The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Donor:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher:
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
Panama -- Panama

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note:
On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01436

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
TT f r t

" BRANIFF
ll
GUAYAQUIL
URST CLASS $223.20
TOURIST U7.40
TWENTY-SEVENTH TEAR
"Tel the people know the truth and the country i$ $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
S
CANADIAN WHISKY
-/fawuMi6l /fo0^'
|Wsri<
.
PANAMA, It. P., SUNDAY, APRIL I, 1958
TEN CENTS
Corozal Confirmed As New Townsite
Prio Aide Allegedly
Lit Out With $51,000
\
NEW YORK, April 5 (UP). Policetoday arrested
Cuban lawyer Jose Ruta Galera In a Newark hotel and
said he was wanted In connection with the alleged en,-
benlement of 51,000 from deposed president of Cuba,
C,rlAnthortttEaE"*ult Galera. was picked up at
Hampshire nouse and charged with a beinga fugitive
from Florida pending the arrival of a wartant from
Dade Count police. \
tw<,h nnnipl Murnhv said not a member of\her uncle's
to information!government whlch\went into
uiz had received exile when Gen. Fulgencio Ba-
that according
from Florida,
$51,000 from Prio Socarras In
Miami on March 31, to be de-
posited in a bank. .
ge said a warrant Issued by
Srfirlff Henderson of Dade
Cofcnty listed Prio as the com-
plainant and accused Bulz of
absconding to New York with
i money the same day.
Police said that Ruiz denied
whole story when he was
apprehended. They said no mo-
ney-was found on his person or
In the room Where he was ar-
rested.
a use
P
thj
PaWo Suarez, a former major
In ihe, Cuban police force, lo-
cated mulz Galera In New York.
Polictsald 8uarez, a represen-
tative Prio in this city, re-
ceived a "telephone call from the
deposed > Cuban president ilri
Florida, directing nlm to locate
Ruiz. \ \
Suarez tOU local authorities
When he firsV.contacted Ruiz at
hote
I
I
another hotep the latter hung
up. However, R"uiz' was traced to
" shire House, Where he was
d on Suarez' ldentifica-
"Howi tie Police
Bill Norton said Sra. Graciela
Fonseca, a cousin-in-law of for-
mer Cuban Finance Minister
Antonio Prio, filed the charge
against Ruiz.
Norton said she accused Ruiz
of taking $50,000 from her at
Miami International Airport,
then secretly flying to New York.
Norton said the woman Identi-
fied herself to him only as 'S'e-
bora Fonseca," but Srta. Zoe
Prio, daughter of former Presi-
dent PHo, gave a more complete
Identification and said Sra. Fon-
seca Is her mother's cousin.
tlsta came Into power.
An entourage of Prio's,relatives
and former governmental lieut-
enants is now living with him in
Miami and Miami Beach.
Russian Silent Film,
Voted Best In Last \
Half Of The Century
BRUSSELS, April 5
slleftt
The Russian silent film '
ship Potemkin," produ
years ago, was voted th
motion picture production
last 50 years by an interna
jury of movie personalities.
, In ft referendum, organize*"
the World Film Festival in B
sols to determine wnlctfr were
best pictures oj the Vt half c
tury, "Battleship Potemkin"
talned the largest ;number
votes.
Charlie Chaplin's "Gold Rush,
also a silent film made In 1035,
Chief took second place.
Third place was given td the
Italian film "Bicycle Thief," di-
rected by Vlttorlo Dl Sle. Fourlh
was Chaplain's "City bights."
"The Great Illusion" by
France's Jean Renfllr was fifth.
nne Clalr's "Le/Millon," sixth.
"Greed," by Etlen Von Strohelm,
seventh. Hallelujah" by King
Vldor. eighth.
"Brief Bneounter," by Noel
Coward, ninth, along with "Drei-
groschepoper" by Germany's
WtlheUrf Pabst. "Intolerance" by
DavltfW. Griffith of the U.8
j. (NEA Telephoto)
IT FROM THjfDEEF This dramatic photo o"f the submarine
US Pickerel surfacing from a depth of 150 feet with a 48-
decree up-angle was captured by a Navy photographer aboard
'.he accompanying sub USS Sbalo. The action took place
during a routine training exercise off Oahu In the Hawaiian
UN Takes
Air War
15-6
8TH ABMY HQ Korsa, April
(UP) Two United States
Sabres were shot down by Red
fighter pilots over Korea last
week, but the Sabres handed
the Mlgs their biggest week's
hiding so far in the Korean
War.
Fifteen Mlgs were shot down,
four probably shot down and
21 damaged, making 40 planes
hit in all
The only higher week's bag
was last October, when 48 Mlgs
were claimed hit. But that week
the Sabre pilots had some help
from Superfort gunners.
Also last week one Royal
Australian Air Force Meteor
flghterbomber was shot down
by Red ground fire, while two
U.S. Air Force B-26 light bomb-
ers and one shore-based U.S.
Marine Corps Corsair were loit
to unknown causes.
Thus the week's score of kills
was 15-8 In favor of the United
Nations.
/
J-

Islands.
3 Librarian Will Be Booked
?or Pistol Kilting Of Wjk
CHICAGO, April 5 (UP) A i stenographer so she could take
librarian student at the Unlver-ja trip with him.
slty of Chicago confessed today "In the argument I reached
that he killed his wife and then over for the gun which was in a
penned her a note reading: "It holster behind the bed," Mark-
was lovely to know you, my only," ham said. "I fired once and hit
Srta. Prio said Sra. Fonseca's ano? "The Man From Aran,"
husband, Caesar Fonseca, wasroftde by David Flaherty.
4
I

Harold Roland Markham, 35,
said he slept, ate and studied for
eight days while his wife's half-
clad body lay on their bedroom
her In the face below the tight
eye.
"When she had fallen P fired
two more shots and threw the
floor before the slaying "began to' gun under the bod.'
bother me." The librarian said he lay down
Mrs. Markham had been shot .on the floor next to his wife's
three timesonce in the fate body, placed the gun against his1
and twice In the body. head and then lost his nerve
Another of Markham's notes to when he tried to pull the trigger
his dead wife read:
your comfort.
"Three for
to commit suicide.
"I came home every night and
The couple had been married went to bed uitll yesterday when
U years and the dead woman's it began to bother me," he said,
parents said they "never saw ("Before I left the house I plug-
them quarrel at all." Red the keyhole with cement so
They had been sweethearts In i no one could get in."
college. Markham said he lived "an
Markham said he killed his; eternity" during the eight days
wife In an argument over wheth- after the slaying.
er she should quit her Job as a
(NEA Telephoto>
TELEGRAPHERS PICKET Pickets' of the Commercial Tele-
graphers' Union (AFLi march outside the main Western Un-
ion office In New York after some 30,000 employes went on
strike, shutting down the firm's nation-wide telegraph and
monev order services. -
Labor's London Win
Taken Seriously
LONDON, April 5 (UP) Con-
servative newspapers here ad-
mitted today that the defeat
suffered by the Conservative
Party In the county elections
Thursday was of national im-
portance and tried to find an ex-
planation for It.
Labor newspapers, on the oth-
er hand, were Jubiliant and be-
lieved that the Labor Party could
win now If new general elections
were held.
Labor received an overwhelm-
ing majority of votes in the first
and most Important election
for councllmen of the London
County which Is the biggest mu-
nicipal government In the
world.
I wish she were.alive." he said.
Markham smoked endless cig-
arettes and consumed hardbqlled
eggs for his meals.
"It began to bother me- yester-
day,'' Markham said.
He went to a friend, David
Kronlck, and told him what he
had done. Kronlck at first re-
fused to believe the story, but
later advised Markham to go to
the police.
Markham, who recently chang-
ed his name from Macha because
he "didn't like It." was taking
advanced library science courses
at the university.
Police said Markham would be
charged with murder.
The student told his story to
police without emotion, but lat-
er gave way to remorse.
"I'm sorry for her," he said.
DOUBLE ACECol. Francis
Gabreskl of Oil City, Pa., be-
came the eighth Jet ace in
history by shooting down his
fifth enemy Mlg over Korea.
Gabreskl, who also shot
down 28 enemy planes dur-
ing World War II. called his
triumph "Just part of the
business."
RP Covt. Offices
To Close Thursday;
Banks On Two Days
Government offices in Panama
will remain closed from Thurs-
day of this week until Monday
morning, it was announced yes-
terday.
Commercial eetabllshm e n t s
however, are only under obliga-
tion to close on Good Friday.
Panama City banks will not
open on either Friday or Satur-
day of this week.
Skaters To Do
Water Ballet
At El Panama
Some of the versatile "Holiday
on Ice" troupe will stage an In-
formal water carnival at the El
Panama, at one o'clock this af-
ternoon .
Mary Maclnnes of Brookllne,
Mass., is the moving spirit be-
hind this idea. Mary took up
swimming one time, when she
was forced to rest, after break-
ing her knes on the Ice. During
the "rest," Mary developed her
swimming so well that she took
up water ballet and Joined the
"Water Follies" cast in the
States.
The troupe of "Holiday In Ice"
had a temporary setback when
they came to Panama and
found that their lce-makkig ma-
chinery wouldn't work. While
they were waiting for It to be re-
paired so that the show could
"go on," some of the cast spent
many hours revelling In the
swimming pool at the hotel.
When' she noticed there were
some talented swimmers among
the skating stars, Mary started
teaching a small group water
ballet routines. From this, the
idea of a water carnival develop-
ed and now a gay show is plan-
ned with comedy acts and sing-
ing, as wel1, as water ballet
All the girls will model Jnt-
sen bathing trunks.
Joe Hecht. El Panama's male
lifeguard and ex,-ntght club com-
edian, will be master of ceremo-
nies, Ray Carter and Lucille
Falln will sing a duet, Dagmar
and Tacho will give an adagio
number and Kenny Rogers, Ar-
mando Phllhert and Tacho will
provide laughs with their ludi-
crous clown diving.
The water ballet will consist of
Mary Mclnnes. Jean Curtis. Nor-
ma Maxwell. Nancy Wilton. Ma-
ry Ann Carrol and Terry Love-
lace.
Audiences who have seen these
i girls In the sparkling Ice show
("Holiday on Ice" win be anxious'
to see them perform as mer-
maids. Even though they say "It
Is all in Fun," these good troup-
ers, who ire as charming off-
stage as on, will give a show that
should be fun for everyone.
And they will be in bathing
suits, too.
Summit Program
To Be Abandoned
The proposed townsite of Summit for U.S. rate em-
ployes of the Panam Canal Company definitely will be)
abondoned and a new townsite will be built up in the pre*
sent military area of Corozal.
Canal officials have not yet announced the change
in plans but The Panam American learned last night
from authoritative sources that the transfer of the Coro-
zal area to the Canal already has been decided upon in
Washington.
All work will be stopped at Summit and it is expect-
ed that the Canal will start immediately to survey the
Corozal land and plan the new townsite.
This newspaper first broke the
news that the Summit townsite I
most likely would- be abandoned
for a military area closer to Bal-
boa. That was on March 8 and a
few days later It was speculated
that the chosen substitute was
Corozal.
Sources stated that the entire
Corozal area will be turned over
to the Canal with the sole ex-
ception of the huge Army sales
store which will be retained by
the military.
The change In plans, from
Summit to Corozal, will mean a
saving of some $3,000.000 in con-
struction costs because there will
be no necessity for new schools,
commissaries, clubhouses, and
other service In view of Corozal's
location alongside Diablo and
near BIboa.
Work on clearing, drainage and
grading at Summit has already
cost an estimated $200,000 but
this project will be cut off Im-
mediately In view of the decision
by the Department of the Army
to transfer the Corozal land to
the Canal.
The Canal had long sought
military areas for Its housing ex-
pansion program but in the past
request had always been turned
down because of "military nec-
essity."
It was because of this that the
Canal finally decided to estab-
lish a new community In Summit
but recent studies by officials
from Washington resulted In the
Army's decision to give up Cor-
ozal.
'Operation Jackpot'
Set For May 8 By
(Z Armed Forces


Dour Minera Fear Italian Recruits
May Take Their Pick-Of The Girls
Indications were that, beef and
&^u|*wS^^
However, it was learned that
the slaughter of beef was in-
creased during the last two days
of last week in an effort to keep
large meat market- with stor-
age facilities, with sufficient
meat to supply customers during
the entire week.
By ROBERT Ml'SEL i the goal of 10,000 was unofficial,
but that It would have Hked to
LONDON, April 5 ain has reluctantly dropped her are now here,
campaign to recruit lOTOOO I tal- Britain's miners are notorl-
ian cool miners anV-at least one, ously clammish, especially In
Yorkshire and Wales, where
sons, fathers and grandfath-
THE COMMANDER OP THE COURIER, Capt. Oscar C. B. Wev,
(right) chats with Vice-Consul Charles Whltaker of Colon
aboard the ship that docked In. Cristobal Saturday morn-
ing. The Voice of America vessel Is the first seagoing radio
station to begin relaying broadeasts to listeners behind the
Iron Curtain.
Disaster Control planning by
the Armed Forces of the Canal
Zone will attain its highest l vel early next month with the
staging of an Isthmus-wide ex-
ercise designed to test In a
realistic manner the workability
of existing Disaster Control
plans and procedures.
\ To be called "Operation .7.
ipot." the day-long exercise will
i be staged May 8. Virtually an
military personnel and a large
percentage of their dependents
!on every military Installation
Army. Navy and Air Forcewill
be Involved In the operation.
.For the first time In Disaster
Control planning tactical troops
I will be employed as a part of
the exercise.
"Operation Jackpot" is to be
the highlight of full-time Di-
saster Control planning a
Joint Army. Navy and Air Force
operation which was started in
February of 1951.
In the past year tests known
as Command Post Exercises and
some small-scale field exercises
have been conducted at various
military posts throughout the
Canal Zone. Concurrent with
these tests was the training of
first aid workers, rescue squads,
fire-fighting teams and other
disaster units.
The most extensive of these
was the first aid training pro-
gram initiated early last year
and pushed Into action as soon
as a number of qualified ins-
tructors could be trained. Since
that time over 2,000 dependents
of military personnel have been
trained to play a role In Disas-
ter Control activities).
Planning and supervising of
all Disaster Control activities
are administered by the Joint
Army. Navy and Air Force Di-
saster Control Center located at
Fort Amador and headed by
Army Lieutenant Colonel J. P.
Mlal.
Through the earlier Command
Post Exercises the Center has
tested many phases of Disaster
I procedures, but never In the
full-scale, comprehensive man-
|ner planned In "Operation
Jackppt."
what's been happening In the
coal fields I would say I most
have It pretty near to right."
One of the mines that origin-
ally accepted Italians, the Bull-
croft Colliery In Yorkshire, has
voted to oust them, y
They held a meeting of mln-
member of Parliament thinks It
may be because/the light-heart-
ed, curly-haired Italians had too
much sex appeal. I seams.
" The nationalized Coal Board i Britons from other parts of the
gave ayihore prosaic reason for.Islands are not freely accepted
the decision to cease recruiting and antagonism multiplies for ers present voted In favor of
at /time when coal Is needed foreigners who actually come keeping them.
ever to eam dollars from another country. ] Patiently, Coal Board repres-
er have worked the same coal ers there last week, at which all
the speakers praised the Italians'
ability and willingness to learn,
and then only 17 of the 500 min-
for Importation of food and oth-
er necessities.
The board sajd merely that
there was "opposition" in many
collieries to hiring foreign work-
ers.
About 1500 Italians have been
accepted by the mines thus far,
out of 2,210 brought here for
training. The Coal Board said
A few weeks ago Conservative, entatlves, such as Donald Bryth
member of Parliament Victor In whose district the Bullcroft
Ralkes startled the Commons'Colliery lies, have been diaproy-
when he said opposition to the ing wild rumors about the Itsl-
Itallans was due-to their roman-'lans: that they pull knives in
tic appeal in the daily routine of quarrels, get more money, sleep
woman's life In the coal districts, on the job, get better rations and
He said, "I was more or less j are generally pampered.
joking nt the time, but many a i "None 0 this U true," Bryth
truth is spoken in jest. From 'said.
"What about sex appeal?" he
was asked.
Bryth plied, "I don't think
it is that."
Sante Melandi, ene of the
Italian workers at Bullrroft,
admitted that coil region bob-
by-soxers tend to congregate
around hotels in which the
Italians live, but insisted be
and his countrymen weren't
interested in promiscuous af-
fairs.
Melandi said, "Some of us have
married English girls. I may
'Casino House'
Ends Tonight
At El Rancho
Tonight is the third and
last night fee the "casino
house" at El Rancho Garden.
The benefit gambling in-
cludes a dice table, roulette
wheels, blackjack tables, a
chuck-a-luck counter, and a
British Bridegrooms Rush
Taxmans$100 Wedding Gift
Tn^onrotKo'mplalnt, about1 ?'"' .Pin-th.-whee. .p.-
the Italians 1$ that they spend a
lot of time combing their hair
"They don't understand us. We
are as the sun made us." said
Franco Mane la of Palermo. "We
would rather go out all shlned
up, even If our stomach was
empty."
clat.
Proceeds of the gambling
providing the players don't
come out winnerwill go to
the purchase of equipment for
the baby section of Amador
Guerrero Hospital in Colon.
LONDON, April 5 (UP)'. The
last of thousands of British!
brides and bridegrooms got un-
der the Une by midnight last
night to heat a tax deadline
and qualify for a government
"wedding present" of $100
The tax year ended at mld-
nlight Saturday, and single men
who became married men' as of
that time will get $100 back on
Income tax they have paid out
i already.
Married men get a deduc-
tion of $430 and single men
only $330. and the tax on the
difference amounts to a rebate
of $100.
In London's registry offices
|one ceremony was being per-
formed while the next couple
filled out papers and signed
i the book In another room.
Most of the "beat the budget"
weddings were performer In
registry offices this year owing
to the fact that the Lenten per-
iod ends after the tax year
closes.
But at least one Church of
England clergyman said he
would relax his usual ban on
Lenten weddings because he
felt couples needed money.
A survey of most of the re-
gistry offices In and around
London showed thousands of
couples more than usual, and
while the exact figures were
unavailable, officials said more
people were being married to
beat th tax this year then
ever before.
In 17 principal towns and
cities of Scotland there were only
575 marriages for the second
week of March.
But In the last three weeks
of the tax year the number
climbed each week to a total
of 1,703 for this deadline week.
In and around the city of
Manchester there were 199
church and registry office wed-
dings last weeek five times
the weekly average of 40.
There were 106 weddings this
past week and officials account-
ed for the previous peak by the
mistaken Impression which had
been circulating that the wee
before was the deadline.
Liverpool churches and re-
gistry offices dealt with a rush,
of an average of one weddlnf
every 40 minutes most ox the
week.


