey Stengel couldn't aiana still for it. He wasn't giving uo
Marun for Fain. "
Next day there was a double-header, the AAA's won both
S? f,tnJ?t^Mven w eisht.hlts ana whoever had the say in
the Philadelphia front olijce caUea it off. Tha's how close the
Yankees came to solving their lirst-base problem and getting
the league's leading hitter. All because Stengel, who has a pa-
rental devotion for the young ballplayer, wouldn't give up Mar-
""* 'IMt *'' how they tall .he story around here
-.T .w '"i? 0dd Cnflcter, has not maae many sute-
m 1 V be remembered as long u some of Voltaire's
more trenchant observations on life, but he was correct when
he said "some of the best deals are the ones you don't make."
mi? ,U"ly ne f the be" the AAA'i n,ver
... ^^t1 oeec? P^WcsJly had in mind was his attempt to
tnuHr,UH?ri0,dreautolthe Browna m wlQter of '47 AU
5Sd.*.UB\ld tlie Slewing season was to hit 39o. win the Most
S^i^V. A?ard,and,put Cleveland in the World Serle.
.W.1?* 1lncev.1??0- lhta u one 0I the outrageous things
S2S. .%?< ierU2ali?Me!!?U ,y,.tem' that re,lt ballplayer is So
Often subjjvc to the whims of a screwball.

t e w P* V16 V?*1*1 d" that never was made was ong Col
L. S. Macuemus tried to force on the Washington club Joepiat
Aaron Robinson, Nick Etten and Johnny UnoeU^foi' MilM Ver-
anfl^vM crc*hy ?ld Snt to whom both MacOenius
prepofai down extremely oonoxlous, brusquely turned the
11 WB#..a 'reat tWn for the Yankees that th old fellow's
fif p2! hn'K Vfrr0de nUlknown oud baseball judgment
Bat Page had his finest season the next year, worked Insiigames
knd was the foremost factor in the Yankees '47 pennant success
Vernon slipped back to .289 and has never hit 300 slnw Sd
^.5,a,led. IJr,t. ,or th Yankees that year? O*oe McQuinn
?n^.?Sfa,..aotrHe ag6.nt; he even outh" Vernon by MpSnU
and was at least adequate around the bag ~"'w
Undoubtedly the most engaging deal that never was made
was Joe DIMaggio for Ted Williams. This one never got tothe
put-up-or-shut-up stage but was seriously discussed By OeorSe
.?ff tn.d. Ct.?ln- ',d0,n recau th blueprint deUs buVYOgi
?.~L JA?toi tbejrfayers the Red Sox could have had Naed-
oortint Ynkee "u ^V^\piStxutv,Ut Y01 b^tS?m.
sfft.-s ss-saspata1*-cfcn *-**
they^get*""11* M yU Can n,M t te P^* Pr"
After leading the first week-
r ratings, the Wildcats suf-
ered their only two defeats of
the season (to Minnesota, Dec.
13, and to St. Louis in the Sug-
ar Bowl tournament final, Dee.
29) and dropped back to sec-
ond or third place while Illin-
ois took over the lead.
precise barometer In the stormy three
career of America's Number One water
fresh water gameflsh. while
Out of 171 prlae winners taken, ten for
in the past four years, over 80 A third reason, which will
per cent were racked up in the show up with more and mote
deep south. What's the best bait?; prize winners coming from Ten-
Plugs by a wide margin. No less
than Ho were taken on the artl-
llve bait ran a
However, Rupp's Kentuckisns fieial minnow; .
snapped back after that to com- remote second with 31 bass^whlle
pile a 22-game winning streak the spoon accounted for 20. Fly
pile a 22-game winning
and moved back into the No. 1
spot for the last six weeks. On
March 21, they begin defense of
their NCAA championship at Ra-
leigh, N.C., against an as-yet un-
determined opponent.