PAUL TWO
Tfll SUNDAY AMERICA*
SUNDAY, APRIL 8, 1951
Comet Output DKHULCI
To Double
In Britain
i-
-.7
lei)
^
LONDON, April 5 (BIS)Brit-
ish production ol Comet jet air-
liners is expected to be doubled
by a recent agreement between
the de Havllland Aircraft Co.,
and Short Brothers and Harland
"to utilize the resources of the
two companies to achieve maxi-
mum efficiency."
The four-englned jet airliners
will now be manufactured at i
Belfast, Northern Ireland as
well as at the Hat field. (Eng-
land) plant of the de Havllland
firm.
This new arrangement will
"have the effect of shortening
the time required for delivery
of Comet jets and make It
possible for earlier dates to
be fixed for new orders.
Aviation experts consider It
should do much to ensure that
Britain retains her present lead
In the development and manu-
facture of gas turbine civil air-
planes.
A new type of Comet
known as the Series II and
fitted with more powerful
Rolls-Royce Avon jets made
its first flight Feb. 16. It ill
go Into production by the
middle of next year.
With win tankage capacity
for 7,000 gallons of kerosene, the
Comet n will have a range of
2,250 2,500 miles.
The Comet, whih promises to
earn revenue more rapldlv than,
any other air trar-sport in nvfn-|
tity production, can be refueled
at a ra*e of a ton of kerosene;
fc minute.
A pew nnder-wing presure
refeling svstem transfers
21 ton* of kerosene (over 6.-
000 gallons) in 20 m'nntes,
thanks to a new British re-
fuelin tanker and automa-
tim shn*-o*f valves within
the airplane.
The new 3000 (talln refel-
'tne vehicle, designed specifically
for the Cornet, delivers 200 eal-
Ions of fuel a minute through'
each hose.
The under-wlne svstem m-
plovs only two refueline points
and each coupling is only about
6 feet from the ground, a con-
venient working height.
Horseb\rgers Nose
Tuft In Illinois
By BRUCE BIOSSAT
CHICAGO, April 5 (NEA) In Illinois' next Tues-
day primary, it's officially Tafr vs. Stassen.
But they're>yetting pretty stiff competition from such
unscheduled items as horseburgers, phantom payrollers
and the murder of a Chicago ward politician.
Illinois politics never was a gentle jousting among
men of angelic deportment. But the scandalous events
disclosed in recent months have shaken the citizenry.
They make a merle presidential popularity test seem
pale stuff.
TAFT IN ILLINOIS: The Ohio senator (center foreground)
wears the look of a candidate who expects a cut-and-dried
triumph. _a_-_______
delegate winners will almost
certainly be Eisenhower men.
The Illinois Eisenhower com-
mittee, composed largely of
businessmen without politic-
al background, is concentrat-
' % tag Its fire on half a doxen
Indicted on places where it sees a good
Australia Strikes Uranium;
Britain, US Queue Up To Buy
SYDNEY, Australia, April 5 (UF). Jesse Johnson,
director of the U. 8. Atomic Energy Commission's raw
materials division, said today the United States and
Britain jointly will purchase uranium ore from Austra-
lia's Radium Hill under a commercial type contract
Johnson said in an interview that Australia should
begin "important" uranium ore production for Anglo-
American defense requirements by 1954, but that the full
potential of production is not known because of the
limited exploration and development work done thus far.
He confirmed Australian reports that under an
agreement reached at Canberra production of uranium
ore in quantity is expected to he achieved without large
outlays of money either from the United States or Brit-
ain.
Johnson also will discuss details of the agreement
announced by Prime Minister Robert O. Meniles under
which the South Australian state government, with com-
monwealth cooperation, will mine and concentrate the
ore from the Radium Hill find.
Johnson declined to compare the developments he
iound In Australia with those of current major world
producers, but said:
"Australia offers possibilities for Important uranium
ore production when you take into consideration not
only the South Australian Radium Hill development feat
the *Fum Jungle' in Northern Territory plus other pros-
pects"
A
The horsemeat affair is mak-
ing the biggest Impact. Investi-
gations showed that some 25
million pounds of horsemeat
were sold aa beef in Chicago
alone In 1950 and 1051.
lnce the disclosures began, 17
men have been
counts of bribe-taking, bribe- chance of cracking throurh.
paying, conspiracy and armed But, Inevitably, this effort 5s
robbery. being met by counter-force from |
The chief state food inspector the Taft group, which has such
has been fired, and 14 aides dls- easy going in many spots that
missed or suspended. it has energy to burn.
The Chicago health commls- Since the organization will
sloner Is under Indictment. > govern the state convention, all
rA..BrT,T,Aii 10 delegates at large will be in
COMPETITION the Taft camp.
Senator Taft and Harold Stats- NEGROES DISLIKE TAFT
sen. former Minnesota governor
would have to go 10 rounds in One thing that disturbs the
the ring to take the play away Taft leaders Is tra, senator's ovi-
form this kind of news. dent unpopularity among 1111-
Even without the juicy compe- nols Negroes,
tltion the Republican primary
race probably would not shape Here the popular Dfrksen, no-
up as much of a tussle. mlnally Taft's state manager,
For it has the look of a one- may prove of real help. One or
sided, cut and dried Taft two delegates may fall to Taft
triumph. by being elected as Dlrksen men.
........... ---'--------- Elsenhower leaders think a
KEFAUVER WALKOVER good many victorious Taft dele-
. gates could easily turn to Ike in
Senator Kefauver of Tennessee tne Chicago convention if Taft
has no competition at all m the snouid aag. Some neutrals agree.
Democratic column. It's only a
question of how big a showing Hence Ike's lieutenants are
he can make. plugging to get names on petl
Naturally the party regulars, (long to impress winning dele-
offlclally devoted to President Kateg with the general's popu-
Truman, will eek to discourage arity.
a heavy Kefauver vote. The big write-in for Elsen-
They may also try to make hower In Minnesota might sti-
Gov. Adlai Stevenson look bet- mu]ate a similar campaign here.
ter than Kefauver as presidential but thui fftr jt nas n0t gained
timber by amassing a big vote tne leaders' endorsement
for him In his unopposed race
Granfatherly Colonel Guides Seoul
On Road Back From Tortures Of War
By DOUGLAS LARSEN natives are tattered items of GI In the past several weeks the
wear. orphanages have succeeded in
SEOUL. Korea, April 5 (NEA) -Sometimes the water from the getting more than 500 of the
-A gruff, grandfatherly New rejuvenated city supply system waifs placed In homes with re-
York business executive, on loan gets a little murky out of the latives and friends.
to the S. Army, is very proud tap many of the weakened There are now 61 schools open
of his nickname. "The Father of mains spring frequent leaks with a total attendance of 39,-
Seoul." but there is water available. And 000.
It's the new. Seoul that Col. it is fairly pure. Classes run six hours a day, six
Charles R. Mimske has fathered. The sewer system wasn't much days a week. They are run by
the Seoul that is strugellng back before the war and is naturally the city with UN help.
* after the tortures of war. less right now. The latest program in the
ww.,. ..*. .- _m ---------t* schools is a TB test of all the
The city is still horribly bat- But m Arrnv ]ln(j0 jt can be students.
tered but. thanks to MunsKe said t0 be fairly operational. Most of the loose rubble has
*ia his assistants some sem- ^gre ls n0 rampant disease been removed from the ruins.
Nance of normal life has re- of any Wnd m the clty x^ Ar_ Dangerously swaying Walls
my's busy innoculation needles have been torn down along with
the tottering remains of the
for nomination.
Since the disclosures began, 17
STASSEN MEN FUME
HARD PLAY
It really doesn't take a
catalogue of scandal to con-
vince you that Illinois gets
real bite Into its politics.
This'Is an organisation state,
a place where campaigns
an figured on a dollars-
per-preclnct basis. And the
organisation plays hard.
Among the Republicans, Taft-

turred.
There are now 850,000 South have talcen "care" of that.
Koreans living here in various R_ed uu.HinM
staees of normalcy. In fact, disease ls probably less ^,, -itv ?
There is little activity in the than it was in pre-war Seoul, ^ honow hoVtlv ln
shattered downtown area. according to the experts. scarred with shell and rifle
A few ragged natives or hands There is plenty of hunger here ^arks
of roving young kids pass by, but no starvation. Houam is nerhans the most
along with sightseeing GIs. The U. 8. Army, through the *E problem
United Nations Civil Assistance p^\t live in lmnrovised
But as you get into the areas commission, ls supplying about shacksof corrueated iron knock-
way from downtown the streets 20 per cent of what the people f^*"0!nieces of craUn
mSrthTteemta^Ori&t0" ^ *m" "^ ** com" boXd*oui struciur?'
Rickety, bullet scarred trol- The rest of the flood, mostly K^Hi^.,^'^0^!!",
lays rattle through the streets on rice and fish, ls sold on the open ""' Pro*ion from the Icy
something approaching a sched- market in street shops and in
ule. the cleared out ruins of old mar-
Power failures sometimes leave ket places,
them stranded for an hour or so. Munske ls most proud of the
The relatively few office build-
ings which weren't completely
demolished have been patched
Stassen's backers feel the
weight of the GOP machine
against them. They fame
that they are denied access
to the public forums enjoyed
by Taft speakers, and that
the press Ignores them. Ro-
bert Balfour. Illinois chair-
man, claims the organisa-
tion tried through his busi-
ness partner (a state legis-
lator) to get his job.
For the Stassen group, money
ls the overwhelming choice of i scarce, organization is thin,
the organization. and manpower principally of the
The GOP does not have the 9 p. m. to 2 a. m. amateur va-
leverage of state Job control, but rlety.
the regulars still know a variety The office is what appears to
of ways to visit reprisals upon be an over-sized clothes closet
anyone, who might decide to be m a downtown hotel.
"Irregular." stassen leaders concede the
Devlationlsts are rare in Illi- oddg are heavy-choice strength
nois. among the Taft candidates.
Some evidence exists that Taft
may Indeed be the favorite of STALEMATE HOPE
the Republican electorate in this
state.
, ,-,.,,.,,. ,M ,_,_-, on stalemate in which Stassen,that he could get |M a ton for
PROFESSIONALS SAY TAFT will perhaps emerge as a com- the rubber scraps. He sold two
promise. 'railroad carloads at that figure.
A private poll taken by one;-------------------------------------------- .. ,
observer indicated a preponder-
ance of the professionals felt
Taft would go better than El-
senhower or Stassen in their
areas.
Presumably their replies re-
flected soundings among the
voters.
Only rash men would hazard
the strength of Taft's opposition.
Jungle Tribe
Aids Crashed
RAF Transport
LONDON. April 5 (BI8)
During the three days
feasting and dancing that
mark their annual tribal
gathering, recently, peoples
of the primitive Fur tribe In
a remote west corner of the
Sudan witnessed a presenta-
tion by representatives of
the Royal Air Force to
sheiks and other tribal
leaders in recognition of the
help they have to the crew
of a R.A.F. transport air-
craft that force-landed on
the Sudan-French Equator-
ial border last year.
In a glade in heavily for-
ested country in Darfur
Province, Group Captain K.
R. Coates, officer command-
ing R.A.F. Station Kharto-
um, made a speech of
thanks in Arabic and after-
wards made presentations t
ten Fur tribesmen as tokens
of the R.A.F's gratitude.
Sequel to the force-land-
ing of RAF. Valetta air-
craft in April, mt, the pre-
sentations marked the R.A.
F.'$ appreciation of he\p in
the form of, widespread
ground searches, fond and
transport hen the Valetta,
in difficulties, landed in a
dried-up river bed in crnb-
covered plain while flying
rom Kano, in Nigeria, to
I Geneina, in Western Su-
dan.
While the R-.A.F. directed
all available aircraft t
scour the area, the West-
ern Arab Corps despatched
ground parties to locate the
Valetta and villagers on the
spot helped to extricate two
of the crew trapped in the
wreckage, afterwards pro-
viding food and shelter for
them and the rest of the
crew.
Messengers on horseback
brought the local Omda, the
native district chief, to the
scene.
Mounted on horses fur-
nished by the Omda and dl-
rected by native guides, the
uninjured R.A.F. men set
off on the second day to-
wards a Jungle track down
which help was known to
be coming. The two injured
men were borne on litters
by relays of native*.
Trekking through the
heat of the day, from wa-
terhole to ysiterhole. the
cavalcade came upon the
rescuers at sundown.
A day later the R.A.F.
men were flown to Khar-
toum from a hastily cleared
airstrip at Salingel. head-
quarters of the British Dis-
trict Commissioner.
Sarge Is A-Con Man
SHORT COUNT: 8gt. James J. Hurley, "con man" at Army
finance school in Indianapolis, gets ready to short count a
student clerk. Hurley's counting his pay out of sight of
the cashier.
Rubber Scrap Pays
For Property Owner
AUBURN, Me. (UP) To level
off his property so he could
build. Amedee Gobell invited
shoe factories to dump rubber
composition scraps In a gully.
That was two years ago.
Then a Junk dealer offered Go-
bell |20 a ton for the filler. Oo-
Thelr real hope is a conven- bell checked around and found
INDIANAPOLIS. April 5 (NEA)
The portly master sergeant en-
tered the Army finance center
and sauntered up to the cash-
ier's cage.
He handed the clerk on duty a
$20 bill and waited for his
change.
When he had received and
slowly counted It, he strolled
calmly out of the building.
Not until hours later, when he
Burglars Strike
Twice Same Night
8T. LOUIS. (UP) A radio
store here proved too popular a
place for thieves when it was
raided twice in one night. "
A policeman found the store
had been ransacked and was
standing by to wait for the man-
ager to arrive.
Then three men drove up In
an automobile and they started
to climb through a rear window
that had been broken earlier in
the evening.
The officer fired a shot at the
prowlers but they ran to their
car and escaped.
Not Dead, Sleeping,
'Corpse' Explains
BAYTOWN, Te*. (UP)-^A car-
load of youths passed a wrecked
automobile and saw a body in-
side. They reported it to officers.
Deputy sheriff M. M. Brown in-
vestigated and a Justice of the
peace had almost completed his
Inquest. He was preparing to
pronounce the wreck victim
dead.
Then the surprised "body"
stirred, rubbed sleep from his
eyes and discovered he had slept
through his own Inquest.
Joseph Mingo, the 23-year-old
Negro "victim," explained he had
been unhurt when his car over-
turned but decided to spend the
night lh his wrecked vehicle be-
fore seeking help.
totaled the day's receipts, did
the startled cashier discover-that
the $20 bill was a genuine coun-
terfeit.
In the same afternoon, the
sergeant threw three other
young bankers into despair by:
Cashing a forged check for
$75;
Palming $15 with a clvr
"short count" routine;
Stealing a blank sheet of gov-
ernment cheeks while the clerk
had his back turned, then forg-
ing them in the name of another
cashier for thousands of dol-
lars.
But the slippery non-com, W
Sgt. James J. Hurley, didn't
keep his ill-gotten gains.
It wasn't that he was afraid of
being caught; duping fledgling
Army finance clerks is his lob.
8gt. Hurley is one of 25 in-
structors at the Ft. Harrison
Finance Center assigned by the
Army to teach its student cash-
iers all the tricks of cheating.
It the student isn't alert. Hur-
ley or one of his colleagues will
con him out of cash, bonds, or
other negotiables at the drop ot
a wooden nickel.
Graduates are assigned to Ar-
my installations, embassies and
consulates throughout the world.
They must be prepared to
handle any one of 3000 typical
situations they are likely to en-
counter.
That's where the chicanery ot
the instructors comes in handy.
By the time they are graduat-
ed, the students have been ex-
posed to nearly every "con game"
on record.
Another spur to rapid learning
and accuracy is the fact that the
Army allows no margin for error
and requires its cashiers to make
up any shortages out of their
own pockets.
The instructors have become
so adroit at their cheating job
that they are sometimes regard-
ed with suspicion by their civil-
ian neighbors.
"That's right," confirms Sgt.
Hurley, calmly lifting a negoti-
able bond as the unsuspecting
clerk on duty listens.
"Outside here, people are get-
ting so they dont. trust me."
(Greasy Spoon9 Gets A Wipe
BY RICHARD KLEINER
17 orphanag%."whlcr: have been UP nd **en "y the A"
But thev do run; a fact which set up to care for the more than ,,,-. ,,.. >,._ n ,,_., ,f
has become the big symbol of 2500 crippled, maimed, homeless Construction nvwhere in
new hope to the peoole. youngsters, the most pitiful vie- fwP?v m anywnere m
About half the clothing on the tims of the war. But amg ^ ,,urveyorg are now
starting to lay out the city for
iosslble future big-scale rebuild-
ng.
Technically, Seoul is a closed
city.
The people who are here are
former residents who somehow
managed to stay through the
various recaptures or who have
drifted back after fleeing the
flghtmg. to salvage what they
could of their old life.
More and more former resi-
dents are managing to sneak I
back into the city.
One of the most surprising
sights to the visitor is the large |
number of" shops, selling bright
cloth, brass and aluminum klt-
chenwear. leather goods and all
sorts of cheap trinkets.
gauges to rely upon.
SITUATION IN HAND
much preliminary scouting as a
battle.
ELIZABETH. N. J. April 5 Outfits like Parker Brothers,
The currents are running ; (NEA)A gradual revolution has of New Rochelle, N. Y.. which do
mainly underground; organiza-;Just about reached its goal. nothing but transport diners,
tion discipline is too tight for America's roadside diners, for study the roads they'll have to
them to come readily to the sur- years known unpleasantly as travel.
face. "greasy spoons," have washed They get local permita where
And there are no public opl- the grease off and gone respect- needed, plot out baek roads, take
nion polls or other standard able. ."..' .. down wires.
Slowly, the dirty, broken-down If a diner is more than 50 feet
diners have been replaced by long, It's cut In two for shipping,
elistenlng new models, and today At the site, O'Mahony mecha-
they're going after the carriage nlcs put it back together again.
The Taft forces have matters trade. When a diner Is shipped It has
neatly in hand. In this state, | There are now about 7000 dm- everything toothpicks, menus,
besides the purely advisory po-.ers across the country, serving plates, silverware, glassware,
pularlty contest, 50 unpledged some 2.500,008 meals a day. juke boxes and checks,
convention delegates are elected: In actual sales, this comes to Even waitress uniforms, if the
on primary day. somewhere aroufcd $850.000,000 a buyer gets the measurements.
Then another 10 "at large" de- year grossed by America's diners. All an operator has to do U
legates are picked in a later i connect the water hd electri-
state conclave. Most of these diners were built city.
The Illinois regulars have put by Jerry O'Mahony, Inc. who Construction takes about three
up a full slate of 50 delegates sparked the diner evolution. months,
and 50 alternates for Tuesday. About once a week, a complet- The framework they claim
Their allegiance to Taft is, of eri diner rolls out of the plant it's as sturdy as a battleship's
course, well known. i and begins the difficult and ex-----is finished off with modern
And the senator's active man- pensive trip to its permanent lo- stainless steel sides, formica
ager here, Harold Rainvllle, aide cation. table and counter tops, terra>
to Senator Dlrksen of Illinois, They're shipped over the road, floors and glass mirrors,
believes that with a favorable an operation that requires as In their huge plant they make
break the organization will elect I
all 50.
At the worst he sees a loss of
only five, and figures moderate i
luck will cost Taft Just two de-
legates.
NEt* STAINIJESS STEEL diner resembles streamlined railroad
car. This one has been cut in half to be hauled to its site.
But most of the stuff is pltl-
fully cheap trash with the brass
pota made out ot shell casings!
and the aluminum wear out of
skins of crashed airplanes.
UNCAC ls working to get some
kind ot normal commerce going |
But the danger of being over- OPPOSITION LIMITED
run again by the Communists
still causes great fear among
South Korean bankers.
Although 41 other delegate
candidates filed for the race, no
other candidate has nearly a full
slate.
Many of the extras are Taft
men. A few Indicate Dlrksen as
their man, and apparently would
vote for Taft if chosen.
KM. CHARLES MUNSKE: New life for an old city.
They will not loan any mo-
ney or offer any financing to
merchants and traders who want
to start business on any slaeable
About 10 have declared for
Eisenhower.
Out of Illinois' 25 districts, on-
ly around half show any opposi-
tion to Taft candidates for the
post of alternate delegate
If there Is any break to
i the charmed Taft circle, the
9

OID-GREASY SPOON" style diaer resembled an M-fashiened
rraOey car. These relics war* traded to for streaaaltoers.
all the seats, tools, tables,
counters used in the diners,
everything except the soda foun-
tains, stoves, ranges and coffee
urns.
They keep to two diner tradi-
tions.
Like the ex-trolley cars, which
were the first diners, they still
build them roughly m the shape
of a railroad car.
But they no longer try to make
them look like old railroad cars.
And they keep them mobile,
after a fashion.
Although they're put on foun-
dations at the site, the diners
arrive on wheels and can be
moved without too much ex-
pense.
While this is a diner tradition,
it's also done for hardheaded
business reasons.
In ease a highway is relocated,
the diner can follow it or move
elsewhere
Secondly, a diner's mobile
status permits it to be taxed as
personal property, usually a
cheaper rate than real estate.
The modern trend in diners la
for separate kitchens.
O'Mahony now refers to a
"front diner" meaning the
counter arid table and soda foun-
tain area and a "rear diner"
the kitchen.
An average 50 or SO-foot front
diner costs about $40,000. The
rear diner is a llttld more.
O'Mahony has high hopes that
the diner's best days are still to
come.
They're building an assembly
plant In St. Louis and plan an-
other in Los Angeles, to spread
the diner gospel to the far west,
where high shipping costs pres-
ently limit the demand for them.
Up their sleeves are diner-
style, pre-fabricated gasoline
service stations and roadside
built and delivered on the
principle.

-_,_.


SUNDAI APRIL 8. 1952
Mil SUNDAY AMERICAN
pagitbp.ce


Radio Programs
Your Community Radio Station
HOG-840
Where 100.000 People Meet
Sunday, Apr
Presents
9
OF
Wednesday, Apr. 9
AM.
I:8ft-6ign On -MuslcaJ nter-
luda V
8: ISReport trom Congress
8:30Hymns ol all Church*
9:00BIBLE AUDITORIU*"
TBS AIR
9:16-4ioodNeighburs
9:10London Studio Mel
(BBC)
10:00In the Tempo of Jais
10:30Meet the Band
U:00-NATlONAL ^OTTIRT
11:16The Sacred Heart Pro-
gram
11:31Music for Sunday
12:00Luncheon Music
PJa.
U:30-Salt Lake Tabernacle
1:00The Jo Stafford Show
(VOA)
1:15C.I.O. ,
1:30-Rev Albert Steer
8:00 Opera and Sympnony
Hour
4:30 What s Your Favorite
6:00Caesar's Friend (BBC)
7 00Musical Notebook iVOA)
7.30Thru the Sports Glass
7:46_New Out of India (BBC)
8:00Sports Roundup, News
and Features (VOA)
8:15Show Time (VOA)
8:30U. N. Review (VOA)
9 00T h e Canterbury Tales
(BBC)
10:00Hotel El Panama
10:30Time for Music
11:00Sim Off
Monday, Apr. T
AM
6:00Alarm Clock Club .
7:30Morning Salon
8:15NEWS (VOA>
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:00News
9:15Come and Get It
9:30As I See It
10:00News
10:05Off the Record
11:00News
11:05Off the Record (Cont'd)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News
PJL
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15It's Time To Dance .
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little 8how
S: 30Music for Monday
4:00Music Without Words
^ 4:15David Rose Show
4:30What's Your Favorite
:00Linda's First Love Cla.
Alfaro. 8.A.
6:15Evenlne 8alon
7:00Bin Crosby (VOA)
\ 7:30Sports Review
7:45Seouting at Crossroads
l l 8:00News Commentary
) 8:15Halls of Ivy (VOA)
8:45Commentators Digest
(VOA)
9:00Our Mutual Friend (BBC)
9:30Symphony Hall (VOA)
10:00-The World At Your Win-
dow (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
MidnightSign Off.
Tuesday, Apr. f
A.H. __
6:00Sign On Alarm Clock
Club
7:30Morning 8alon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Ctaiy Quilt
8:45Hawaiian Harmonies
9:00News
9:15Sacred Heart Program
9:30As I See It
10:00News
10:05Off the Record
11:00News
11^05Off the Record (Contd)
1U30Meet the Band
12:00News
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
PM.
1; 00News
1:15personality Parade .
1:45Rhythm and Reason
2:00A Call From Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Spirit of the Vikings
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00 All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:00 Panamusica Story Time
4:15Promenade Concert
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Linda's First Love Cla.
Alfaro. 8.A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Christian Science Pro-
gram
7:15Musical Interlude
7:30PAB8T 8PORT8 REVIEW
7:45Jam Session
8:00News and Commentary
(VOA)
8:16Jo Stafford (VOA)
8:30Time for Business (VOA)
8:45Commentators Digest
(VOA)
9:00 Musical Americana (VOA)
9:30Pride and Prejudice
(BBC)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
, 10:15Musical Interlude
' 10:30 Variety Bandbox (BBC)
r uoSign Off
ooThe Owl Nest
A.M.
ooslim on
00Alarm Clock Club
30Morning Salon
15NEWS (VOA)
30 Morning Varieties
45Music Makers
:00News
: 15Come and Get It
:30As I See It
00News
05Off the Record
00News
05Off the Record (Contd.)
30Meet the Band
;00Hews and Luncheon Mu-
sic
12:30-vPopular Music
l:00-News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Jack Smith Show (VOA)
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15It's Time to Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Notes on Jazz
3:00 All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Wednesoay
4:00Music Without Words
4:15French in the Air (RDF)
4:30What's Your Favorite
5:30NEWS
5:35What's Your Favorite
(Contd.)
6:00Linda's First Love Cla.
Alfaro, 8.A.
6:15EvenlnR Salon
7:00Over To You (BBC)
7:30BLUE RIBBON 8PORT8
REVIEW
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary
(VOA)
8:15Jam Session (VOA)
8:30The American Book Shelf
(VOA)
8:45Commentators Digest
(VOA)
9:00Shanties and Forebltters
(BBC)
9:30The Haunting Hour
10:0OBBC Playhouse
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off
Thursday, Apr. 19
6:00Alarrrt CloctH:/
7:30Morning Salon
8:15NEWS (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt
8:45Jerry Sears Presents
9:00NEWS
9:15-SACR8D HEART PRO-
GRAM
9:30As I See It
10:00NBW8
10:05Off the Record
11:00NEWS
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
NoonNEWS
P.M.
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00NEWS
1:15Personality Parade
1:45EXCURSIONS IN SCI-
ENCE
2:00Call For Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00American Debut
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Thursday
4:00Panamusica Story Time
4:15Negro Spirituals
4:30 What's Your Favorite
6:00Linda's First Love Cla.
Alfaro. 8.A.
6:16Evening Salon
7:00Make Believe Ballroom
(VOA)
7:30BLUE RIBBON 8PORT8
REVIEW
7:45Jam Session
8:00World News and Features
(VOA)
8:15Arts and Utters (VOA)
8:30Radio University (VOA)
8:45Com m enta tors Digest
(VOA)
9:00Emma (BBC)
9:30Take It From Here (BBC)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Moonlight Mood
11:00 The Owl's Nest
12:00-8i(m Off
Friday, Apr. 11
A.M.
6:00Sign On and Alarm Clock
7:30Request Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
1:08News
9:16Come and Get It
9:30 As I See It
10:00NEWS
10:05Off the Record
11:00NEWS
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30 Meet the Band
12:00News
PJl
12:06Luncheon Muslo
12:80 Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personalit Parade
1:46American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15Songs of France (RDF)
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00 All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Friday
4:00Music Without Words
4:30 What's Your Favorite
6:00Linda's First Love Cla.
Alfaro, S.A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Adventures of Richard
Hanna (BBC)
7:30Sports Review
7:48Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News Commentary (VOA)
8:15Opera Concert (VOA)
8:45Commentators Digest
9:008 h o r t Story Theater
(VOA)
9:30London Studio Concert
(BBC)
10:00Cavalcade of America
(VOA)
10:80Adventures of PC 49
(BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 ajn. Sign Off
Old Legal Paper
Found Penciled
Under Old Desk
CHAMPAIGN. HI. (UP)
Workers for a furniture company
found a 59-year-old-legal docu-
ment penciled on the bottom of
a desk drawer.
Workmen were refinlshmg the
big walnut desk when they
found the note. It said:
"October 21. 1892. $210 Re-
ceived this day from Andrew
Yarvls for safekeeping till his
return from the state prison,
: $210- If I should die before his
' return my estate must pay to
. him on demand that amount.
Samuel C. Fox, Sheriff, Cham-
paign County."
Plumber Forces
State To Pay Off
For His Ideas
ALBANY. N. T., (UP) Rich-
ard J. Glander. a state-employed
plumber, has found New York's
merit award program a lucrativa
source of income.
Glander received $800 for sug-
gesting that some 3.000 radiators
in the huge state office building
here be turned upside down to
double their service expectancy
and save the state an estimated
$14,000 a vear.
Less than a month before
Glander was awarded $100 for
figuring out a plan to ease traf-
fic congestion around the offlee
building
TMP MFN ON THE MOONA terrestlsl moon-ship hovers some 200 miles over the surface of
moo* as .dentist, in p.ce suits t.ke photo, of "the msn in the moon," in this Ust's conception
of sp.ee travel In yew. to come. The cr.ft would base en a man-m.de spsee-statlon vin*' "i
own orbit .bout the e.rth, ccordlng to Dr. Werner von Braun. builder of the V-Jrocket would
be a 5-day 239,000 mile trip from the sp.ee staUon to the moon, ccordlng to the scientist. The en-
vT.loned project is one of several space-travel Ideas outlined In an article in Collier's m.g.iine.
.
SHIP-SHORE
RADIO-TELEPHONE
SERVICE
PANAMA "HPC 22" 2506 Kca.
LISTENS FOR SHIPS
ON 2110 KCS. or 2174 KC8.
1200 to 0400 C.M.T.
TROPICAL RADIO Tel. CO.
Truman, Taft, Others Need Lesson
In Elocution, Professor Contends
Saturday, Apr. 11
A.M.
6:00sign OnThe Alara
Clock Club
7:30Jasa Salon
8:18News (VOA)
8:30Britain Sings (BBC)
8:45The Duke Steps Out
9:00News
9: ISWomen's World
9:30As I See It
10:00News
10:05Off the Record
11:00News
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet The Band
12:00NEWS
PJl.
12:05New Tune Time
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15personality Parade
1:45Tour De France (RDF)
2:00Latin American Serenade
2:15Date For Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00American Band Concert
3:15The Little Show
3:30McLean's Program
3:45Musical Interlude
4:00Music for Saturday
4:30 What's Your Favorita
6:00Guest Star
6:15Master works from France
(RDF)
6:45American Tolk Songs
7:00Gay Paris Music Hall
(RDF)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8.00 Newsreel U.SA.
8:15Bing Crosby Show (VOA)
8:45Battle Reports. (VOA)
9:00HOG Hit Parade
9:30VOA Hit Parade
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA '
10:30Having A Wonderful
Crime (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 a.mSlgn Off
Explanation of Symbols:
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadca.tins
RDF Radlodllfualon Francalse
Corp.
/
START
A
s
BEAUTIFUL
MURRAY
Gas Range
ALL AUTOMATIC
with
Thermoatat
Ovan Control
As Low Aa
10.00
Monthly
4.00
CLUB PLAN
FULLY GUARANTEED
BoZr RADIO CENTER 6n
CLEVELAND, O, April 8 (UP)
George B. Simon, speech pro-
fessor and a 25-year veteran In
public elocution here at Fenn
College, has listened to, and
watched, the major White House
contenders for 1962 and has is-
sued the following criticisms and
suggestions:
President Truman Is advised to
stop "woodchopplng" with both
arms. He should learn to read
without making so many mis-
takes. .
"I heard Mr. Truman make 13
mistakes in one short speech he
was reading," Professor Simon
said. .
The chief executive also has a
"monotonous delivery," the pro-
fessor added.
As an example, the professor
said the President could an-
nounce that "all Income taxes
will be abolished first of next
month and make it sound hum-
drum." ..,
Ben. Robert A. Taft of Ohio
has good volume and dynamics
but possesses a raspy voice, Si-
mn contends, and he should
practice less Impatience and in-
sistence.
"Taft lacks courtesy when ex-
cited because of his concern for
issues," the speech analyst said.
"During question periods, he Is
apt to give speeches Instead of
answers."
Fine oratory and good use of
rhetorical and psychological de-
vices are credited to Gen. Doug-
las Mac Arthur. However, Prof.
Simon thinks the five-star com-
mander should stop Jutting his
Jaw and thrusting his head for-
ward and subdue his demonstra-
ted tendency toward the "mas-
ter-of-all" Impression.
"He becomes too dramatic, at
times," Simon said, "as with his
old soldiers never die. Just fade
away' conclusion. He didn't fade
away. If he had. his talk might
have rivaled Lincoln's Gettys-
burg address."
Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower,
another Republican contender,
has a persuasive voice, Simon
said, and is a good reader. How-
ever, he advises the general to be
a little less calm, try not to be so
crisp and practice some effective
gestures before hitting the cam-
paign trails.
Sen. Estes Kefauver, the tall,
crlme-problng Tennes s e e a n,
fumbles too much, doesn't ges-
ture enough. Is too cold and im-
passive and doesn't move around
enough. 81mon said.
Generally. Prof. 8imon gives
the speaking laurels to Gen.
MacArthr, whose oratorical ef-
fectiveness he puts almost on a
par with that of the late Pre*.
Franklin D. Roosevelt.
Even At 82 He Cari
Still Drive Car
DETROIT. (UP) Police were
dubious about the wisdom of re-
newing his driver's license when
82-year-old John Medwed show-
ed un at headquarters.
"Where are your glasses?" he
was asked.
Medwed said he threw them
away three vesrs ago- because
they were "too much of a nui-
sance."
"Where's vour ear?"
The elderly motorist, who has
had onlv four tickets trt 27 vears
of driving said he left it at home
because it was too slippery to
drive.
Skeptical officers drove him
home when he instated on a road
test. He backed his 1930 car onto
his slippery and narrow alley
driveway and took off Into heavy
rush hour traffic without a
hitch.
Medwed observed every traffic
regulation, got his new license
->ifi smiled at the polkeman:
"TeH the boys at headquarters
I'll be back in three yeara.".
City Enriched By Oil
But Can't Spend Money
LONG BEACH, Calif., April 5
(UP) This city may be small
but, as some say, "It's the darn-
dest over rich city to America
and literally doesn't know what
to do with all the dough It gets."
The town, which hugs a pleas-
ant strip of sunny beach, Is on
top of one of the world's richest
oil pools. Since stumbling on this
muftl-mlllion-dollar windfall 14
years ago, It has put away an
$80,223.000 kitty and "kitty"
keeps growing at the rate of $20,-
000,000 a year. Geologists say the
oil should hold out for another
half century.
However, the city can't spend
a nickel of the money except for
more oil wells and to keer) Its
waterfront and part of Its pop-
ulace from sinking into the
ground as the black gold Is
pumped out.
The cause of this frustra-
tion I. that the city's location
has landed it in the middle of
the tidelands controversy.
Uncle Sam claims this big pud-
dle of oil Is his and the city and
oil companies have Impounded
the cash voluntarily while Con-
?rees considers legislation to set-
le the matter.
"Social ism," "Communism"
and "nationalization" are some
of the charges hurled by the de-
fenders of state ownership.
A former senator from Califor-
nia said legislation against the
states would provide "any future
executive with a legal pass-key
to Fascism or Communism."
An important basis of the gov-1
ernment claim is that areas
adjacent to the sea must be pro-
tected "against dangers to the
security... of its people." That
argument adds that under 'para-
mount right" over the property,
"whatever of value may be dla-'
covered In the sea... will most
naturally be appropriated" for
federal use.
Long Beach and the states in-
volved California, Texas and
Louisianastand td have their
oil revenue cut, drastically lnj
some cases, if the government
obtains a favorable decision.!
This city's contract with one ma-
Jor oil company gives it a fab-
ulous 95 per cent return, five to,
seven times more than existing
federal leases bring, according
to city spokesmen.
The town's residents are I
worried lest their city become
. rearing boom town oversight I
If the government loses, how-
ever.
BARBER LINES
Accepting Paaaangara for
LOS ANGELES
by
mTTTANM"
SAILING APRIL 8th
(All rooms with connecting bathroom)
C B. FENTON & CO, INC
Tal: Crlatbal 1781 Balboa 1065
!
1952
1952
lOlhoHighCompMMn |\/
MILEAGE MAKEB&lK
MOST PWER .7. BEST ECONOMY!
COLPAN MOTORS, INC
Your Friendly FORD Dealer
On Automobile Row
Tcls. 2-1033 2-1036
Oil .speculations have filed
claims throughout the area,
some, It is said, on whole city
blocks.
Not the least of the town's
worries Is its fabulous man-made
harbor. Under a state grant, the
city was restricted to spending
its oil revenue on Its harbor and
beaches.
The port, part of tidelands de-
velopments valued at $300,000,-
000, is the envy of seaports the;
world over. It boasts what is call-
ed the world's largest transit
shed with five-and-a-half acres
of covered floor space on a mile-
long pier. This harbormaster's
dream earned the city more than
$1.000,000 in 1960.
However, many residents have
thought the money should be
spent on other things beside, the
harbor. There have been urgings
to make Long Beach a "taxless"
city.
Recently, the state legislature
cleared the way for other use of
the oil funds, providing that half
of the money could be spent for
general city use.
That will have to remain a
fond dream until the tidelands
ownership question is settled. It
ha*, been debated since 1943.
The National City Bank of New York
Head Office 55 Wall Street Now York
STATEMENT OF CONDITION AS OF MARCH 31, 152
INCLUDING DOMESTIC AND OVERSEAS BRANCHES
87 Branches in Greater New York
140th Anniversary
1812 1952
M Branches
ASSETS
Cash, Gold and Due from Banks............................................. ^HiS'X?"*!
United SUtes Government Obligations....................................... ^22'Si'Si
Obligations of Other Federal Agencies..................................... .S'STiiJ
State and Municipal Securities.............................................. ?22'5'S2
Other Securities .............................................................. iS'Si'IS
Loans and Discounts........................................................ 'X2n
Real Estate Loans and Securities............................................ Ji'oS'S
Customers' Liability for Acceptances......................................... o <2n
Stock In Federal Reserve Bank.............................................. StSSwSK
Ownership of International Banking Corporation............................. m'SsjE
Bank Premises............................................................ 7SS
Items in Transit with Branches..............................-............... 'S'S
Other Assets ..............................................'............* **"
TOTAL .......................................................... $Maj,1t
LIABILITIES
Deposits
Liability on'Acceptances and Bills.......................... f??'22
Less; Own Acceptances in Portfolio..................... 10.4j1.so*
Due to Foreign Central Banks.........................................
(n Foreign Currencies)
Reserves for: _
Unearned Discount and Other Unearned Income..................
Interest. Taxes, Other Accrued Expenses, etc.....................
capiuf^.::::::::::::::::::::""-:'^""-'--"''---^^-^
I7200MO Share $20.00 Par)
Surplus .................................................
Undivided Profits .......................................
iM.ooo.oeo
fl7.4M.6Jl
TOTAL
$5,408,887,51
28.948.940
l,ia9,8O0
20.511.381
3S.4oO.406
3.312.080
3T.4M.U1
$8,883,788.872
Figures of Ovarsaaa Branches ara aa of March 25, 1952-
Affiliata of Tha National City Bank of Now York for separata
administration of truat functions.
CITY BANK FARMERS TRUST COMPANY
Head Office: 22 William Street. Now York
Capital Funda S31.07t.117




F,GE FOTO
THE SrNIAt AMERICAN
SUNDAY, APRIL 13I
m
Borrowed Babies Get Chance
To Make Happy Start In Life
a------1.
W
omens
World
A Shrimp Dish You'll Love
flew' cJLook -Mfoot
Fiorina ^noe staled ^/rre nJLadutike
jpnna
"re-adopeon babies grt special rare from their boarding mothrrs
as a part of the program set up by the Spcncc-Chapin Adoption
I Service in an attempt to five infants a firm foundation for life
BY ANNETTE GREEN
NEA Staff Writer
parents could