Behind Kansas, whloh had two
first place votes and 291 points,
came Duquesne (21-1) with one
first place vote and 179 points.
The Washington Huskies (28-9)
rod fans scored a low 10 with as-
sorted popping bugs, files and
spinners .
It might be argued that more
Cple cast plugs than any other
b of bait designed for bass.
Spoons didn't make a good show-
ing because they never have been
too popular In the South. A few
specialists drape them with pork-
rind and pitch them up cypress
edged Kansas State (18-8) for tunnels, but the average cracker
fifth place. Washington had one works with a two-handed bait
first place vote and 192 points casting rod and a wooden min-
to 190 for Kansas State.
Rounding out the top If
were St. Louis (22-8) with one
first place vote and 136 points;
Iowa (19-3) with 90 points: St.
John's (22-3) with 89 points,
and Wyoming (27-8) with one
first place ballot and 78 points.
Points are awarded on the ba-
sis of 10 for a first place vote,
nine for a second and so on down
to one for a 10th place vote.:
The final ratings (first place
Fly rod talent Is scarce
throughout the nation, so it's no
surprise to find fly-casters at the
bottom of this league. But Uve
bait fishing is just as popular as
bait casting, and the final score
blows a great big hole In the live
bait myth.
The fact that barrel-steed baas
are turned out of southern ponds
with fair regularity Uno sur-
prise. There seem to be two main
votes and won-and-lost records reasons why the growth U faster
through March 8 in parenthes- below the Mason-Dlxon line.
First, they are in the south.
Within normal limits fish grow
1Kentucky (2S) (28-2) .
2Illinois (5) (19-3) .. .
3 Kansas (2) (21-2). .. .
4Duquesne (1) (21-1).. .
9Washington (1) (29-9).
6 Kansas State (18-9).. .
7St. Louis (1) (22-8) .. .
8Iowa (19-8).......... 90
9St. John's (22-3).. ..
10Wyoming (1) (27-8).. .. 70
Pony League
nessee, is that her reservoir lakes
are new lakes, where there Is
comparatively little competition.
Fish in new lakes usually show
phenomenal growth.
We predicted last year that
Dale Hollow Reservoir in Ten-
nessee was going to produce the
largest smllmouth bass in the
nation for the next three years
and probably a world's record.
This year, Dale dominated the
smallmouth division with seven
out of 10 prise winners.
Two dark horses are coming up
in the next few years, however.
Wolf Creek Reservoir in Ken-
tucky, and the Center Hill Res-
ervoir in Tennessee. Wolf will
have the largest volume of water
east of the Mississippi River, with
1298 miles of shoreline In easy
driving distance for anglers In
Tennesaee, Kentucky, Ohio, In-
diana, and Illinois.
Add both of these to your fish-
ing program for 1983, because
that's the year these two bass
ponds are going to turn out a
crop of- lunkers.
(Distributed by NBA Service)
T Hoop League
scoreless until the sixth and fin-1
al inning when the losers scored Lincoln Life
<* run- j McOflff, ss .. ..
Lincoln Life took the lead in Bateman e '
the second inning scoring two Durham 'p "
There will be a meeting of baa- tf Th42y wIapeAu.p the,Jam Kngelke, w.,'af.''.
ketball managers interested In *}*5i a-fJvf;Su2 **wt n the Enjslke j., lb..
entering teams in the Balboa !*}# and added four runs in the Dubou. lb......
Ann4d Services YMCA Basket.,
ball League tomorrow at 7:30 p.m.1
DubOU, V., rt.
Laatx, rf
'Happy" Feeney relieving him in
the fourth and finishing the Totals < 22 u 7 is "a
tame. Durham went all the way Score Bv innin.
the I "'^r^^^hlUAnt^^lTl^i 8 7
and walking
This will be the final orginl- *"? CaitlSa5-,ir^rlenJh u*". W.', if
satlonal meeting, and no teams SK?8.!.!* H!_xni,,?B:MeS.*l Sander, R
will be admitted after Thursday
night's meeting. The Warm-Up
League will start.on April 1 with
Sames being played on Tuesday,
rednesday, Thursday and Fri-
day nights.