There's a new look afoot for Spring:. It's the, narrow, pointed toe
in company with the shaped, graceful heel. It's shown here (upper
left) in a blue calf-and-suede pump with mudguard treatment by
>
i MEW YORK 'NEA' Have of boarding
mu p.er wondered what happens ... copied.
to the babies who are waiting to The mothers who board babies
beadODted? In manv unfortunate m- the agency are guided by a
Ins:anees thev are placed In large killed staff of workers. Careful
ysteir.ali7ed nurseries, where routine and procedure are follow-
they have little opportunity to ed at main headouarters in the
develop confidence and stability, case of each boarding parent.
" But there Is another side to the,- Nurses visit the homes of the
picture, and this one offers much temporary parents about once a
"more hooe. Agencies such as the month. They studythe conditions
.Spence-Chapin Adoption Service under which the baby is living. Newton Klkin and in a black patent pump (upper center) by Palter
Jh New York have organized ac- and make reports on their find- DeLiso that's like those that small girls wear to dancing class. It's
'tive groups of boarding parents, lnes. ^-, ||one brown silk threaded with gold (upper right) bv Palter
who take these babies into their The function of the boarding DeLiso. Chocolate brown stripping sandal by M. Wolf (lower left)
homes, and give them love and parents extends outside of the underscores the bare look in shoe fashions for Spring and Summer.
"devoted care. home. too. Every month each
- The temporary mothers and mother is required to bring her
'fathers arc screened very care- tiny charge to the agency nurs- NEW YORK(NEAl -A clean- look These new sandals are mere Its newness springs from the fact olate brown and pewter gray as
fullv. It is preferred that they ery. During this visit the babies cut silhouette in shoes with tap- wisps of leather but they cling that the curve of the heel is re- well as In the favorite, shining
''have families of their own. are given a physical and mental ered toes and heels ls the new firmiy to the foot through care- versed and placed on the inside, black. In black, it gets touches of
jiMA rigid requirement of the examination. ihoe look for spring 1952 in all ful design. Both for comfort and for the white in stitching and ties.
Spence-Chnpin organization is The mo.hers are also question- collections the medium heel is Many of them are completely right appearance, the narrow toe The contrast heel, in bright
that each family mus: be finan- id as to the development of the starre(i gut this year it's a heel bare at the back, with sling fast- is soft, adapting Itself to a sleek blue or red for a black shoe, lends
daily independent of the small babies problems are discussed ,nat.s sriaDed for a delicate air. lenings replacing the ankle strap and glovelike fit. It creates a a fresh, sparkling look to foot-
It's in patent, with baby I.ouis heel. Supple, polished leather sole
creates a comfortable base. Combination pump (lower center) by
I. Miller Guild Rail is in blue patent and suede, has tapered toe
and medium heel. White kid pump by Newton Elkin (lower right)
has slim black leather sole, buttoned vamp, open toe. The model
wears a red calf suit shoe on baby Louis heel from J. and J. Slater.
It's cut low at both sides with oblique draped vamp treatment.
These new shoes have a soft, ladylike look.
8WF.ET AND PUNGENT shrimp, served with fry riee, la teete- ,
________treat that the whole fanally will uk for ataba. _
RY GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Food and Markets Editor
Here's an exotic meatless main water to cover. Turn heat down
dish. As everybody en joys so water just simmers. Cover
shrimp, this will be a big family saucepan and let shrimp cook
success. / only, five minutes, never longer.
To prepare shrimp for Sweet Drain and cool,
and Pungent Shrimp or any oth-i
er shrimp dish, follow these In-! Sweet and Pungent Shrimp
struct ions: (4 servings)
To Shell Shrimp: Raw shrimp,
(fresh or quick frozen) may be Prepare 1 pound shrimp (fresh
peeled either before or after boll- or quick frozen), following above
ing. To clean shrimp, remove directions,
small legs, then carefully lift off Mix In saucepan, Vi cup brown
shell. sugar, 2 tablespoons cornstarch,
' !Vi teaspoon salt, V* cup vinegar,
Try to slip shell from tall so 1 tablespoon oy sauce and juice
that tail meat remains. With a drained from 1 No. 2 can pine-
knife, cut along outside curvature apple chunks,
and lift out *lack vein. Vein Is Cook until slightly thick, stir-
harmless and needn't be removed ring constantly. Add 1 green pep-
unless desired, per cut Into strips, 2 small onions.
To Cook in Court Bouillon: To cut Into rings, and drained pine-
one quart-water add 1 small cu- apple chunks,
cumber (sliced), l carrot (sliced),1 Cook 2 or 3 minutes. Remove
I small white onion (sliced), juice from heat, add shrimp and let
of half a lemon, 1 teaspoon salt stand about 10 minutes. Just br-
and Mr" teaspoon pepper. Bring fore serving, bring to a boll, stir-
water to boll. Add 1 pound shrimp ring constantly. Serve with hot
and if necessary enough more rice.
urn offered as remuneration. and, i
The parents also must under- spot.
possible, solved on the Baiancing the pump with the'that has had popularity through dressy look that's a good compan- wear. In another form, the con-
closed, tapered toe and closed so many seasons. Ion for spring ready-to-wear; tract heel in polished, natural
FOOD NEWS
by fftomCt*
A weekly cohimn of
9n
Wd that a baby may be taken The boarding parents do not back the open, airy sandal that
I jfrf* from them it anv time, and /tee the raal motners of the in- iracneR the ul.imat? in the bare
,.enlaced fcv another ,fants, but whm their borrowed
Great Improvement babies are ready to leave them,
We recognize the inadequacies they do meet the adoption par-
TJf trie boarding system. Nothing ents. All names, of course, are
takes the place of actual parents kept anonymous.
H '' 1x5 The life of a child." exolalns. Cracial Moment
Miss Roberta Andrews, assistant This is a crucial moment. The
director of the agency. "But we hoarding mother has become very
^"ijncerelv feel, after a great deal attached to the baby. She ls anx-
-of research and study, that lous to hear about the home he ls
Boarding is a great improvement to enter, as well as to observe his
..'flVfr ihe old-fashioned nursery reactions to the new parents.
' tort hods. "Although I always worry be-
Mlss Andrews stresses the need forehand," says one of the board-
er Immediate adoption, however,!lng mothers, "after I have met
and points out that, contrary to the mother and father, and see
popular belief, there are many how much they want the baby, I
babies waiting to be adopted, can hardly wait for them to take
Often couples feel they must have over."
a "ffinde child or a yottngster "How can these boarding par-
witlrblue eyes. In consequence.'ents give up the babies?" is a
the browh-eyed baby remains question everyone always asks,
homeless until people come along "Isn't it difficult?"
who have this particular asset It is extremely difficult. Par-
ta mind.. ents who board their first baby
Childless parents should accept find it almost impossible. Miss
a baby on his own merits, with- Andrews is only too familiar with '
out a blueprint of what they tearful, heartbreaking partings,
think a baby should be, urges But, by some miracle, these fam-
Ittss Andrews. Ules learn to recognize the un-
But since the authorities at selfishness of their task, and its
adoption organizations must face importance to the community
thpsjtimtinri as it exists, the idea and the country as a whole.
The shaped heel applies to all Patent leather, a perennial fa- wood Is used as a foil for black or
heightslow, medium and high, vorite. appears for spring In choc- pewter patent,
I
*i With Vbur Own
4S9natureSi(vtr*aare
TeaqmsfaQdt7g
Ktfcfi'sttMETYPACKAGE
rite In tod* yowr script Initial!
Heavily plaud, beautifully styled...
exclusive "Signatura" is Old Company
Plate made and guaranteed by the
Was. Roger. Mfg Co.. Mariden, Cena.
So lovely, you'll want more! With lea-
spoons, you receive bat of complete
pattern and price Send for this ston-
ing value- offered by .
KeUogg's vaBJ err,best pick V choose
fun of ail! 10 generous boxes, 7 real
cereal favorite. Grand anytime!
GATHER YE MENUS WHERE YE MAY especially during
Lent. Here's a.savory fish dish that's ideal for now and so good
you'll want to serve it often all year 'round. Bound to perk up
appetites, this piquant entree combines a spicy sauce with ten-
der Birds Eye Ocean Perch. But remember, it takes sea food
with Birds Eye's fresh, fresh flavor to do Justice to this recipe.
These quick-frozen fillets make your preparations so easy. too.
They come already cleaned and boned just thaw them a hit,
and they're ready to use. And there's nothing like the conveni-
ence of buying fish this way. You can get it days ahead of
time and keep the package frozen 'till you plan to use It. There >
no fish odor, either. As long as it's solidly frozen, you can store
It In the freezing compartment of your refrigerator without
affecting other foods. So get some right away, and try this
Creole C\3h. It'll be perfect for dinner tonight I
CREOLE BAKED PERCH
f *
2 packages (1 pound each) Birds
Eye Ocean Perch Fillets
2 tablespoons fat
1/4 cup chopped onion
1/4 cup chopped green pepper
2 tablespoons flour
2 cups cooked or canned tomatoes
1 teaspoon salt
1/8 teaspoon pepper *
1 bay leaf
t 1 box (10 ounces) Birds Eye
Golden Sweet Corn
Thaw fillets Just enough to separate. Meanwhile, melt fat In
a saucepan. Add onion and green pepper and saut until tender,
but not browned. Add flour and blend. Then add tomatoes, alt,
pepper, and bay leaf. Bring to boll, cover, and simmer 10 min-
utes. Add the frozen corn arid continue cooking over low heat
10 minutes longer, stirring often. Remove bay leaf. Arranga
fillets in greased shallow baking dish. Pour vegetable mixtura
over fish. Bake in hot oven (400F.) 30 minutes, or until the
ilh is done. Makes 8 servings.
, sen tne young set, wi
tad i specially intriguing. It's
i with Jell-O, the gelatine
Glamorous Jeanette MacDonald has always considered beauty care center).
a vital part of her personal grooming ritual. For exercise, she takes
her dog. Misty, for daily morning and evening walks. Misty seemed
to be expecting Just such an excursion when he greeted his famous
mistress in the picture at the left. The lovely star And* relaxation
a great aid to beanty, and her favorite pastime is entertaining a
small group of friends. She loves to arrange the table herself (upper
check on her make-up. hair styling and hat ward-
robe, she takes time out every now and then to try on her hats
(lower center). She uses them for a beauty gauge. Jeanette Mac-
Donald credits much of her poise to her training as a singer Ap-
pearing before audiences taught her ihe necessity of holding her
hands in a graceful position (right).'Miss MacDonald's advice te
anyone striving to perfect her posture, is to practi e before a mirror.
EDITOR'S NOTE: Beautiful
Jeanette MacDonald, star of
the concert stage, television,
motion pictures and radio, tells
treat your family to these de-
lightful Bunny Nests next Sun-
never feel right without, 1s ac- Grace and poise are certainly group of friends. It U so wonder- ^'i1'*^lJ^ n^th^nack-
complished by morning and eve. necessary attributes for anyone ful to eat and talk together. And Turn into shallow nan and
ning walks with my dog, Misty, on or off the stage. Is there any- the time I spend planning and,***; when fimi break into
We stay out for at least 20 mln- thing quite as annoying or frus- arranging for the evening diverts "' "' '""' "I"* f
1 __j______....11.,. WI, ~* .__ !__? .nlf nncninnc honrft mv ollonlinn Irnm oil mn nthor Small IIHKCS W1U1 A lOl K, Ul luivc,
THE EASTER RUNNY WILL BE'such, always give them gentl
HERE SOON! And here's a des-1care. Washboards are out, but
sert the young set will find you can use a soft handbrush to
's made i remove soil from slip straps,
dessert collars and cuffs. Generally,
youngsters love and mothers i however, you need only squeeze
love to serve. All 6 flavors are the suds through the fabrics,
delicious and wholesome; what's! .. .... '...
more, they always look so good.!To prepare your washwater, dis-
chlldren want to eat them. So "ve mild soap flakes and I to
do buy a box this week and 2 tablespoons of U France t
make a rich suds. La France ls
a special bluing In bead form
which does Its work at the
washing stage, so you don't
have to give clothes an extra
bluing rinse to keep them fresh-
ly bright and new-looking. Safe
women, In this exclusive by-line utes, and cover quite a bit of ter- trating as self-conscious hands ray attention from all my other f^ro' no tato- rieer or large-for everything, too. from the
..___ w__ii.____. ..hi... Ik. Itnr,, I, thot Mma finri ffft? activities. iiuouK" pomiu- iitci ui i ;....,. n. ,_..., j,,j. *.
story, how they can achieve the
poise, grace and charm that are
characteristic of her. Included,
too, are special tips "for red-
heads. Miss MacDonald has
turned her lovely red hair into
an asset, not a problem.
and feet?
itory in that time.
Red Head I My experiences as a singer have
One of my most Important taught me the value of k
beauty considerations ls my red my hands from fluttering
hair. Because It has many gold nusly. Hands that dangle hope- pian for It. This is an Important
ilr t>
meshed strainer.
of keeping Real beauty Isn't something **" $* # ***
"5J5 2ZL: !' l^W^7^*t Sr"? '& 3* wilt
nge on pastels of your filmiest duds to
ach half! *!' the pieces in your big iasB-
Flll cen- Uy wash. So get a box today...
whipped for "little things," and Wgl
its, I like to give a "lot of lassly or wave through the air Secret of living that will make "rtak lec oconu^over^thl s^and IF PETTY PROBLEMS SEEM
thought to color choices. can spoil the most attractive yon happier and lovelier than you oiae three colored lellv beans MAJOR ANNOYANCES, If vou
My favorites are gray and pink woman's appearance. ever Imagined possible.
(this has to be a soft, fragile Relax Hands-------------------------------
tone). Though pink ls not usually Actually, it Is quite simple to L|rt|-.iiil Uinfr
regarded as a color for redheads, strike a relaxed pose. My favor- neipi Ul ninib
Every woman owes herself the I found it suitable through exper- i.e position, when I am before --------
right to be beautiful, to make the lmentation. I still consider this an audience or just standing wit
BY JEANETTE MacDONAI.D
Written for NEA Service
on top Makes 6 very special find yourself getting irritated
servings! over every little thing. It's time
to find out why. Do you drink a
CHARACTER IS MADE, NOT lot of coffee? Perhaps you ara
BORN. You can help your chil- allergic to the caffeln in coffee,
dren learn generosity and the While many people are not al-
most of her own potential. I be- the best way to get rid of color friends, is to clasp my hands Never wash enamelled surfaces --- --r--na:"If "you occa-,fected. caffeln can cause nerv-
lleve this la true no matter how cliches. lightly in front of me. Of course, while hot. They will crack or,n*n provlde*a treat for the ouaness. sleeplessness and lrrit-
busy or preoccupied she mav be. I find the Ideal way to chick I vary the position. If your hands craze. olnef younRSters on the block, ability. And an allergy such as
I learned the importance of color for my skin and hair is to have always been a problem I Glve tn klddles a box of Sugar this can start affecting you at
beauty care earlv In my career, try on hats. Since I don't always suggest you practice in front of a Mend leather gloves with cot- t0 ufce outdoorg These any time seemingly without
Singing, acting and making per- have the r~
sonal appearance tours didn't ping. I ex
leave me much time for personal I already
grooming.
ts. Since I don t always suggest you practice in rroniui iwena icau.er R~ '' <^- CrisD t0 take outdoors These any lime seemingly without
opportunity,to go .hop- i llrror until you find the best and ton thread. Silk will cut the lea- dellc,ous kernels taste like can- i warning. If you think this is
perlment with the hats i tost comfortable poses for you. ther. d yet they're a wholesome: bothering you, you ought to
own. eliminating those To achieve an attractive and '. Z. !anack for Sugar Crisp ls ac-start drinking Inatant Sanka
which no longer seem beconvng. graceful stance, place your feet Home furnishing specialists u puffed wr,eat cereal.
I was always on the run Each Many times I change a land, fust a few inches apart. A full-recommend washing a wall at K R coupie boxes on nand
mometn had to count. flower or pin to achieve a differ- length mirror wUl be a help here, the bottom and then proceeding ^m t ou ,utl and
"But regardless of how many ent color effect. ____ ^e shoes you wear influence upward^ThLs prevents streaking a deU hlfu, w,y to teach
This ehV seW eat a Case! Zaa LI
demands were made on my time. Helpful Hats your appearance, too. Heels that Wluch occurs when water runs
It was of course, expected that II Trying on hats makes me real- are too high for instance will down over a soiled surface,
should always look my best. ize when my hair needs restyling, throw- you off balance. Flat-heel.
This was no mean accomplish- and It I have allowed n? make- ed shoes, or. the other hand, may Because foam rubber U long-
ment but once I developed a up to get too Intense, or too pale, make you look awkward. Try to drying it s advisable to coyer pl-
sense'of timing. I was able to do' If you have never thought of reach a happy medium. lows of this material with a zto-
I still follow the same basic your hats as a beauty gauge, a Recreation pered removable ticking that s
iieautv palt-rn Ir experimenting will show you I get my favorite recreation quickly and easily launderable in
My daily exercising, which I how effective thej- can be. when I am entertaining a small hot soapsuds.
this lesson In living.
Coffee. This wonderful coffee. In
convenient mlx-lt-ln the cup
form, ls 97% caffein-free. Yet
it's all coffee, real coffee, ana
delicious coffee! Oet a Jar
day. Drink It with meals, and
MOST OF IS ARE WASHBOWL i the acid teatJust before bed-
LAl'NDRESSES when small per-1 time... Instant Sanka lets you
sonal items need doing. So if sleep. It's perfect in every way:
you would preserve the loveli- you can enjoy your favorite be-
hess of lingerie, blouses andlverage and your peace of mind.
I
T
in* li




bUNDAT APUL I. IMS
rflE SUNDAT AMERICAN
t aoe rirt
Pacific S^ocLetu
?tM
&, 17, &&~ 3.1 &tlo. 3321
AMBASSADOR WILEY TO BE HOST AT STAG RECEPTION
The Ambassador of the United StatM to Panama, John
< oopVr WtlfT. ha issued Invitations ta a recaption Tuesday
atenifc from : ta 7:S a.m. 1m honor of the captain and
afliceV of the U. S. Coaat Geera fhl "Courier"
iceptlon will be held at the Embassy Residence on
U Cr~
Mrs. Ollitlar Entertains .
The wlfe\of the Charge d'Af-
talres of France to Panama, Mrs.
Marcel Qlllvjer, entertained a
Sroup Of frierais Thursday after-
oon with a tan given at the Le-
gation on La Cresta.
Col. And Mrs. Tartan
Give Farewell Dinner
COl. Howard JATurton, USMC
and Mr. Turton Wre hosts last
night at a farewell dinner given
at their quarters on the Fif-
teenth Naval District Reserva-
tion in honor of Caiteln L. E.
Dunning, USMC andtyrs. pun-
ning, who plan to leave the Isth-
mus Tuesday by plane' for the
United States.
Ouests included Lt. C. V Bu-;
celt, 8MC and Mrs. Buce*;;
Capt. A. 8. Baker, Jr., 8MC
and Mra. Baker; Lt. J. D. Coun-
selman. USMC and M. Coun-
aelman; Lt. J. O. Tillla USMC
and Mrs. Tillls; Lt. C. P.
Haynas. USMC and Mr. Haynes
Captain W. C. Kirk WMC and
Mr. Kirk and Lt. J. C. Senter,
UBN. ______
Tea Honors Mra. Prager
Mrs. Jerome F. prager, retir-
ing administrative assistant of
the canal Zone chapter of the
American Red Cross was the
guest of honor Wednesday after-
noon at a tea given by her eo-
worher at the chapter office.
Presiding at the tea table were
Mrs. Otl Myers and Mra. Ed-
ward A. Doolan.
Mr. and Mrs. Prager will leave
this month for California, where
they plan to make their home.
Mr. and Mra. Dlaa
Leave For Europe _,...,
Mr. and Mra. Pedro Dlai of
Bolla Viata left Monday by Diane
for Europe where they will va-
cation for several weeka.
Mra. Abell Entertain
Breakfast Club
Mrs. Richard Abell of Pedro
Mlguel entertained member of
her breakfast club Wednesday
morning at her home.
Guests Included Mrs. W. F.
Young. Mm. J. A. Dombrowsky,
Mrs R. C. Metaaner, Mrs. Doro-
thy Ounther. Mrs. Donald
Hutchlaon and Mr. Bwmg Jour-
ney.
State "Stark Cratv
aa New Month***
Mr. and Mrs. Theron Wlckans
of tan Francisco, Cal,, announce
the birth of a aon. Timothy Ev-
ans, on Wednesday. March 26.
Mr. and Mra. Oeorge Wlckena
of Pedro Miguel are the paternal
grandparents.
(Mr. and Mrs. Clark Teegarden
of Renton, wash., announce the
birth of a son. John Clark, on
Thursday. March M.
Mr. Teegarden ll the former
Margaret Haw. She is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer
P Haw. former Canal Zone re-
sident* now of Seattle. Wash.
Visitors Leave Fer States
Mr. and Mrs. Walter O. Ross
of Washington. D.C. and Mrs.
Ross' later. Mrs. Philip O. East-
wick, aalled Friday aboard tha
S.S. Ancon'for New York en
route to their homes.
During their atajr on the Isth-
mus they were guests at the Ho-
tel El Panama.
Mr. And Mra. Bovd
Leave For Louisiana
Mr. and Mrs. James Bovd of
Panama Olty left the Iethmus
Thursday for New Orleans,
where they will vacation for aev-
ral weeks with relativa.
Clemenela Dixon
To Sing Tonight
Misa Clemenela Dixon of Pe-
dro Miguel, coloratura soprano
will be presented In a concert
this evening at 5 at the Albrook
NCO Club. 8he will be accom-
panied bv Mr. E. H. Beaumont.
Miss blxon's hour-long pro-
gram will Include the following
number: "Pants Angelicas Ce
larrranek; "Kiss Walts," Arditl;
Will O' The Wip." Sproa: "Se-
renade," Richard Strauss; "Suin-
urtime." Gershwin: "Le Cid."
Massenet; "La Boheme," Pucci-
ni. ______
Tickets Available For
Spring Festival
tickets arc now on aale for the
Spring Festival, sponsored by
the Cathedral of St. Luk*. which
will be held April 19 at Morgan's
Gardens. Admission is 1.25 and
children under twelve will be ad-
mitted free If accompanied by
an adult.
Do FALSE TEETH
Tickets, may be obtained at the
cathedral office or from individ-
ual member of the parish.
Plans for the festival Include
a native "bohio," a pet show, a
food sale, motion picture show
with several changes of program,
pony rides, a basaar, a religious
book sale, parcel post and white
elephant auction, fortune tell-
ing and a silhouette booth.
The committee In charge of i
the coming benefit affair are
Colonel Virgil F. 8haw. chair-
man: Mr. James M. Hunter, co-
chairman; Captain John Brown,
nubile relations; Mr. C. F. Hlnz,
tickets end finance: Mrs. E.G.
Abbott Mrs. W. H. Al ves. Mrs.
Leonard Martin. Mrs. V. F.
Shaw. Mrs. W. H. Peterson and
Mr. E. J. Lucas.
Garden Club To Meet
The Cardenas River Garden
Club will hold its regular supper
meeting Tuesday evening at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Charles
P. Morgan at Mlraflores.
The program ia In charge of
the book review group. Dr. Do-
rothy Moody will review Herman
Wouk's "Caine Mutiny," Rachel
Carson's "The Sea Around Us,"
and Marianne Moore'B "Collect-
ed Poems."
All members and prospective
members are Invited to attend.
Art Exhibition On Display
An exhibition of the work of
Melvln Menges. self-taught artist
from St. Thomas, Virgin Islands
and now of Rodman. Is on dis-
plav at the Jewish Welfare Board
Gallery until AOrll 12.
The dlsplav includes walerco-
lor. a paneled screen and a
pamted skirt.
Bingo Tonight
At Legion Club
Bingo will be played tonight at
7:30 in the American Legion
Club at Fort Amador. A door
price and a 1100.00 jackpot are
special attraction.
Member and their guest are
invited to attend and reminded
that arrangement, hate been
mada with the bua driver to
take player directly to the club
on request.
Canal Zone Art League
Meets Today
The Canal Zone Art League
will meet thla afternoon at 3
in the library of the Jewiah Wel-
fare Board Center.
Slides of central and South
America and of the Islands will
be shown by Mr. Bryan W. Vau-
ghan, president of the league.
Plan for the Beaux Arts Ball,
which were formulated at the
executive committee meeting
Tuesday evening, will be pre-
sented to the group.
All members and those Inter-
ested in Joining are Invited to
attend.
Voyage To Moon
Tough Problem
(BoJ VUomtn'i
WJ.
By BARBARA WASHBURN
NEW YORK, April S (UP) A
capacity to enjoy many klnda of
music is a good bit of equipment
for living, according to Nadlne
Conner, opera star.
"Music is medicine for many
illeven if you cannot play or
sing a note." she aald.
"Just to listen to music I
healing. When you are nervous
or tense it can calm you wonder-
fully. When you are troubled it
soothes."
Miss Conner Is the mother of
Seder To Begin Wednesday
The "Festival of Freedom"
Passover holiday will begin with
the traditional Seder Wednesday
at 6:30 p.m. In the Hotel TlvoII,
under the sponsorship of trie Na-
tional Jewiah Welfare Board.
Civilians wishing to attend the
Seder should make reservations
by today, by telephoning or con-
tacting the U80-JWB Armed
orces Service center, telephone
alboa 1072.
Beta Sigma Phi To Meoi
Alpha chapter of Beta Sigma
Phi wlU hold its regular meetiiiK
Tuesday evening at the sorority
house in Curundu.
Ramadan Caldron
To Meet Wednesday
The Hamadan Caldron will
hold its regular meeting Wednes-
day evening at 7:30 In the new
Wlrg Memorial on Balboa Road.
Canal Zone College Club
Tea Tomorrow
The Canal Zone College Club
will hold it monthly meeting
and tea at the Jewish Welfare
Board-USO tomorrow at 3:45
p.m._______________
Sacramento Needs
No Pied Piper
SACRAMENTO, Calif. April 8
(UP) The Pied Piper of Ham-
elln wouldn't be hired here.
The city health department'
annual rat population census
showed there is only one rat for
every five persons. Nationwide,
there is ona rat for every man,
woman and child.
William Conwell. vermin con-
trol specialist, aid the rat pop-
ulation In Sacramento is only
27,920 compared to tht 400,000 es-
timate it wa In 1945.
Conwell said the extermina-
tion program has gone about aa
far as it can by chemical mean.
PHILADELPHIA. April 6 (UP)
The moon, with all its roman-
tic significance, Is nothing but a
reat, big problem to scientists.
he problem Is how to reach it.
Dr. I. M. Levitt, director of the
Fels Planetarium In Philadel-
phia, has an idea on how to eolve
lt. Speaking at a meeting of the
Rlttenhouse Astronomical Socie-
ty. Dr. Levitt said a rocket ship
about 230 feet long and 75 feet
In diameter, shaped like a cigar,
should do the job. The cost
would be about 3200,000,000.
The major problem 1 fuel. Dr.
Levitt aald the best fuel today la
a mixture of alcohol and liquid
oxygen which could power a
craft at a speed of two miles per
second.
That Isn't fast enough, how-
ever, Dr. Levitt said the ship
must attain the speed of "escape
velocity," which la seven miles
per second, before lt can break
loose from earth's gravitational
pull.
Dr. Levitt said step rockets
could provide the extra push for
the ship to reach "escape veloci-
ty." Once that speed is attained,
the ship would revolve around
the earth like a satellite. Then,
he aald, it can be used as a
Jumping off place for other craft,
saving them the trouble of
reaching "escape velocity" before
|soaring Into the cosmos.
The astronomer said a space
ship satellite could be used for
world-wide weather predictions,
scientific vacuum experiments, a
'radar beacon for navigators a-
1 round the wOrld and cler er ob-
servations of the universe by as-
tronomer, he flrt nation to put
a satellite rocket into pace will
control the earth, he predicted.
By United Fres
The medical history of the Ci-
vil War is covered In many of
Its phase in two books recently
published.
One book, Doctors in Blue
(Schuman) was written by Dr.
George Worthing ton Adams and
deals with the triis and tribula-
tions the Federals had in setting
up an adequate medical system
for the Union Army. Dr. Adams
also write of the method Civil
War surgeons ued. the diseases
they came up against which ma-
ny of them hadn't seen before
and how the hospital system was'children, aa well as~a"busy"prima
organised. | donna of the Metropolitan Ope-
The second book on the med- ra. Her husband is Dr. Laurence
cal aspects of the war Is Cyclone jHeacock.
In Calico, by Nina Brown Baker a a mother, she has aome
(Little Brown). It Is the story of ideas for other parents on musl-
Mary Ann Bickerdyke. of whom cl training for children. Hei
General Sherman once aid, "he idea is not necessarily peclal
outranks me." jmuaic lesson, although she
Mother Bickerdyke, as the sol-thinks that' fine if the young-
diers called her, was more an or- ter want to play or ling. Ra-
ganlser than a nurse, although ther, she favors learning to know
she sat with many a wounded land enjoy music,
soldier and soothed him while hei "When I was a child," the slng-
was waiting for the surgeon. tr said, "time were often ha.d
Mr. Bickerdyke organized a in our home and there were al-
servlce to provide dressings, ways a lot of mouths to feed. We
blankets and such commodities, had an old upright piano in the
She had many an argument with ning room, though. One of us
officers but always managed to- would start to play. Then, as
come off best because she cultl- though it were a magnet, one by
vated Oenerals Orant, Sherman, on* we would come from all over
Thomas and Loa an in her work the house until everyone was
In the western hospitals.... there, all singing together.
------, ... "At those moments we'd
The Army Department' oifl- get financial worries and
Atlantic S^ocietu
&, 195, (Jmlmm V,t*km. Qmlmm 37$
clal history, U.S. Army In World things we lacked. The
War II. has been supplemented made up ,OT every thing. I think
with two volumes of photographs muIic WM the baals for our
covering the Mediterranean and whole home life."
European theater of operations. I MiM Conner Is horror-stricken
The volumes are entitled The at the old-fashioned approach in
War Against Germany and lta- whlch t cnl]d s totf he mUgt
ly: Mediterranean and Adjacent practice ao many minute and no
Areas and The War Against Ger- llBaJ m gpJte 0f his capacity to
many: Europe and Adjacent A- enjoy or absorb the lesson. She
reas and are available from the thinks it a shame to drag a child
Government Printing Oi'J'.i-ioff to a symphony concert and
Washington, D.C. or through
bookstores.
A third volume of photographs
covering the Pacific Theater I m
Separation. Photos were selected
o give a full presentation as
possible of terrain, type of
riage of their daughter, Barbara
weapons and equipment, living|never forced to go on.
and weather conditions, combat Better a good five minutes
and human Interest. The plc-!than a bad half hour and the ii0tt Roa nf Mrs Mathilda
UalW%o^ea^fIV.hr0n0,0B'" Same 55.* ^^ t0 ^'^'^Sui'wSllfSS'l
cally for easy reference.... 'sic, she said.
- Miss Conner think no one
Pansioni Depicted should ever feel Inferior or "on
Hatred and passion are the tne defensive" about his musical
themes of the latest wotk of ^owi^ge OT lack of lt.
Francois Mauriac. one of Eu-1 flhe believes everyone likes
Rock. Slid* or Slip?
rASTIETH. an Improved ow aartntlM on uopor of lowot autor nolli
fumo Mota moro flnnl* In pta
mi*, aitp or reek- rio
fatxe Mota moro flrmly
' .
re oroai
at any drug Moro.
enture
*KkGo.Ai:
nviu,
ico De not
not tour. Check*
attoa, ._
1!%5La*s '" ?raMo, get
0Mf..Em W. Sraawtot at
taUo rodof oa yo-j can fla*Vorlt
ana lira la comfort. D*7| uSV
.*,! an ftnftciVD tooor.
Created
(especially
forU
VC
ou
New hair-
dos as dis-
tinctive a s
your own
personality I
Specially for
Easter I
by our expert stylist:
o LORETTA GLENN
ANN MADDEN
JEAN SCOGGINS
o CARMEN GRANADO
CALL FOR
APPOINTMENT
TODAY!
2-1322
DIABLO HTS.
BEAUTY SHOP
LOUISE HARTMAN, Manager
(formerly Ancon Beauty Shop)
for-
th
music
make him sit still for an hour or
more listening to music he does
not understand.
"It la very bad to force music
on a child," Miss Conner.said.
When her own six-year-old son
DAKE-MeGVIRE ENGAGEMENT ANNOINCED
The engagement of Miss Diane Elaine Dare daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Hunter Dare of Oatun to Sergeant Bernard
James McGuire is announced today by her parents.
Sergeant McGuire is the aon of Mr. and Mrs. Denl Pa-
trick McGuire of the Bronx, New York City. He has served
for the past four year In the United States Army on th
lathmu, and Is attached to "C" Battery of the 903 AAA.
Miss Dare Is a senior at Cristobal High School.
The wedding will take place In the early summer.
Mia Barbara Koperskl
Weds W. E. Elliott
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Koperskl
tires at his piano lesson, he is of Crist0bal announce the mar-
Farewell Party Given by
Colonel and Mrs. Smith
Testimonial Baneaot
for Pony League C
A banquet was gives}fj the
ballroom of the Margarita Club-
house Wednesday eveninj to
honor members of the Pony
, League and the men who have
done so much to make tht
League a success. Parents and
members of the families of play-
ers were present with the mem-
bers of the teams.
Seated at the head table were
Mr. Carl Newhard. master of
ceremonies: Messrs E. 6. Mac-
Snarran, Luke Palumbo. Carter
Curtis. Chief Felix Karplnskl,
William Hughes, James Camp-
bell, president of the. league;
Gerhardt Lust, George C. Carl*
sen. J. R. Roblnette, Gedrge Wal-
dron and Charles Bath, who re-
present d thr sooisorlngorgani-
zation, The American Legion
The teams occupied sjjfcgle ta-
ri 5 and were accompamed by
iliplr managers and "loaches.
i With the Margarita tea* were
M rs Edward Blount Jfcd Noel
on. Mr. David TolBjKn and
Chief J. V. Berube were seated
with the Shamrock Team. Chief
Briggs and Mr. Eugene Didltr
were seated with the C P.O.
team and Messrs Irl Sanders, Jr.,
and Michael Oreene w*fe with
the Bulck team.
LA.W.f. Board Meeting
The board of the Infer-Amert-
ean Woman" Club will meet to-
morrow at S:30 pjn. at the club
building.
A reception will be b*H from
6 to 8 p.m. Monday. ApW 14, at
the club building to elebrate
Pan American Day. This affair
will take the place of the month-
ly general assembly for April.
Bishop Gooden Meets
with Cae* Solo Ladres
The Rt. Rev. R. Heber Gooden.
Bishop of the Missionary District
of the Panama Canal Zone, met
Thursday afternoon with the
Coco Solo representatives of the
Bella Vista Children's Home.
Mrs. L. L. Koepke, wife of
the commanding officer of th*
rope's great contemporary nov- ome kind 0f muslc-the kind hi
lisia, to reach the United States.1 lnn.r p^gon i in tune with"-*
The Weakling and The Enemy -nd tnal.B the riBhfc kind for him.
(Pellegrini a"d Cudahy) consists'"
of two unrelated stories. The fint
hardly more than a long short
story, the second a long novel-
ette.
"The Weakling" Is a boy of 12.
backward almost to the point of
Imbecility, hated by his frustra-
ted mother as Is his equally
A farewell cocktail and buffet [Coco Solo Naval Station, w*
supper party was given by Col, Ihostess for the meeting, which
and Mrs. Myron Smith at their' was held at her quarters.
Jean, to Mr. Walter Edwin El-'Fort Gullek quarters last night, i The women present included
representatives from the dlffer-
The honor guests were MaJ. ent organizations on the station,
and Mrs. Clayton Motrre Capt. From the Officers' Wlvea Club
and Mrs. Vincent Oberg and Lt. were Mrs. W. E. Thompstn and
and Mrs. Rov Wllkerson. Mr. H. E. Walther. Mm. H.
Out-of-town guests were Lieut. Turner represented the wives of
COl. and Mrs. Francis Brophy of the chiefs, Mrs. John Maok and
Rio de Janeiro. Mrs. T. T. Hanna represented
the enlisted men's wtvei and
from the C P.O. Wlvs Chy
were Mrs. J. V. Berube. Mrs. f.
, ville, Cal.
The double ring ceremony took
place Friday, March 21. at 8:30
p.m. In the chapel of the First
Presbyterian Church at Oakland,
Cay., with members of Mr. El-
liott's family and a few friends Dr. and Mrs. Morris
attending. I Entertain with Dinner
and Mr. O. M.
a woman a generation his senior.
a story of passion against the re-
pressions of relisrlon.
Dr. and Mrs. Vestal Morris of N. Johnson
The bride chose for the occa-'Gatun entertained a group of Lowe,
slon a navy blue suit with friends with dinner at their rest-
matching accessories. idence last night Birthday Dinner
Guest from the Pacific Side at America Consulate
Following the ceremony they [Included Mr. George Bennett, Mrs. Charles Whltakar' w*
stayed at the St. Francis Hotel In Mr. and Mrs. Philip Thornton, hostess for a dinner party at th
San Francisco before flying to Mr. and Mrs. Allen Lowery and American Consulate Frlda-y ever
*t vnpv /un Th uh.Lo Angele for a honeymoon at'Mr. James Smoot. lng to honor her husband, t
IK, (UP)L_inesuDi t,^,,^^^, D~..ir Hnt.i.i American Consul at Coldn. on hf
The Atlantic Side guests were birthday anniversary.
Mrs. William Parsons, Miss A group of eight friend cele-
Stella Gallo. Mr. and Mrs Sam- brated with the honor guut.
uel Puller, Dr. and Mr. Harry I -----
Eno. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Cana- Mr. German VWtlng la Iflaml
vagglo, Mr. and Mrs. Anthonv Mr. Marie Gorman of Oatun
Raymond. Mr. and Mrs. E. 8. left bv plane yesterday for a vls-
MacVittle and Mr. Robert Fret- It of two weeks with her broths.
backward father. Little Gull-!iet of this column U flux. Flux, thiHollywood_- Roosevelt Hotel
laume sees for a few happy hours la not a vacuum cleaner. Neither i and a trm to ^ataiina
hope of real life, In which heiu it a soap flake-It Is the lates !MElHotls an instructor at
hope of a real Ufa, in which he i is It a soap
may become a normal boy. word In American
"The Enemy" Is the story of a,painting. ,., ,., for i
love affair between a youth and. Flux has been invented by Elllott
advanced Danville Union High School. In
[the commercial department, Mr.
.. i.. rm. t i it .a t. a Hum sunace oy pouring; '
Both The Weakling and The aripplng. painting is thus done
Enemy, sharply characterized, 1%- gravitation or rotation. The
KnurMer'r'lld.0 who SSST h5|g"[Motor Sales Co. In Walnut
tttat^i^ssir*are resldin*,n
flulH surface by pouring onuanvuie.
land.
(Contiaasd Paga tM)
powerfully written, told without
the waste of a word, are works
which will strengthen Mauriac's
position as one of the leading
writer of these times....
artist may Interfere in this "au-
tomatic creation by natural law"
as Mr. Merrlld calls it. He may
also abstain and let gravitation
do the Job.
Flux Is not th product of an
erratic phantasy. For centuries
It Is not often that the fertile
field of Walts, the Celtic fastness IL'-rT eratton has" freed itself
of Britain's main island is reap- from artlatlc rulM Mtabllsh-
ed for material for a .first-rate ^ predecessors. As time
" went on. the pace of change has
quickened. Bigger and bigger
chunks were chipped off the bo-
dy of tradition.
Then, about 12 years ago. a
group of young American paln.-
ers rejected the entire tradition.
Even that was not enough for
them. They declared their oppo-
sition to Ideas and associations,
thinking and feeling. They want-
ed to be free from everything,
eacept their own sensitivity.
Later some members of this
group declared that even the no-
tion of freedom was a hindrance.
So we came to flux, where even
the activity of arranging the
paint on the canvas Is left to
chance happening caused by
rotation.
It amount to the pronounce-
novel. Qwyn Thomas, who has
won a name for himself at home,
has done it In The World Cannot
Hear You (Boston. Little, Brown).
The little town of Meadow
Prospect is the setting for a rich,
earthy, Intensely human comedy.
Th ordinary men of Meadow
Prospect are the heroes their
arguments In Orlando's potato
chip "bar" and In the pubs, their
music and their struggles make
up the book.
Forest Fires Staged
In UCLA Laboratory
NEW ZEALAND TTWWCT
wytatikti
BERKELEY, Cal.. April S (UP)
Roaring forest fires are being ... ----------
created in miniature in Unlver- ment of the artist s lrresponslDll-
sltv of California laboratories to ity for his own work,
safeguard California forests from' It Is obviously the end or tne
the woodsman's worst enemy, i road. .. .
Prospective fire fighters study i Paul Mocsanyl
methods of combating blazes In |
canyons and on mountain ridg-
es in both heavy windstorms and
quiet atmospheric conditions.
Fuel types as well as land and
wind conditions vary hi the for-
est fire laboratory operated by,
the school of forestrv of the unl- (Compiled by Publishers' Weekly)
versity's agricultural college. 'M*ii!?,
The new fire fighter sees the^ THE CAINE MUTINY
&./ Se/h
m
large timber fire develop and
then die under control in the la-'
boratory miniature. He also Is
given theoretical background. It
enable him to gam maximum,
proficiency from limited expe-,
rience In the field.
.
Beers, Portwine
Join Armed Forces
MADISON. Wls. (UP) Re-
cruiting Sgt. Charles H. Bond of I
the local Army and Air Force re-;
crultlng station had his choice1
of Beers and Portwine.
He decided to take both.
Bond signed up Eugene D.
Beers of Deerfleld and Kenneth
L. Portwine of Srn Prairie anJ
sent them on their way to Lack-
land Air base.
Herman Wouk.
MY COUSIN RACHEL
Daphne du Maurler.
THE CRUEL 8EA
Nicholas Monsarrat.
BFARKOFLIFE
Erich Maria Remarque.
THE SWIMMING POOL
Mary Roberts Rlnehart.
THE PRESIDENT'S LADY
Irving Stone.
Non-rietiea
THE SEA AROUND US
Rachel L. Carson
A MAN CALLED PETER
Catherine Marshall.
I LED3 LIVES
Herbert A. Philbrlck.
SHOW BIZ
Abel Green & Joe Laurie Jr
THE NEW YORKER T W E N-
TY-FIFTH ANNIVERSARY
ALBUM

a new Champion
in the low price field
a new Commander
120 -horsepower V-l
Exciting jet-streamed styling!
Spectacular '52 performance!
Remarkable gas economy!