All service teams located on
the Pacific side are cordially in-
vited to be present at the meet-
Boat Club Holds Dance,
Dinner Saturday P. M.
The Pedro Miguel Boat Club
invites its members to attend the
regulsr monthly Free Dinner and
Dance Saturday evening at 8: SO,
March IB, 1982.
The popular numbers system
will again be used in serving.
2 0
2 0 2
0 0
2 0 0
:ht men to even unonrjf 12 8 0 4 *-i2 f
aRan for Reece In 4th; bRaa
for Feeney in 8th. Losing Pltohar
Cestleman (4-4). Winning
PitcherDurham (2-2). Struck-
out byDurham 2, Castleman 8,
Forney 2. Base on Bolls off-
Durham 8, Castleman 8. Feeney
8. Hit by PlteherMillion by Cast
tleman. Hits and Runs offCas-
tleman 4 and 2 in 8 innings:
Feeney 3 and 4 in 2. Two fas*
Hits-Morris, Castleman, WlfisT
McOrtff 1. Jules Dubms. Rom
RunBatsman Loft on Bases-
Lincoln Life 12, ATOE 9. Umpires
--Ljiser and Fraaota titan
Reilly. Time Of Oame1:40.
Grapefruit League
Boston (N) 000 000 0000 2 0
St. Louis (N) 120 000 OOx8 5 0
Burdette, Cole (4), Jester (8)
and Bolt, Parks (8); Misell, Krle-
ger (4). Schmidt (7) and Fussel-
man, Bucha (8).
Philadelphia (N> vs. Cincin-
nati (N) cancelled rain.
(Second Half)
TEAM Won Lost
Sl.R.A............. 5 1
hamrocks........ 2 8
C.P.O............. t t
Bulck............ 2 4
Cleveland (A) vs. New
(N) cancelled rain.
Ramsey, as.......... 2 1
Gibson, c.......... 4 1
Newhard, Sb........ 4 2
Crawford, lb........ 4 1
Dldler. cf.......... 4
Recela, If........
MeJennett, rf......
Cunningham, 2b...... 2 0
Hart, 2b............ 2 0
Hamilton, p........ 4 0 0
Totals............32 11 19
4 1 I
4 3 3
' 1 f
5 I 2
Bulck AB
Saaso. 2b.......... S
Harta, cf.......... 5
Ittsburgh (N) vs. San Diego fTSb'iJ*........ 5
(PCD cancelled, wet grounds. Hanigsn. ss" .V .'.' !! 4
ATSARASOTA lLa*a*V.......... 2
N. York (A) OISSOPOOO7 18 0 rtber tf.......... 1
Boston (A. i2i 5i( ooi-4 o _u ;; v ;; {
Sain, Hogue (4). Madison (8) n Rmfth
and Berra, Houk (8): Nixon,1 D' Bm,ta'p
Flowers (4), Brodowski (6) and Totals 91
St. Louis (N) vs. Boston (A) at
St. Louis (A) vs. Chicago (A) at
Pasadena, Cal.
Cleveland (A) vs. Pittsburgh (N)
at San Diego, (Night).
Detroit (A) vs. New York (A) at
St. Petersburg.
Chicago (N) vs. New York (N) at
Phoenix, Ariz.
Philadelphia (N) vs. Brooklyn
(N) at Miami. (Night).
Cincinnati (N) vs. Boston (N) at
Bradenton, Fla.
11 12
Dog Tired Dave i
Pavlel was a Busy ralle
bopping never left fen mellow
Wat* t. ami, urai sag brave
Whv net read ear Waat a
Hospitals Elaewhara
ANBONIA. conn. (UP) This
cltv of 18,000 had no births last
year. All new arrivals to Anso-
nla families were born in hospi-
tals of neighboring towns.
Now Moriy Weor
With More Comfort
Score By Innings
CP.O. 0 13 0 2 4-11
Bulck 10 0 7 0 311
Two Base HitsBurgess, Craw-
ford. Home RunsDldler. Craw-
ford. Base on Balls offHamil-
ton 10. Croft 1. D- 8mith 3 Struck
out byHamilton 8, Croft 1, D.
Smith 2. UmpiresHughes and
Fight Results
aSET^aff"*"y!* "*
CM rASTCXTS) at aacr Snia
(Monday Night)
son, 188, West Jaran .Utah,
knocked east Frank Buf or*. 219*4,
Oak is ad, Calif, (t).
BANGOR, MaCharlie Slaugh-
ter, 1M, Elisabeth. N J., outpoint-
ed Hersnie Freesan, 132, Banger
(i#). ;
LangMs, 147fc, France, oatpomt-
ed Phil Barton, 144*, St. Last
llaaas, 144*4. Newark. NJ., aat-
pelatod Bobby Mana. 147, Trea-
NEW YORKVisteo Martinet,
13m, Peterson. NJ. stippsd Sal
DiMartiaa, Hartford. Conn (4).
CHICAGOLarry Watooa. 183,
Omaha, aatpainted Walter Bal-
er, 2*9, Akron, O. ().
Businessmen, don't fool around who scratch ogles in radio advertising when you can score
a clean homerun with HOG. Yes, HOG fives yon a homerun every time ... puts yoa right where
your sales message wiH do the most good: THE HOME. Yes, hi the home is where your advertis-
ing carries hast... that's where the Little Woman is and she's the one who has the big say-so
with the family dollar. Aod she is the oae who makes op the hafk of HOG's B'O daytime tistea-
iag audience. Pat yonr pitch where M belongs ... ia the Home ... with spots or straight tJiae
from HOG, where your advertising dollars are BIGGER. Phone 2-30o.

Pope Observes
76th Birthday
At High Mass
(UP) Pope Plus XII serenely ""
faced his 76th year today as he rwENTY-SEVKMH tfEAR
attended a solemn ponUficlal
mass in the beautiful Sistine
Chapel In honor o the 13th An-
niversary of his coronation as
spiritual leader of the worlds
400 000,000 Roman Catholics.
High Mass was recited by Be-
nedetto Cardinal Alolsi Massela,
and was witnessed by 10 Cardi-
nals -Princes of tne Church
_ome 20 Archbishops and Bi-
shops, the entire diplomatic
corps accredited to the Holy
Bee and a selected group of high
religious leaders of all orders.
Tne Pontiff, resplendent in
gleaming white gold embroider-
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth ami the country is *afe" Abraham Lincoln.
Spies In Wesfern Hemisphere
Found Using Secret Radi os
WASHINGTON. March 12 (UP) ,La3tanua^ Including ^ those Westernemisphere nations^ or* also $X%$t
K use ^^^^^^^>:W^ ^gS -EMftrby *
downed' tiara, watched he ffi ffSSS hSE ^^^^"^^i^'^SS^ ^&tS& ^
S^^2i>^ feS ? r d?sKd!WeHe %t 15 of the clan- ^ut^^ated U,ettftg$Rm 18 moriltor-
JVSA -r Wf3S ^ cha i man Wayne OojttSS^oj^ S^S^ P~\&^X^S^
Falangista Paper
Seeks To Dispel
Cardinal's Fears
Cominlsstoi "recently mTglfiffHa' ^smU^Te1 m sa iTthe STi*" better SgSl
^formation to a closed doo, He sald tne bettors usc the sta- nSTcarried \ -security clas- done with more stations and
meeting of a House Appropm race trck inter-rttlcation" until the Federal more personnel.