l
Open until 9 :00 p.m.
TODAY SUNDAY
AGENCIAS PANAMERICANAS, SA
Calle Jernimo de la Ossa Panana City
(Down the street from El Rancho Carden)


r\r.E six
WK tNDAT AMERICAN

SUNDAY, APRIL lMfl



You Sell em...When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
Lave your A<1 with out of our Agenls or our Offices u, No. 57 "H" Street Panama
l\o 12,179 Central Ave. Colon
1
j^pis Service
>4 TivoU Ave.
Saln de Belleza Americano
Phone 2-2281. and #55 West tath Street
Carlton Drug Store
10,059 Melendez Ave.Phone 255 Coln
Mrrison's
|rth o July Ave.-Phone 2-9441
Agencia Internacional de Publicaciones Propaganda, S.A.
S Lottery P,aza Phone 2-3199 'S^STmSTSJ^^ "
Minimum for 12 words.
3c. each additional word.
r4
mi*^ cover?
L (tkt kiTwdh
mm
OR SALE
Hoiisclio'il
LE: Complete houshol<
furnishings 3 piece over stuife.
li\hngroom set; rugs; youth bco;
sttoller; carrioge ond mise items,
cofrwind see for yourself. 822-/
Ernpire St.. upstairs.
FOR' SjrNLE:Coldspot Refrigerotci
25 4yc?o. porcelcin inside end out
$00.00. Veneticn blinds. $25 CC
Mfet sell. House 33", Apt. 2, Ma-
mil Ploce, Ancon. ____
FOR SALE: General Electric Refri-
gerators, woshing machines. raa;0
receivers, mixers, tooster, waff.e
irons and clocks
at
HOGAR MODERNO
104 Cent rol Avenue 104
FOR"SAL:Ook dining table, six
chairs sideboard. $4C, chiffome ,
$10; d'resser. $14. Hojse 760-C,
Barnebv Street. Bolboo.
FOR .SALE:8 ft Frigidoire, colonc
gas stove and miscellaneous pieces
fu/niture Price for quick disposol.
Leaving. Tel. Panamo 3-2060.
1949 Oldsmobile 2-door Se-
dan. This car sure has ev-
erything. Seat covers, radio,
rain vents, spotlights, at a
ver good and reasonable
orice. For sale at Smoot y
Hunnicutt. S.A. 16th Street
Central Ave. Coln Tel. 800.
FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS
AiitMiimlxli'-
Service Personnel and Civilian
Government Employe
be sote
for your Automobile financing
Imiit on
Government Employes Finance Co.
of
Fort Worth. Texas
r.sw office at
No. 43 Automobile Row
.Next doer to the Firestone Bui'dmg
olso through your auto dealer
We sove you money on
Financing and lnsurcr.ee
also direct loans on automobiles
AGENCY DEHLINGER
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
Now on di:ploy the new 1952 Stude-
boker. Agencios Pon-Americonas.
S.A. Open until 9:00 p.m.
See the new 1952 Studcboker todoy
on disploy until 9:00 p.m. daily.
Agencios Pan-Americanos, S. A.
The best buy for your money in 1952
the new Studebaker. See it todoy
ot Agencios Pan-Americonos, S.A.
below the El Roncho.
FOR SALE:1948 Chevrolet Style-
ma ter. 4 door, Sedan Perfec.
c:r t:on. $950. S/Sgt. Chombers
Tel, 6174. Albrcok.
Helo Wanted
FOR SAL1:: 1950 Chcv-olet. 4 door.
De-Luxe Scdon. 5.500 miles, seat
covers, floor mots, excellent con-
dition. $1.500 Balboa 2370, Ca-
labash St. 1508.
Looking for economy? Come in for a
demon.Ircton of the new 19521
Studrbcker Champion. Agencio; I
Pan-Ame; Tcn=".. S.A.
Do yen ove trinkm fofctomr
Writ* Alcoholic Anooymom
to. 2031 Ancon. C. 1
FOR SALE
Miscellaneoiif
FOR SALE: EASTER GIFT. Police
puppies. Look them over. House
i 0 Prospect Street, one woy
street to Quarry Heights. Telephone
Bolboo 2820.
FOR SALE To person having free
entry privilege: Revolver, Smith &
Wesson 38 speciol. with essential
accessories. Winchester 75, 22
col. target rifle with special sights,
etc. Ammo for both. 1410-B Carr
Street, evenings.
F03 SALE25 cycle, new Westing-
house Refrigerotor, 25 cycle.
Norge Mongle. 1941 Pontiac, 4
door, 5 new tfres, radio, new pla;-
tic and nylon upholstery, excel-
lent condition. 1470-D Holdon St.
Balboa. Phone 2-2635.
FOR SALE: Power tools, jointor
band saw, planer, sander, circular
saw, air compressor, coffee tables
playpen, pick-up truck. Coll 4-175
or 2-4207. Ask Murphy for de-
tails.
FCS SALE:-Childs bed. Mahcgony
twin beds beauty rest mottresses.
CLINICAL MICROSCOPE; portable
lypewrirer. Othe items. 8071
Eight Street, New Cristobal. Doctor
Hamm.
WANTED:Good coo!-, good iolory.
Apply 5Cth St. No. 5. Ap'. 5. be-
Hijeen 8:00 o.m. to 11:30 cm.
HELP WANTED:Cook house keep-
er-live in. Must hove references
Ab^jly ofter 5 o'clock corner D-l
ond C-2 Street. Congreio.
" WANTED
Mieel!me>f
WANTED:- -Solni t for Chrrtion
Scifnce Church. Serviceman pre-
ferred For ruHition pleo;e call
Cfirtobal 3-2546.
WANTED BY AMERICAN FAMILY
unfurnished house, 3 or 4 bed-
ropmT" preferably with spacious
garden. Elvin Seibert, Americon
Erjioossv. 3-0010.___________.___ '.
WANTED TO RENT: -- House in
ccfJWgt within driving distance of;
cinE'.briefer piece where can have;
!;-ns end oorden. Gen. Del.
V. ') Dixon.
Sii'deb''.er owners come in and in-
spect cur sales o-d ;-rvice taeil-
itirs. See Hie new 1952 Studcbske-
now on disploy. Agencios Pan-
Americanos. S.A.
FCR SALE:Notional communica-
tions receiver model NC240D 500
to 30.000 K.C. with speaker 25
cy:!j. House 8023-B.- Margarita.
Co tcr orders for baby orchids deliv-
ery onywhore United States token
until April 8:h. Local orders until
April 12th, Couquets, corsages for
all occosions. Telephone Orchid
Garden. Panamo 3-07"" I. Atlantic
Side, Cristobal 1033.
Here is the buyA Rood
used 1949 Chevrolet 4-door
Styline Deluxe, In perfect
condition, five good tires,
body in excellent shape,
verv low mileage. Onlv this
week for sale at Smoot v
Hunnicutt. S.A. 16th Street
Central Ave. Coln Tel. 890.
:OR SALE
iat> K M'-ton
K(fi:FKhing boat 25 feet,
llefif cond.tion. Suntlcy at Dio-
h!pr*e scout landing. Coll Curun-
ri(3l94 evenings.
l*OR SALE
-^'#trrvcli*
FOK SALE:1947 Ponriac. 2 door.
Excellent condition. 647 Coscades.
Tel. 2-3750. ________
FOR SALE1948 FleetlinT ChevoTet.
excellent condition, radio and spot-
light. Phone Colon 867-B.
To cell or buy your next automobile
. sec: Aoencies Cosmos, Auto-Row
No. 29. Tel. Panama 2-4721.
Open oil day on Saturdays.
FCR SALE1950 Mercury, 4 "door
Seden, color m.-:oon. general con-
dition excellent. About 17.000
miles. O.-igln-l .owner. Telephone
Pc-nen-a 3-2060.
FOR SALE: -1949 V-8 Ford Tuo'or
Cuitom Sedan. 5612-D Hodge:
Plo-e. Di.-No Height', cfter 4 p.rr
5-fii.V-.y and Sunday 10 o.m. .
6 p.m.
FOR SALE:Smoll desk. Sofas, lorge
and smoll. Teo tables. RCA 12
tube radio. Record changer. Bed.
Dxeckfast set. Kitchen cupboard
MOTORCYCLE parts. Lorge two
plate electric stove. Misc., items
I 50 Prospect Street, one way street
to Quarry Heights. Phone Balboa
28.20.
FC2 SALE:Must sell immediately
poetically new, blondr Spinet piano,
mode by Shoninger. Telephone Pa-
nomo 3-2060.
FOR SALE:Six piece bamboo set,
two strond with innerspring cush-
ion. Phone 2-2857.
RESORTS
Visit Santo Claro, Rio Mar. ond other
beach resorts, with our Mercedes-
Benz air conditioned buses. Safest
ond most luxurious. We pick up
passengers anywhere. For reserva-
tions ond additional information,
call Panama 2-4859.
COSTA RICA Cotolina Holiday Ca-
bins. For reservations coll 3-3794.
Ponamj, Box 2075, Ancon.
CASINO SANTA CLARA
DANCE.
Music by Cosino'Aces. Make your re-
servations early. Saturday, April
5th ond 12th.
PhHIiom. Oceonsidt cottage. Sonta
Claro Bo* 43J Balboa Phono
Ponomo 3- 187'/. Cntobol 9- 1673
~" SPEND* EASTER SUNDAY
at
CASINO SANTA CLARA
with
Azcarroga & His Orchestra
Make your reservotions early.
^UMMtKUAL 7
PROFESSIONAL
We have everything
to keep vour Lawn
ind Harden beautiful
daring the dry season
ponis Wneelbarrow*
Hose insecticides
Fencing Fertilizers
Spravers Weedkillers
Sprinklers Fungicides
CEO. F. NOVEY, INC.
27 Central Ave. Tel. 3-0140
FOR RENT
House*
FOR RENT:New cottoge in New
Cristobal for three months. Any
reasonable o.ler considered. Cris-
tbal 3-2573.
FCR RENT:Completely furnished
two bedroom cottage located t
U.uaguay Street No. 4. for a per-
iod of six months. Coll 2-2154.
Alter 5 p.m. call 3-2326.
FOR RENT:Chalet in Via Belisario
Porras No. 218. Coll Tel. 3-1332.
I-OK KfcHT
Apartments
ALHAMIRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished unfurnished oport-
ments. Meld service optional. Con-
tort office 8061. 10th Street. New
Cristobal, telephone '386 Colon.
FORWENT:VAtATION quarters.
Moy to September. 150 Prospect
Street, one woy street to Quarry
Heights. Phone Balboa 2820,
FOR 'JfcLE:Harley Davidson In A-1
shofe $175.00. See ot Pedro M.-|
guFi
ire Station, anytime.
Beware Exploding
Tubes, Television
Engineers Warn
StENECTADY. NY., April 5
fUP)*- General Electric Co. sci-
entist! warn that the greatest
danger In handling picture tubes
of tejvision receivers lies in ac-
cidenfel breakage
Trni tubes, they explain, con-
tain } vacuum and the pressure
of thW outside air may cause an
'"implbsion."' meanlne an Inward
InsteaM of outward explosion.
FragiaJents oi glass living at
high fceetl may ran.se serious In-
jury > the person handling the
tube..
Th*JOE scientists advise wear-
ing gfcves and a protective fac-
ial rnpsk in handling picture
tube;
-.<-----------------------
FOR SALE1947 Ford Tudor 6.
Low mileage, $750 or best offer.
Must sell. House 357. Apt. 2,
Mamei Ploce, Ancon.
PotWymore Plans
Jamaica Hostelry
PatlJce Wymore has been con-
ferring with architects over t"e
constjbetion of the luxnrv hotel
which she plans to build in Ja-
maicB B.W.I.
The* actress soon to be seen
oppoffte Randolph firott in t^e
echnfeolor urocluc ion "Man
With a Gun." has already sup --
vlieri 'preliminary sketches of the
hotel
Miss Wymore and her husband
Brroljflvnn expect to leave this
KbOM for Kingston J ir lea,
^^^he will complete pi
structure.
transportation 1941
Super 2-doot Sedan.
tires, excellent body.
ale at a wry cheap
Mat V Hunnic utt.
roln IRth Street Cen-
Are. Tel. 800.
Big Machine To Ted
Bisi'dmo Materials
P^^HLEHEM. Pi.. (UP) _
Pind'ng the lightest, chenpest
and best building materials is a
goal of T.ehlen University. Dr
Martin D. Whitaker. n'esident of
the I'nlversitv. anno'ticed plans
for the world's largest vertical
universal testing machine. Which
will be constructed on the cam-
pus.
Dr. Whitaker said the nrolec.t
wouH be made in co-operation'
with the Bethlehem Steel Co,
and would cost about $1.200 000
The new building housing t'"r-
machine Is schedul-ri to be open-
ed In September 1954.
Jona'han Jones chief er>tki-
eer of fabricated steel construc-
tion of Bethlehem Steel, said the
machine will test to desfnctinn
the huge columns and pirders
basic to modern slruotures.
FOR SALE: Woodworking lathe,
.drill press, tilting arbor 10 inch
bench saw. bond saw, 6 Inch
jointer planer. All w th motors and
many accessories. Also mony mis-
cellaneous woodworking tools, in
fact practically compete work
hop. Most tools in new condition.
Will only sell complete shop but
at brrgom. Telephone Panamo
3-2060.
FOR SALE:1949 Mercury Conver-
tible, excellent condition, cver-
rlr.ve. radio, etc table rodio. Cu-
rundu 83-6179, evenings.
FOR SALE:30" wood lothe with
accessories, 6 ea. 60 cy. 1/3, 1/2,
1 PH. 110 V. motor. 3 ea.. 25 cy..
1/4, 1/3, 1 PH. 110 V. Phone
Ft. Cloyton 5197, Saturdoy and
Sunday.
FOR SALE:Walsh baby carriage,
car bed combination with mattress,
$20. Excellent condition. 2-2896
Bolboo.
1948 Plymouth Special De-
laxe 4-door with leather,
radio and five good tires,
very good price. Easy pay-
ments. For sale at yonr lo-
cal dealer in town. Smoot
y Hunnictitt. S.A. 16th St.
Central Ato., Coln Tel.
800.
Position Offered
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery.
Tel. 3-1713
#22 E. 29th St
PANAMA BROKERS. INC.
Rote) El Panama
Selling: Rorntal Product
I'urrxa y Luz (preferred)
Panam tnuranre Co.
Buying: Aceite Urraca and Brewery.
Tel. 3-4719 3-1660
MODERN FURNITURE
riviioM hiii i
Siipcc-vei Keunholstery
visn on* SROW-ROOMI
Alberto Here
i r at i una 17 (Aetonoblle Row)
r*rec IMimiii- Pickup A Delivery
Tel S-441* :SS .m lo l:M o.m.
DR. B. L. STONE
Chiropractor
STONE CLINIC
7th St. & Justo Arosemena
Ave. Coln Tel. 457
WANTEC: Experienced sales girl
with good references. Must speak
Engiiih and Spanish fluently. Write
8ox 323, Ponomo, R. P.
WANTEDExperienced beauty oper-|
ator. Gencll Bliss, Cocoli Clubhou'e
Beauty Shop. Telephone 4-557
days. 4-230 evenings.
Transportes Baxter, S. A.
Shipping, moving, storage.
We pack and crate or move
anything. 'Phone 2-2451,
2-2562, Panam.
WANTED: First closs Americon
beauty operator. Balboa Clubhouse
Sho->. Coll shop. Bolboo 2959 or
residence. Balboa 2657.
I-OK SALt
Real Estate
COSTA RICA the ideol place for re-
tirement. We offer you beautiful
landscaped homes. Third down ond
balance long terms. Contact Jock.
Tel. 3-3794. Panama. Box 2075
Ancon.
HX
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
For the best values in both
new and reconditioned fur-
niture.
WE BUY AND SELL.
41 Automobile Row
Tel. 3-4911
Mothers, hoppy, heolthy feet start
in the crodl? Protect baby's pre-
cious feet witt JUMPING JACK
Shoes from cradle to 4 veors Ex-
clusively 01 BABYLAND No 40.
44th. Bell. Visto Tel 3-1259.
FOR SALE: DUPONT Points and
varnishes
"Covers more oreo"
"Stay on longer"
at
HOGAR MODERNO
104 Central Avenue 104
rroctvf'If Keeps Guard
On*** B-nc -'e
DARWIN. Australia. Anril 5
northern frontier city scorns
hii Tt hr-s an l-'novaMon |-i watrh.-
doijg to fn-rrj the public's money
a c'orodlle
NifOfiemus has become a staff
net and has been trained to bar!:
at the aDToach of stranners.
Rrzor sharp teeth a^d l'i?ht-
nin--like movements rh->i''d be
eno'h to deter any thief, the
bank thinks.
FOR SALE:Safe, very strong 60 x
36 x 26". Ave. Norte No. 47.
-Tel. 2-3193.
Dr. E. A. PEREZ
Veterinary Surgeon
Gradu ed from Kansas. Cornell
and Ohio State University.
Day and Night Service.
42 Via Belisario Porras
Phone: 3-2113
Golf Balls Provide
Attractive Hobby
WOOSTER. O.. fUP) What
started as a paretakership of an
asparagus patch has grown into
a large hobby for Mrs. Beatrice
Ebert.
Mrs. Ebert has a collection of
1,450 golf balls of nearly all
makes and no duplications.
The hobby started eight years
ago when a neighbor moved.
I leaving Mrs. Ebert her three-
acre asparagus patch. It was ad-
jacent to a golf course and while
tendin the asparagus shoots.
Mrs. Ebert began to fl id golf
balls alongside the^weeds.
She started off by slmnlv Dut-
tlng them in a bag until a local
golfrr suggested turning the
finds Into a hobby
In addition to finding bails
near h^r home, Mrs. Ebert trar'es
some of her items for others to
fill in the collection. Every 1 t'er
of the ."'"hnbet is inph'rieri ex-
cept "Y Even "X" and "Z" a-e
rep'esen'ed with st'ch trrde-
m-rks as "XX-SreMal" and
"Zip."
Those she Drlzes most highly
h*ve vnu'ual names such as
"Srtuaw Creek" and "Jack Pot "
One br-11 bears the name '"Robert
Tart."
The brlls lookin like eggs In
a hatchery in their cae. nre ar-
ranged In' alphabetical order.
ALADDIN
KEROSNK. MANTLE LAMP
Burns SO Hour on 1 Gal. of
Kerosene. Use 94% air and
only 6"0 kerosene
SS.95 Lowest Prices
Distributors: WONG CHANG. S.A.
Colon: 9th St. & Balboa Ave. Tel 303.
Panama: 93 Central Ave.
Tel. 2-2087
LEARN!!
Ballroom
Dancing
At Its Best!
Balboa 'V r
write hax Its
Balboa
llaincll a Dunn
O a ii a la c
INSTANT
Fat-Free Powdered Milk
(forttfleX rltb Vitamin ID
tritl Fresh
Flavor
louche only
stainless steel
In ororrssing
OIsnlves Ins-
tantly hi roM
r Ir water
On Sale In P C Co I ommisurln
BERT SAYS: '
"Look st mend do wfftvt I do. When I see thai FL^SH. I don't
wait EVEN A HALF SECOND. I DUCK to void mote thin* flying
through the eir. At the same time. I COVER up my bead end neck
for protection. It'i ee.y. Now you try it. Quick noj>. DUCK end
COVER. Good." ,*,,
I.. gtoNTINUED IN THE NEXT ISSUEI
New Asteroid
Found Crossing
Earth's Course
Ulontic Society.,. I
(Continued From Paje FIVE) j
fr. BUI Badders, in Mian/l, Plo-
.ida. /
Mr. Badders Is a -student In
the Emery-Riddle School of Ae-
ronautics and at presfnt is tak-
ing commercial pilot training.
Mrs. Pachanee /
Complimented with Shower
Mrs, H. T. Jones of the Coco
Solo Naval Statjfon was hostess
for a shower at her quarters
Thursday afternoon in honor of
Mrs. A. M. Pachanee.
WASHINGTON. D.C. April 5
Astronomers call them aster-
oids, meaning "little stars.
They are* flying mountains
whirling through the solar sys-
tem Juggernauts of stone and
metal weaving among the plan-
iets.
Only rarely does one come
I near the earth. Recently, one did. basket,
The seventh asteroid known to gifts,
cut across the earth's orbit was ...
discovered on August 31. 1951, on After the Riitswerf opened, a
photographic plates of Palomar Rame was played and the prize
Observatory's 'Big Schmidt" sky wairwon by Mrs. D. R. Briggs
survey telescope, the National, The pink, blue and white color
Geographic Society reports. ^^me was carried out in the
The new minor planet, tenta- Ptel coloring of the refresh-
tlvelv named T51RA, measures ments and In carnations and hy-
onlyone to two miles across. At drangeas which
time of discovery it was about punch
One corner of the living room
was decorated with a clothesline
holding crepe paper garments
susoended over a pink and white
which contained the
119,000.000 miles from earth, go-
,ing away. It had been about 1.-
000.000 miles closer a few days
before.
Following Its orbit through
encircled the
bowl. Parasols in these
shades were suspended over the
table.
Mrs. A. J. Prien presided at
the punch bowl and Mrs. K. E.
space, the asteroid Is now at its Sterner served the sandwiches
greatest distance from the sun' Other guests were: Mrs i. V.
and beginning to swing back. al-'Bover. Mrs. W. P. Cary Mrs. J.
though its distance from earth F. Cranford. Mrs. S. C. Dills,
will continue to increase until Mrs. P. R. Gardner. Mrs SL
later this year Gerszewski. Mrs. R. W. Hill.
"1951RA probably will never Mrs. F. S. Lawson, Mrs. A. P.
approach the earth more closelv Monahan. Mrs. A. B. OBnen.
than 3.500.000 miles." Dr. Leland Mrs W. B. Redman. Mrs. K. E.
R. Cunningham of the Unlversl- Sterner. Mrs^ J. K^ Vae. Mrs P.
tv of California at Berkelev cal- A. Welch. Mrs. R. L. Oatridge.
ciliated for astronomers of the Mrs. G. J. Hyfantus. Mrs. A.
National Geographic Soeiety-Ca- P. Brown, Mrs D. J. Lepore
Mfornla Institute of Technology and Mrs. C. J!. Cullens.
Skv Survey now in its third year Friends who were unable to at-
at Palomar Observatory. tend but sent gifts were Mrs. L.
"Such a close approach Is not H. BeckHead. Mrs. H. DOrto-
.exnected for manv veers, and ra. Mrs. D. E. Duncan, Mrs. G.
cannot even be predicttd at pre- Grassl. Mrs. W. J. Nooiian Mrs.
I sent," he said. Fred Bell and Mrs. L. N. Utter.
The asteroid's next return to X7.T7,
he point on its orbit nearest the United print Officials
is,,r,_the "perihelion" polnt Return to Isthmus
will take nlace in Noember. As Mr. William E. Adams, een-
\t h"ots across the earth's orbit, eral agent of the United Fruit
it will not come closer than a- Comoany. arrived home ve.ter-
bout 100.000,000 miles. Early in day from a business trip through
1954 it mav approach to "several Central America and to New Or-
tens of millions of miles." | leans and New York
_____________-------------------- Mr. Samuel Puller arrived
M C..* Cinmnrh with Mr. Adams. He left last Sa-
011 jQnS jTOmacn turday to join Mr. Adams in San
Salvador.
OUTLINES Ins .eMOu .
FAITH FOSTER (above), will
begin a new series of programs
entitled "Fads and Fashions,"
beginning tomorrow morning
at 9:30 over station HOG. Miss
Foster recently arrived from
the states where she has had
considerable experience with
radio programs for women.
She also is an accomplished
singer.
---------------- .., ,- i n
Fightingest Family
Has Proud Record
Dines On Eggs Flips
VANCOUVER. April 5 (UP>
It's fortunate that William Doug-
las Haining likes egg flips. They
are about all he can eat.
Haining has no stomach. It
was removed at a Montreal hos-
pital.
The 47-year-old master marin-
er was commanding a tanker in
the Far East 10 years ago when
he was captured in Borneo by
the Japanese. Three years of
maltreatment, bad food and
hard labor in Japanese camos
'wrecked Hatnmg's stomach. His
weight, withered away from 135
pounds to 85.
H-ining is now home trying to
nut on weight to undergo a fur-
ther operr.tion.
Everv two hour* he o'iaffs an
egg flip, a concoction ot egg and
iuniner juice gin.
The e<"> flins Hiiininp says, of-
fpr a welcome suoolee~it from
the uninspiring o'herl'f'ids and
Intra-musci'lar and intra-ven-
ous infections to give him nour-
ishment.
Mrs. Puller
Returns from States
Mrs. Samuel Puller and her
young son, Sam, returned yester-
day from a short visit in Balti-
more, Maryland.
Practically new 1940 Buick
Itiiadmaslrr 2-door Sedan.
This excellent buv has ev-
erything. Radio, seal covers.
T spotlights, back-up lights.
5 good tires. Easv pavments.
Smoot v Hiinnirort. S.A..
Coln Tel. 00. 18th Street
Central Avenue.________
nr^mmmnmmmmi^wrr**
1959 Buick Special 4-door
Sedan, beautiful bine fin-
ish. Firestone WSW tires,
chrome trimmed. Under-
coated, radio, seat covers,
low mileage. Easy pay-
ments. Smoot v Hunnicutt.
S.A. Colon 16ih St. Central
Ave.. Tel. 800.
f1i.tm.iM. Sare Thst Sausage!
PAYTOWN. Tex. (UPl
,Geor~e Munier's smoked sausag-
|es neardly became soaked sau-
sages. Passersby saw smoke pour-
ing from a shed and turned in
an plf-m Mimger raied o>it in
time to stop firemen from
ffrenchlng the shed. It was just
the curing process.
Verv good transportation.
1946 Buick 4-door Sedan,
seat cover, radio, good
tires, at a very reasonable
price. See it today at Smoot
? Hunnicutt. S.A. Coln.
16th Street Central Ave.
Tr>|. taM. _____________
BARGAIN. 1948 Ford -
ton panel. In excellent
shape. Good paint job.
Hardlv has been used. Only
this week -t Smoot v Hun-
nicutt. S.A. ISth St. Cen-
tral Ave.. Coln Tel. HA
Fernleaf Chapter to
Visit in Gatan
Fernlaf Chapter No. 4. Order
of the Eastern Star, will be
guests of Coral Chapter No. 3 of
Gatun Tuesdav evening. Officers
from Fernleaf Chapter will exera
plify the degrees at the initia-
tion.
A covered dish sunoer will be
served at 6:30 p.m. All members
of Coral Chapter are requested
to bring a salad or a vegetable
dish to the dinner.
The meeting will begin at 7:30
P-m. _____
National Sojourners Meeting
The regular monthlv meeting
of Caribbean Chapter No. 21. Na-
tional Sojourners. will be held at
the Officers Club. Coco Solo Na-
val Station on Tuesday. The as-
semblv will be held at 6:30 pm
nd dinner will be served at 7:30
p.m. *
This will be the president's last
meeting before going on his va-
cation and there is considerable
business to be cleared up. There
will also be action on applica-
tions, a possible initiation and
an assured speaker of outstand-
ing ability.
Make reservations with Bro-
Bulck Super 1949 4-door
Sedan. Dvnaflow. Good
condition. The best used
car to be owned. For a de-
monstration call Smart* v
HunniotiH. S V Coln. 16th
St. Central Ave. Tel. 800.
Almost brand new 19.11
Chevrolet power-glide 4-
door sedan. Beautiful Ad-
miral blue. Only 7000 miles.
lou can hardlv tell it's
been used.' Special price.
Onlv this week at Smoot y
Hunnicutt. S.A. Coln. 16th
St Central Ave. Tel. 800.
Bargain. 195 Chevrolet De-
luxe 4-door Sedan. Spring
green colar. Not a scratch,
with a very good radio, sept.
covers, and almost five new
tires a an incredible price.
See it 1: drive it at Smoot y
Hunnicutt. S.A. Coln. 16th
St.. Central Ave. Tel. 800.
PHILADELPHIA. April 5 (UPl
-The Hatfielrs and McCoys may
have been rugged mountain boys
I but this city can boast of a real
'fighting family too, although
their fighting is channeled along
patriotic lines.
The Japanese started it. Char-
lie Deal enlisted in the .Navy the
day after Pearl Harbor was
bombed. One week later, his lun-
ther George, Jr., joined the Air
Foice.
I In 1944, their sister. Mrs.
Rosemary Deal Scholia, enl'sted
in thp Woman's Army Corp. Two
years later Joseph enlisted In the
Navy and the young/st brother,
Paul entered the Army In 1950.
George, the airman, was
wounded and transferred to the
Engineers after receiving the
Distinguished Flying Cross for
action over Guadalcanal. Later
he joined the Rangers and took
part in the liberation of Ameri-
can prisoners from the enemy-
held Island of San Tomas. Ho
received the Silver Star.
Brother Charlie participated in
the great sea battles of Leyte
Gulf, Surlgao Strait and the
Eastern Philippines Sea. He
earned eight battle stars.
After ten years of worry. Mrs.
Deal said: "Let's hope this la
over soon."
ther Whlttington. telephone 80-
669 or 37-88-9,13.
Caribbean Girls' State
Opens at Fort Davis
The fourth annual session of
Girls' State opened Friday at
Building 235. Fort Davis. Fifty
girls are attending this sessittn.
Mrs. Nelson W. Magnet'-of
Margarita is the director. Those
a-.si.sUn gfrom the Atlantic 8We
are Mrs. Roy Embury of Fort
Gulick: junior councillors. Jackie
Boyle and Martha Graham; and
Nellie Holgerson, typist.
Atlantic Side girls attending
are: Kathryn Ann Argo, Harriet
Burke. Barbara Egolf. Maydele
Gardner. Mary Hall. Margaret
Jane Joudrey. Nancy Kadlger.
Mildred Marquard, Jeanett* Mc-
Keown. Muriel Morland, Ruby
Pabon. Petty Tarr, Alyce Tho-
mas, Lois Scheidegg and Mary
Sherry.
va
H
"*>
.*