,tlons subcommittee in appeaimg cohort outslde before c 0 m m u nloatlons Commission |
i for more money to crack down reach the bookies COmpiets its Investigation,
on Illegal radio and television thg FCC hag autnority sald that of the 72 m
for more money to crack crown h th bookles.
on illegal radio and television orncuuoo^ ^ has authority ^oy ild that of the 72 Ulegal
i0ns.n^ that fiscal 1B53 to put any illegal station In thislsfations tracked down in the
He warned that fiscal iroa *L. i. tihp ,, Cov .id this covon mnnt.h* covered hv hi
He said 12 to 15 television sta-
Joint Air Command
He said no "clandestine" sta-
Uons have been tound in the,
nit* Statesbutthat^infOr^Qj U^.fofo,,,
not specify whether it was man-
ned by foreign agents. ____-------------
He also did not say what -,
tion, if any, was taken in the j^ pQ|> UbrariOI.
He said FCC investigator
tracked down 72 illegal radio sta-
tions from July 1, 1951, through
Open At Albrook
The Civilian Personnel Office
at Albrook Air Force Base an-
nounces a position vacancy for
a qualified librarian.
Civil Service requirements can
for a four-year college or univer-
"Sasf fens, Ig^S asjrs&sr
Two Days Left
For Cop's Ball
Only two more days left to get
"""-----'.j 1K.1 lUfjl 1053 to put any niesHi oiBviv.i ... ..-"stations uukku '" "-
: 5eKWSu?. t\?.v i win be a country off the air. Coy said this seven month8 covered by his re-
whlch begins ^[y..1 J^Sectbe probably would not be done tapn, "not all of them by any
._ "critical year in this respect be- p ^ ts because etint were operated by foreign
cause the tI0n '?? arms program Is a tempting tar- ine g ^ ^ q{ ,ntelllgence ,aB
MADRID March 12 (UP)-The get for foreign spies. materials was going out over -
Falangista moutnpiece, "Arriba, ,.,.^nnp" sta them."
sought editorially today to dis- Coy said one "clandestne sta-<-"
Ml the fears of Cardinal Fearo tion was broadcasting from a
Swum that the government is'United States ah p Just of the
to?""ent with Protestants, as lower coast of California but did
expressed In the churchman*
pastoral letter.
The newspaper said: 'Te
fact that the few Protestant
elements in Spain today are able
to practice thetr faith more
freely than before does not
man that the authorities are
tolerant with things that should
not be."
"Moreover," the editorial add-
ed," constant foreign protests
are evidence of the strictest
Interpretation of the BUI of
Rights on the part of the Span-
ish government."
"We sincerely believe the as-
sertion: 'Protestant proselytism
having broken the dikes, tole-
rance does not necessitate an
advance In the open field to-
wards religious ireedom' re-
presents a foundatlonless de-
duction," the paper stated.
"We doubt whether ahybody
can name a nation protecting
more carefully the Catholic
faith than the present regime
in Spain," the editorial com-
Arriba admitted the existence
of the Protestant movement in
"It is an Incontrovertible real-
ity that Protestatnlsm in our
country is closely tied to free-
masonry, carrying out foreign
mandates and doing Its utmost
to provoke dlssldence and trea-
son." the government mouth-
piece declared.
I'hia explains the Interest
abroad in the expansion of
Protestatnlsm in our country,"
the paper said. Arriba was the
only morning paper in Madrid
to publish a summary of the
Cardinal's pastoral letter with
editorial comment.
Under Discussion
LONDON, March 12 (UP)
Authoritative sources said today
that discussions are in progress
between Great Britain and the
United States on the formation
of a Joint air command to co-
ordinate strategic air forces.
Prime Minister Churchill was
said to have suggested the for-
mation of a Joint command dur-
ing his Washington visit to Pre-
sident Truman last January.
It was then agreed that U.S.
bombers based in British bases
could not use the atom bomb
without British consent. Since
the decision to use the bomb
in an emergency would have to,
be taken quickly. Churchill sug-
gested that machinery should
be set up to make necessary
consultations possible imme-,
The sources said that Pre-
sident Truman was said to nave
agreed with such action, and
consultations have been under
wav on the question in London
an" at General Eisenhower's
Allied Headquarters in Paris.
bounds the Roller Derby today
H Barbara Mateer, "- ***
Chief o Westerae. a"*""**
up for Easter.
(NEA Telephoto)
win is SHOT TO DEATH An hysterical Max Schuster.
fSrSofStHheT24Tyear-old salesman who fingerec1 Willie But-
tnn fnr th#- nollce tries to leave his home to see his son s
&dyOaVeVwffoun1 bullet-ridden on a Brooklyn street.
n,e father is restrained by younger son. Wally. 16 (right),
who made formal Identification of the body._______
Exciting news in the repair de-
partment is a new electrical
tape that will mend rubbers,
seal a bottle of perfume, and
perform numerous oilier duties.
Foreign Missionen
Forsake Red China
In Mass Ivacuation
HONG KONG, March,12 (UP)
-Nineteen French, Polish Bel-
gian and Swiss Catholic mis-
sionaries arrived here by train
today from Red China in one
of the largest mass evacuations
of the past year.
There were 17 priests and two
French nuns of the Daughters
of the Cross in the group.
They said that none of them
had been imprisoned recently
although most of the priests
spent some time in Jail.
Ten of the group were ex-
pelled, and the rest applied for
exit permits when it became
impossible for them to conti-
nue their work.
There were no guards with
them on the trip from their in-
land parishes in Northern
Kwangtung and the provinces
of Kwelchow, Tunan, and Sze-
Raymond Clinic
Opens Monday
In Panama
The Raymond Clinic under the
direction of Dr. Frank A. Ray-
mond, outstanding gynecologist,
obstetrician and general surgeon
will be formally opened April
although It will actually start
functioning Monday, March 17.
The new clinic situated in the
Panama Insurance Company
Building on Calle Ricardo.Arias
diagonally opposite the hotel E
Panama off Via Espaa, will
function on a round-the-clock
schedule with emergency serv-
ice available day and night and
all possible faculties for offering
such 24-hour service.
Associated with DT. Raymond
will be Dr. J. A. Lavergne, Gyne-
cology and Obstetrics; Dr. L. E..
Ruiz Vega, General Surgery Dr.
R Garcia Maritano; General
Surgery; Dr. C. Calero M Inter-
nal Medicine and Pediatrics, Dr
R H Rupp, Ophthalmology and
specialist in disease of the ears,
nose and throat and Dr. Luis
Vallarrno Roentgenologist, toge-
ther with a staff of laboratory
and X-Ray technicians, nurses
and attendants.
AH clinic doctors will treat pa-
tients in either Panama Hospi-
tal or San Fernando Clinic. The
clihlc Is equipped to date only
for minor surgery or emergency
operations. Its laboratory la rat-
ed as one of the most modern
ftVThe clinic Itself ts situated on
the ground floor of the large L-
shaped Panama Insurance Com-,
pany Building whose second floor
is occupied by the insurance
company offices and its third
floor by the local staff of the
Institute of inter-American Af-
Its equipment, In addition to
eeneral installations for diagno-
sis includes such modern acces-
sories as a whirling bath for use
in treatment of fractures or for
certain polio cases. Its opening
for general operations1 has a-
walted installation of the last of
these facilities.
Dr. Raymond and his start
own 75 per cent of the Clinics
stock, with Raymond holding the
controlling shares. The other 25
per cent is held by the Panama
Insurance Company, a stocK
company formed three years a-
go and owner of the building
whose estimated cost U quoted
at $300,000. K
. The structure was designea
Mndez and Sander, architects
and was built by Oallndo
Company, contractors.