\ IVJll

e,TJro*XP*Ri,
TTTTT
', KMi
M
THF SUNDAY AMERICAN

Decision Before Dawn/ To Explore
Reason For Treason At Lux Theater
PAGE SEVEN
BY BEN COOK
HOLLYWOOD, (UPI TlVe
man who likes lo live far froto'
his work must take a back seat1
to Raymond Massey, the mBw
He live*.-across a whole contin-
ent from his Job.
"I blfejredvcan do a hotter job]
In a screen role if 1 come to It
with a point of view not cultiva-1
ted ih Holyrood." he said. 'I
want to prepare for a part, think
about It, plan, how I can best
make the character" live, and all
before I go to Hollywood."
Thus It is that Massey reside1
between film engagements at a
farm in Wilton, Conn. When he
comes to Hollywood, as he did re-
cently to appear with Randolph
Scott and Lucille Norman hV
Warner-Bros.' "Carson City,":hel
takes arrapartment or stays in a
hotel.
Only a handful of even the
greatest motion pictures that
have marked the enviable history
of the movie screen in America
withstand and outlast the Impact
of the moment.
To these gracious few can now
be added a landmark in that his-
tory, the monumental achieve-
ment which Is Twentieth Centu-
rv-Fox's "Decision Before Dawn,"
newly arrived at the Lux Thea-
ter.
"Decision Before Dawn" la
many films In one. It explores thei
meanings of treason, perceiving
with rare insight and dramatic
forcefulness that people fight
and suffer on both sides In a war,,
and that it is frequently an al-
most Indefinable hairline that
sets hero apart from traitor. |
It reconstructs the last days of
the war in Germany so graphic-
ally as to convey to the spectator
I at all times an almost shattering
sense of on-the-spot participa-
tion. And It utilizes the vital, per-1
isonalized and altogether poig-
nant story of a brave young man
torn between two uttbrldgablei
loyalties as the nerve center1
which ties together this panora-
ma of Immense size and sheer,
overwhelming spectacle.
It Is in this role of the hand-i
some, sensitive German youth (
who sacrifices himself to the
iHH"aH?^K7-iBut Has To Be Explained To Them
tor named Oskar Werner distln- .- o-----
gulshes himself. The same over-1 IriNnnN Anriis itipi n.-.,<.ri
ffAvrTwheX SSM wSStaffl nffia! !S#gii
L?n yS PhlV.ct.rn Vrnnt" Me Madam" apparently Is set for
oiraW* Wern?reStNn ^ *E run .tine CollLum The-
'Weekend With Father/ Top Family
Comedy, Showing At Balboa Theater
For a time he maintained a
home hi Beverly Hills to use dur-
ing his frequent screen Jobs, He
gave that up as too expensive.
"Lots of people doing all kinds
of jobs prefer to live at a distance
from their work," Massey said.
"They Want to feel that their him. I want to keep my far-a-
homes are a separate world. In way-from-Hollywood outlook,
the creative profession of acting. | "Then I will be playing my
No wonder Tarzan doesn't
want to leave the Jungle. He's
(lot Dorothy Hart playing Mrs.
Tarzan in Sol Lessor's "Tar-
zan's Savaga.Fury," the latest
adventures of the jungle su-
perman which RKO Radio Is
distributing with Lex Barker
In the title role.
"Rusty" Isn't posing for the camera, he's showing off for Joan
Rice who play* the role of Maid Marian In Walt Disney's all-
live Technicolor production, "The Story of Robin Hood." "Rus-
ty' also appears In he film which RKO Radio is distributing
____________with Richard Todd In the title role.
Call Me Madam' Delights British
'no less'splendid in their power "Pjg? ^ StiSffifc
e the performances of Richard i^L0,^^!!^0^*^U"T
and Gary Merrill as
officers charged with
A new kind of screen romance
is achieved by Universal-Interna-
tional in the Van Heflln, Patricia
Neal and Olgl Perreau starring
comedy, "Week End With Fath-
er," which opened yesterday at
thr Balboa Theater.
Wit* a supporting cast headed
by Virginia Field, Richard Den-
ning and Jimmy Hunt and In-
cluding three-score assorted
youngsters, the film brings to-
gether a widow with two young
sons and a widower with two
small daughters.
Despite the rambunctious In-
terference of their own progeny
and half a hundred other kids, a
jcllmac'lc love idyll is forged for
the widower and widow, played
'by Heilin and Miss Neal with de-
lightful abandon.
Producer Ted Richmond and
Director Douglas 81rk deserve a
lot of credit for the manner in
which they have put together this
laugh feast- wlth-a-heart-throb.
It's splendid entertainment and
the kind that appeals to virtually
all age brackets.
A further touch of the unusual
. Is added to the story of "Week
End With Father" by the fact
that Instead of a triangle as Is
customary in screen comedy-
I romances, this tale features a
quafl rancie with Virginia Field
and Richard Denning providing
competition for Miss Neal and,
Heflln In their quest for a happy
ending together.
Gigl Perreau and her sister
Janlne, 9 and 7 years old, re-
rpectlvely. are Heflln's daughters
and Jimmy Hunt and Tommy
Rettig, 11-year-olds, are Patricia's
4 lover's spat threatens the summer romance of Patrela Neal
anu Van Heflln In this highlight scene from l'nlversal-Inter<
national's new comedy hit. "Week End With Father." also star-
ring child actress Glgl Perreau, second from right. Jimmy
Hnnt, left, Tommy Rettig and Virginia F(eld, right, are teen m
important supporting roles.
Critics who saw Ethel Mer-
man play the role on Broadway
said they never thought anyone
could have equalled her per-
formanceuntil now.
"Call Me Madam" is a lightly- hoys. All do splendid work in the
laVr^PT,^'Oar? MerYrks iormln the British pub'ic that veiled satire on the American film.
American of ficen Ihiried with PecuIlar thuiBs sometimes hap-e lplomatic service and while its ..... _. ,. a. .ttmm%tttal
m?euwins and coorStaaUn* Pens ln American politics. central character may be fiction- .JJ^inia.,FL'.Ll," tfTJffi,
In this, the producer, Jack Hyl- rl. Mrs. Perle Mesta, ambassador ""I1?* 8ttr, d^V a fine voice
-nd turns In a convincing per-
irmance and Richard Denning
summer camp counsellor and
. i itsigned "Uncle" Sam'1'the {J. m",lc.,e1J11M.h(a' .SKAffS
talintars comnarlson on7w th a|o. The British liked the setting ttory of Sally Adams and her lm- ?*"?* .?* m Wcek End
g- rrvSH"S s sus* ""'"" "" ^ zs&nasCtsL*& HSSSKi":
Hans' cnrlstani lech Helena Wh*t th* *'* CCP* the post of American ambassador''^ by Frank Skinner.
Hans unriscian oiecu, neieu. ____ tUm #._iii..i4_ !._.._ ,.,,,u w. -..i* .iui. i_ _...
Thlmlg and Robert Freytag.
was the familiarity between would be oulte possible ln our
With the nermisston of the Al- >"ted men and officers in the .diplomatic setup. U/arnOr RrAC RllllflC
lied HtelV Commission for g"'- VS ,,eet> c"nt h'ppen here' "0ver ln the 6tat*s we have & <""' eWi DUIIQj
*"' When "Call Me Madam" open-hss rigid censorship than you
s: we can present actors made
as living public figures, ao
to
sure
rinnor H-ronlf MrParthv and eir Jivl"B *>c" mumcm arew rrit-iuiai ne is leant, io oe none other
fmhsriM trwerLd 2 MO mil ^ "' "< "* AmitlcBn thin Dean Acheson and when
ssarie traversed ,uuu uiu <,, ,,, K UA i i.i.. j.._. __n. .._ ,./__j
rden as it existed in
recreated on Stage
aR"neclRlon Before Dawn" reDre-*J"""^Mep^"harroc1t- ihe "is tafkiiig "T the Truans"' j at Warner Bra In oncjof the
-nu and lustif e^ the ereatest teel Dolorc* Gray and BiU John- "Ih the ponversations of the vis- ^Rest single picture sets
-on to stardom here kj "Annie l^ng^ congressmen and the lyricM
mon onri thp cnoneratlon of all nen "Call Me Madam' open- Jiss r
branches of the United States all members of the first-night f ilka:
Armed Forces even to the sup- au>"ce got a leaflet explaining in as _
nlvineof 17 k Traonnel turn-th PoHtleal facts of American when 'Mr. Secretary' comes
rrt a, fors Anatoie Lltvak co-Dro- ltfc- With that background, the Madam s party vou may be si
ducerF?an^ McCarthy'and1 their W* Berlin musical drew it-.that he is mean/to be none otl
Replica of Madison
Square Garden 1906
fver attempted What Xsuper" truagled for years to make the Is of course allusion to the facttor Edward Carrere for a rodeo
.nc script ,
it seems to me that arrangement'roles to the people who make up phers Award novel, "Call It Trea-
ts especially necessary. the biggest audience, and not to g0n." they have been Inspired to
uncompromising craftsmen have' E> n the homeland Miss
Vrpnmniuhfd will he treasured Worth was last In London in 1937
andnof likely Sin to be forgot- chorus gin in the Dorchester
ten by audiences everywhere thv .tin ,m t. f h.
Working from Peter Vlertel's tell- they still had a toast of the
ine script based on the Christo- town she would be It.
"I have found that an actor
takes on the attitude and way of
thinking of the people around
the circle of film associates who
make up an actor's environment
while he is doing a picture."
bring forth an entertainment
that bespeaks the full grandeur
of the motion picture art.
It's Movietimt TODAY!... @>{
an am a
Canal cfheaters