The Panama Insurance com-
pany is Installed In luxurious of-
fices on the second floor where
Eugene McGrath Is In charge as
managing director. The^Insur-
ance company is headed by Pan-
ama's Ambassador to the United
States, Robert Heurtematte, as
president. ^___
Franco-Vietnam Troops Move
To Wipe Out Encircled Reds
SAIGON, Indo-Chlna, March
12 (UP) Several battalions of
Communist-Led rebels were re-
portedly surrounded today on
the powerfully fortified Red Ri-
ver Island and tank-supported
Franco-Vietnam forces prepared
for the final assault.
Landing craft and amphibious
Twkey To Limit
Trips By Russian,
Satellite Envoys
ANKARA. March 12 (UP)
The Turkish government de-
cided today to limit Soviet and
satellite diplomats to trips in
Iron Curtain AmhassEdors,
will be notified on the decision
According to the new decision,
Iron Curtain diplomats ar*
obliged to inform the Turkis'/
authorities which way they are;
going, which town they will vi-
sit, and how long they will stay.
FREMONT, Neb. (UP) The
Fremont Public library claims to
be holding Its own with televl-
sion.' The children's department
has had the largest circulation
of books In Its history recently.
' librarian Florn Anstlne reported
New French Cabinet
Sets Out To Save
Nation's Economy
PARIS, March 12 (UP) In-
dependent Premier Antolne Pi-
nay, w)ose streamlined govern-
ment was confirmed by the
French National Assembly, to-
day set to work In the fight to
save his country from ecbnomlc
The new Cabinet faced a
triple financial problem lack
of foreign exchange to meet Eu-
ropean payment and other for-
eign commitments, a bare trea-
sury and a lack of a 1852 bud-
Seventeen Ministers and five
Secretaries of State in Pinays
center-right government were
approved yesterday 293 to 101
Only the Communists voted
against Plnay, but the powerful
Socialist and rightist Rally of
the French People abstained
from voting.
These three parties the
largest in the Assembly stand
outside Plnay's government and
pose a constant problem as the
new Cabinet begins work.
"ducks" ferried several columns
of tanks and armored Infantry
through delta rice paddles and
Irrigating canals. ,
The new operation was con-
centrated on the Vletmlnh rear
divisional headquarters, about
35 miles southeast of the Toa-
kinese capital.
A French headquarters com-
munique estimated Red strength
at "several battalions" plus lo-
cal guerrilla elements.
Former Cambodian
Premier Kidnaped
By Nalienallsls
SAIGON, March 1 (UP)- It
was learned that Son Ngoc
Thaiih, Premier of Cambodia-
at the time the Japanese in-
vaded in 1046, has been kidnap-
ed while campaigning In Cam-
bodia for the Communist cause.
Although no official announce-
ment has been made. Informed
sources today said that Son
Ngoc Thanh was kidnaped by
Cambodian Nationalists on
March 0 the fifth anniver-
sary of the Japanese Invasion.
Son Ngoc Thanh recently 1*-
turned from his "supervised
exile" In France, and has been
publishing pro-Communist pro-
paganda in his newspaper
"Khmer Libre"_________
Thursday, March 13
High ***
4:50 a.m. UM a.W.
5:05 p.m. ":*> i-"**
Truman's Cleanup Chief
On Chinese-Backed
Made $35,000
Tanker Deals
WASHINGTON, March 12 (UP) Maritime Commission, wen soldi "If my r
- Presidential cleanup chief to United Tanker Corp.. a Chin- you wouh
Newbold Borrls testified yester-j ese-financed American corpora- having me
day he probably grossed $30,000 tion represented by Morris law, He later
to $35,000 out of his law firm's firm. On this deal, the Casey ment after
fees for representing two Chin-!group made $450,000 on a
ese-backed companies in surplus Investment
were John Jones,
.'t be Interested in
here," morris said.
retracted the state-
went 1
and cold
Ve Maritime Com-
olutely alone
der the
T swore to tell the truth and from
. Chairman Clyde R that's ^e truth/-
$1,000 Hoey (D-N.C. and Flanagan said, Morris wUl ^recall
he was a prospective witness for more qu<
the ilim. trim line of
this ingenious little slip.
Pencil tHm to follow the new "nar-
eaw lilhouette"it unpleatt to lei
you walk, run or dance in comfort
fuMl/ the luxurious comfort
**~w you'll experience when
yew discover Mode**. So oft. to
Booth, to perfect in very way,
you'll agre Mode give the ulu-
nate in feminine protection.
tanker deals" Morris said "there's something months before he took the clean-
But Morris told a stormy ses- wrong with the law" that would up job.
sion of the Senate's Permanent allow a middleman'
Investigating Committee there is such a profit.
no way of figuring his net per-
anal income out of the $158,500
his firm received in legal fees
.from the two concerns over a
four-year period.
Under questioning, he said his
gross take probably would be
one-fifth of the total. The figure
covered from 1048 through 1951
Asked by committee counsel
Francis D. Flanagan If he
thinks a new statute is need-
ed Morris replied: _
-Yon be* yonr Ufe, Mr. Fla-
nagan, and when I get through
down here ywall have each a
s president of China In-
ternatlonal Foundation, inc., i
Morris denied pledge of non-prom educational tM
^2$r%$5&, Wis.) said the committee has company.
STuTm &st YpnK' Chinsr Trading lint tried to
wlt^the Maritime "ommi-lon; b^urplus^ Ame .
a Russian government
y made six trips un-
soviet lease carrying oil
Rumania to Communist
Chnese ports. I
today United was formed as an Am-
erican corporation with $2.000 In
capital from Chinese Interests
and $0 from American stockhold-
ers. Morris said his law firm told
the Maritime Commission that
the American investment was
"nominal." But he said he didn't
know the figure was $0 until he
read about it in the newspapers.
Morris also was questioned at
some length about 26 shipments
tankers i China Trading made to and from
Maritime Communist China after the ko-
Stop PerspiratiojiPdoL
Just Squttzt tbt Bol tit...
end fine, mitt-like ipnr quick-
ly binishei perspintit and io>
odor. Safeguards jour nstural
Eftcii**. Odorono Spray effec-
tively checks perspiration
tad odor.
Ecemomitd. Hundreds of sprays
in every bottle. Use less
lasts longer.
Sft. Odorono Sprsy cannot irri-
tate normsl skin. Will not
rot fabrics.
SMtrntf. PlisWi pltttk bottle
Bk sprays perfectlyalways.
Morris said that rn his opinion: McCarthy warned Morris to ^"ff^'ected. United Tanker
-_____< _v.r> nr, fnr at "wsrrh vnnr mwnorv deeDly D-iSW V_____rr%rlran pnr-
LoTwhnTuTppllc.- San wa7'started. None includ-
ed oil.
Do you
think the trade was
.jngr ask .4 Be ator
The committee Is Investigating government property up for sale,'search your memory deeply oe- "". med M American cor-
surplus tanker deals which net- should be advertised for public_cause "there will be testimony wasa^ ^ ta the tankers from right or wil-
ted a firm headed by former Rep. bids, that the o^rlgmal appointment f"aSonJ0frop. [Richard M Nixon (R OalW-i.
Joseph E. Casey (D-Mass). $3.- Morris accused the committee was made by the ^teHmue. i***^ united's tankers were I "It depends on what, the de
250.000 on a $101,000 investment of calling him only because of, Morris replied that bei**4*i TLS temr-^rily in 1040,was I never heard of it oe-|
Three of the tankers, obtained his Job as chief of President Tru- not know *nyae at Use WMta j nj.u=5J 1,950 to the Soviet Q'fore, replied Morris.
by the Casey group from the old mans anti-corruptloa driv. Hoase' at (he $ne. He saM tse ana c~#

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