IABLO HTS. 2:30 6:15 ;35
Robert MITCHUM a Jane RUSSELL
HIS KIND OF WOMAN!"
Monde
^TH
It. ( AR.NIVAI."
COCOLI 2:30 6:15 8:25
Robert TAYLOR Derule DAHCF.I.
"WESTWARD THE WOMEN"
^^^^^Mondj^TH^CABr^^^^^
[PEDRO MIGUEL 7:00
Mona FREEMAN a) Edward ARNOLD
"DEAR BRAT"
^rida^VlESTWAjr^ll^VOMEjr^^
GAMBOA 7:00
Clifton WEBB a) Anna FRANCIS
"ELOPEMENT'
We
ir-r if rmt
OF_WOMAN^_
IN HOLLYWOOD
Y ERSK1NE JOHNSON
BALBOA
Atr'Conditioned Ivwed: -dancer t nder the sea1
2.30 4:35 6:40 8.45 |j;c
HOLLYWOOD, NEA) Guys
and Dolls: If Gloria Swanson
I can come back, so can Fay Wray,
l^the beauty who was called the
'spitting image of Gloria back in
the roaring '20's at Paramount. <
Fay, who retired in 1941 after |
becoming Mrs. Robert Rlskln. Is
: flashing her square-mouth smile.
again In Fox's "Condor's Nest,"
and saying to people who ask If
jthe new movie speed-up meth-
|ods worry her:
"Speed? Back m 1933, I made
I 12 pictures ln a single year. Mat-
ter of fact, I was playing Fay
that we are tohave a presidential sequence in "The Story of Will
election ln 1962 and that Oen Rogers." Is 236 feet long and 153
Eisenhower will be orle of the1 feet wide. There are seats for
candidates." 1500 spectators.
The leaflet will be given to all Although the present Madison
who attend the show. Square Garden is considerably
larger, the set is an authentic
replica of the Garden of 1906. co-
pied from illustrations in Har-
per's magazine of the period.
"The Story of Will Rogers,"
based on "Uncle Clem's Boy" by
Betty Rogers, stars Jane Wyman
around to growing a beard yet,' with WU1 Rogara Jr. %&"*
but I will his father. Michael Curtiz di-
Dale on'her anti-pants policy: eta with Robert Arthur pro-
"Some girls wear them in west- duclng for Warners.
erni, but I don't. I have a wom-
an's figure, not a man's."
Benny Rubin won't be putting I
on the comedy crown again.
His fans have been advising,
the one-time comedy star to d>e
his gray hair and grab the gold new YORK, (UP) Joe Bush-
that TV Is offering him, but Ben-jKm one of the better modern
ny Is saying that it's too late. |jaz pianists, presents his quar-
J |tet In eight all-time favorites in
Hes turned character actor,After Hours," a new Columbia
.Wray ln one picture after an-(and claims: "I'm really happy 'album. Backed bv the muted;
llother. And each picture was a now. I play everything from olditrumpet of Buck Clayton and a
. It's stultifying to animen to dialect parts. I haven'tlfjrurns-bass rhythm section. Joe
Carbon, too
actress."
told a Joke in years. It's not that offers a tasty slow ballad version |
A big hunk of Hollywood his-1 I'm not in good shape. I still 0f the old Dixieland tune. "At'
tory has been written since Faylhave the comedy sense and I can sundown," and a surprising fast-;
i made westerns with Art Acord, dance like a kid of 20. but I want, tempo arrangement of "Ol" Man
two-reelers for Hal Roach, thin!to make with the dramanot River" ln two of the standout se-
graduated to starring status in jthe Jokes." lections.
Erich Von Stroheim's "The Wed- por more relaxed listening,
ding March." I "Things haven't been easy," he Moods for Candlelight." a Ca-j
"I'm getting fan mall again." admitted. "I hit bad times in pit0l album features smooth in-|
44-year-old Fay chortled. "Some 1938, after being a big star, and strumental' arrangemtnts by
of It from very young men who went to work ln a restaurant. It prancls Scott and his orchestra
must have started going to the was Orson Welles who put me 0f another group of old favorites.
movies early in life. My small back Into show business. Now inciu ding "More than You |
daughter is very Impressed." I'm going uphill again." Know," "I'll Get By" and "It Had:
If Maria Montez hadnt met! There may be studio howls Milt Herth. one of the first to
leath In a tragic home accident over Ann Sheridan's new. lush adapt the electric organ to jazz,
In Parts, she and Jean Pierre Mae Westish curves, but the Tex- appears with hifl famous trio
Amnont. her still-grieving hus- as beauty's out to hold on to ev- playing "Rockln' in Rhythm."
br.nd. would now be In Spain co- ery ounceor almost every ounce xhe Dipsy Doodle," "Honky
tarring in a movie. |he's added to her frame. T0n|c. Train Blues" and "In an
The checkerboard of fate has The extra poundage has given igth Century Drawing Room." a-
I .now moved Aumont back to the Ann the Venus chassis she sport- ;mong others, on a Decca album.
Hollywood he left in 194$ be- ed back in 1944 when she was I On the singles, vocal honors
| cause "I was homesick forWarners' "Oomph Girl." During. af the week go to Delores Gray,
France," and he's resuming- his the making of "I Was a Male ,tar of the recent Broadway
American movie career again in War Bride" In Europe, she be-1 hit, "Two on the Aisle." for her
MGM's "Mil." came ill and thinned down toi mtlng "Frankie" and a he-
Hollywood as a home base now Cass Daley dimensions. I nuin tempoed ballad, "Be-
for the star? "After you've been so skinny ware."....
"I'd like to make a home here and scrawny, you feel elated." i phll Harris walks off with the
for our six-year-old daughter,! Ann said. "People used to come novelty prize for his brisk ver-
but I don't want a long-term and say that It waa nice to see ion of a husband's lament,
contract. I like the Idea of mak-me again. Now they take a long I "Mama's on the Warpath Now
ine one or two movies a year|look and say.'Ah-h-h-h!'" Take to the Hills!." with the
with the chance todo stage plays Moviegoers will be seeing the juke-box favorite. "Hambone,"
and television." new, rounded Ann ln "Steel on the reverse aide (Victor)
Town" and "Just Across the Harry James plays a plaintive
. a ...I..n1 nf "Wf\or4r\'
-----------------1 MARGARIT A V :15 S:tS June ALLTSOM Van JOHNSON "Too Young To Kiss" Ma-mlar "HII.1.5 OF II Ml" Also Showing Monday! GATUN 2:30 7:00 Eleanor PARKER Anthony DEXTER "VALENTINO" Technicolor! e Tuesday "OLIVEB TWIST" CRISTOBAL Z:M .IS.- :t (AU.CIUaaid) AU SUr Musical Revue! "STARLIFT Alao ShowInf Monday!
Dale Evans is all smiles about
her Ko. 1 rating as a tumbleweed
queen In the polls and says that
ill took a complete de-sexing Job
i to zoom her up to the top of the
list.
Street." trumpet ln a revival of "Moanln
"1 hope they like what they Low." backed up by the more un-
see," she said. orthodox "The Brave Bulls" on
Columbia.... Ray Anthony and
William Holdens beaming over his orchestra offer very dance-
the no-hero-he role that he'slable versions of "Moonlight Sav-
But there's not one trace ln snagged ln Paramount's "Sta-'ing Time" and "There Are Such
the TV films of the cactus Garbo lag 17." I Things" on Capitol___ Tommy
In Dale, who told me:
"I begged them not to play me
In a romantic way and it's pay-
,Doraev features the volee of
"It's off-beat and different.",Frances Irwln in his latest Decca
he told me. "I wish there were release. "You Left Your Brown-
Eyed Baby Blue" and "Aggravat-
ln' Situation".... Tex Beneke
and his orchestra dress up two
ling off. The little girls don't more casting like this ln Holly-
(hke vou if the cowboy does. And wood. You play the same kind of
the little boys Just despise you character ln picture after pic- _
"Now It's strictly platonlc. I ture, and the audience ran figure oldies, "Slngin' m the Rain" and
fight and shoot and ride. I'm a how it's going to wind up before ."The Wedding of the Painted I
weslern character. I haven't got the title flashes. I Doll" lor M-G-M.
"I don't see how you became such i suecas* in Wall strtot
you war th* dumbest arithmetic pupil I ever h

AjT.F. right
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, APRIL IMS
3d Captures Armed Forces Baseball Championship
w
tnfantry Downs Albrook
ftyers 7-4 To End Series
he Panam Armed Forces
Basebail trophy, which has re-
lated at the Albrook Air Force
m--B* for ihr pas' two years,
tiitountl a npw home yesterday
"afternoon when ihr 33rd In-
Ittntrv scored a 7 to 4'victory
over thr y-.ook Flyers to make
i two in m row for the Infan-
ifeten a. ., Rive them the 1952
Kail ULle for the Armed
5tes in the Panam Area. The
|airy won the first (tame
ay by a score of 6 to 1.
Jfjor General L. J. Whltlock,
-JimandinR General. United
^Jta-tts Army Caribbean, presld-
8 over the presentation cere-
monies when Brigadier General
Til C. Kiel. Commanding Gen-
ii. Caribbean Air Command,
lied the huRC trophy over to
Miel Robert H. Douglas,
^nmandinR Officer of the 33rd
Fn-fantry Regiment, Fort Kobbe,
he victory over the Flyers
(marked the ouriernth straight
win lor the Infantry as they
von the second half tille, after
Ban* Ihe first half ehampion-
jiip in a play-oif with the
er.v with twelve straight
x The victory proved the
.; anding capabilities of the
JgVe team as they combined
king strength in the clutch-
With batting power when Ihe
Jlrtunitv arose to score runs.
Sbrook outhit the winners nine
i six but could not make their
*rts when thry counted and
alto loo- finding play, which
*iii mar!:ed the Flyers perform-
ance (hiring the /reond half ol
H* season, aided the Infantry-
Bfi considerably.
Albrook scored first In Ihe
bal! same and it started to look
as if the play-off series would
*o another game. However, (he
Jnf-intrv came back with a four
run uprising in the fourth ln-

Ining and then added three
more in the fifth to win the
victory and the series. Errors
contributed largely to the down-
fall of starting hurler for the
Flyers, Joe Cotton. However, the
climax of the Infantry uprising
was a resounding triple off the
bat of M. Rivera in the fourth
inning which drove three runs
across the plate and then al-
lowed him to score on a single
by winning hurler Max Car-
(penter. All four runs came after
'two men were out and an error
had given the 33rd new life in
the inning. .
The final three runs by the
Infantry came in the fifth in-
ning when a single hit. com-
bined with a walk and three
errors, allowed three more tal-
Albrook opened the scoring In
!the third inning with two runs
,as a result o a walk to Cain,
Woers's triple and a single by
Blnch. The Flyers added single
runs in the fifth and eighth
lnnin-rs. but could not catch the
determined men from Fort
Kobbe.
Max Carpenter was a surprise
starter on the mound for the
Infantry and hurled strong ball
throughout until relieved in the
eighth Inning. Mrquez, who
had won the game Friday after-
noon, came In with the bases
loaded and two out and pro-
ceeded to strike out Stevenson
with three pitches to end the
threat. Carpenter was credited
with the victory and his record
for the season was outstanding
as he chalked up nine wins
against no defeats.
The winning of the play-offs
by the Infantry marked the
close of the 1952 baseball sea-
son for the Armed Forces nines
in the Panam Area.
:*
Little
League
V \riFIC LITTLE LEAGUE i third inning with three mates
IRS'i HALF STANDINGS aboard. Tne homers were his
H*fEAM Won Lost seventh and eighth of the sea-
* .Ice............ '
I 'Sears ...........
7 Lincoln Life........ 5
' AFGE 14.......... 5
Elks 1414.......... >
Firemen
ir ni* m.......... ~ -
SECOND HALF STANDINGS
TEAM
Sears............ J
Elks 1414.......... 6
Police........... .. 5
Lincoln Life........ 5
AI'OE 14..........
Fiic .:cn.......... *
son with live oi the round-trlp-
pers coming with the bases load-
ed
The Catalog Boys scored In the
first, third ana fourth inning to
account for all their runs with
Gussie Durham setting them
Won Lost'down in the filth and sixth tn-
ATURUAL8 RESULT
Lircoln Life 15, Sears 10.
MONDAY'S GAME
Sears vs. Firemen.
nings to preserve the win for the
Liters.
Tommy McKeown went all the
way lor Sears struclng out six,
waiting nine and giving up fif-
teen runs.
Ecsioes Ba teman the leading
hitters of the game ware Million
Oi uie Lifers with two for four
ano d,. curis of Sears with a
pcticci. day at bat with three for
On The Alleys...
CURUNDU MEN'S OPEN
BOWLING LEAGUE
Wednesday night at the Bal-
boa alleys was without question
"George Hellwlg Night." Georges
spectacular performance is the
high spot in individual bawling
i for this season's league play and
: it placed him on top in the com-,
petition for high individual se-
ries with 641.
George's stellar performance
inspired his American' Club
teammates in their best showing
of the year. Billy Coffey's excel-
lent 556 series was high for the
I night but he had to doff his hat
to Hellwlg who rolled 156 pins
over average for a 548 series.
Their teammates, Vale, Freund,
I and Relchart all bowled over av-
' erage with "Wlldman" Vale get-
ting 195 In the first game for his
high game of the year.
The Clubmen's 2842 series prov-
ed to be second highest in league
play. VFW Post 3822 were the
victims of the fiasco. Old Hector
Cigar-Face" Downes can be
Justly proud of his Clubmen for
their excellent performance.
The Acme Painters did it again
< for the fourth straight week by
. applying the remover to the Car-
ta Vieja Rummen to swap posi-
tions in the team standings. Cap-
tain "Chuck" Lavallee, though
bowling a nice 480 ha dto relin-
quish the spotlight to "8tan"
Casten and "Cowboy" Yarbro
with their 500 and 475 series, re-
spectively. "8tan" and Carl pull-
ed "Hannbergs" by bowling 22
and 24 pins per game over aver-
age. Sam Toria-n with 202 in the
second game was instrumental in
the Rummen's salvaging one
point for the night.
The no longer lack-luster Bal-
boa Beermen whitewashed the
Angellni Liquormen and knocked
them out of the first division.
"Sugar" Cain of the Beermen al-
most matched Coffey's sparkling
performance with 164, 213. and
178 for a 555 series. 105 pins over
average. Captain George Stanley
rolled his best series of the year
with a 501. 96 pins over average.
Dick A. Colston with an excellent
538 was hirh for the Liquormen.
The improved Canada Drymen
emoted in the secorfd game to
split the points with the leagiie
leading Budwelsers. Captain Jim
Hicks' 195. his high for the sea-
son, and "Mac" Lalns 2C0 did the
trick for the Flzzbcys. Jim Allen
with a nice 479 series was high
for the Sodamen while Ray
Walker with 483 was high for
Bud.
Team standings :
TEA'M VV. L. Pts Pins
BUdwelser 51 35 68 73639
Acme Paint. 47 46 65 73717
Tarta Vicia 49 S3 64 73757
aricanClub I 73596
Angellni. 46 56 73043
Canada Dry. 42 45 55 75368
Balboa Beer. 38 49 50 72566
VFW Post 3822 36 51 48 72236
Results of the play:
AMERICAN CLUB
Vale ... 195 .125 157 477
Hellwlg. 170 163 215- 548
Freund 147 149 55- 451
Relchart 156 164 133- 453
Coffev 187 197 192 556
Handicap. "9 357
1st Race "F-t" Native614 Fgs.
Purse: $273.00Pool Closes 12:45
First Race of the Doubles
by
JOE WILLIAMS
1Avivato
2Romntico
3Carbonero
4Tuira
5Duque
6La Negra
B. Pulido 112
V. Castillo 120
J. Baeza. Jr. 116
E. Darlo 116
A. Vsquez 115x
J. Avila 120
7Golden Bound V. Arauz 119
2nd Raee "C" Natives 1 Mile
rurse: $325.06 Pool Closes 1:15
Second Race of the Doubles
1 Filigrana B. Agulrre 112
2Elona F. Rose 110
3Manolete V. Rodriguez 117x
4Mr. Espinosa B. Pulido 120
(NEA Telephoto)
ACCEPTED BY MARINES Boston Red Scfx star Ted Wil-
liams steps on scales at the Jacksonville, Fla., Naval Air Sta-
tion while New York Yankee luminary Gerry Coleman (cen-
tn looks on. Both ball players passed the Marine Corps
Dhvsical. There was some question about Williams' left arm,
fractured in the 1950 All-*t"r e-arr'. but second X-rays showed
It to be fit. .
3rd Race "F-2" Natives6 H Fgs.
Purse: $275.06 Pool Closes 1:45
One-Two
1Tocopllla G. Graell 115
2Cosa Linda) G. Cruz 115
3Carenclto) C. Iglesias 115
4Con Valor 11 G. Frescott 116
5Tapsy J. Baeza, Jr. 115
6Opex E. Silvers 115
7Caaveral B. Pulido 115
8Brochaclto L. Bravo 115

-
Around ihe

Majors S Minors
4th Race "F-l" Natives 7 Fgs.
Purse: $275.00 Pool Closes 2:20
Quiniela
1El Mono J. Baeza, Jr. 108
,2Pesadilla V. Rodrguez 108x
3El Mao B. Pulido 120
14Grito y Plata L. Bravo 120
5Eclipse F. Rose 109
6Rio Mar R. Vsquez 115
In an exhibition game held at
Hollywood, Calif., on. March 20,
the Cleveland Indians shut out
the Pittsburgh Pirates 2-0 with
Bob Lemon and Mike Garcia
sharing the mound duties and
limiting the Pirates to two safe-
ties. _
Both hits were garnered by
CLEM KOSHOREK who got a
single off both Lemon and Gar-
cia. Lemon toiled the first five
innings and was the winner.
.three, ana Alas ot Sears with Totals.
HPO
1 1
The Lincoln Lifers downed the' three for lour,
league leading Sears in a free- Lincoln Life
sco.mg game yesterday morning it. Sander, It..
,at Llule League Park and cut'Mcrlf, c. ..
one-half a came from the Cat-;j. Engelke, 3b.
aid Boys' lead. J. Dubols, 3o..
Bruce Baseman's big bat con-.u. Bateman, ss
tinned to boom with Bruce col- Durham, p. ..
lecUnz four hits in four trips to. Million, 2b ..
the plate. In tne second inning, Parker, rf. ..
Bateman hammered out a home|Laatz. lb...... 4
Pun with the base.; loaded andw. Engelke, cf .. 1
repented the performance in the| ------
*------------------------------------------ Totals........29 15 10 18
AB
3
4
2
2
4
2
4
3
... 954 917 971-2842
vs.
VFW POST 3822
Moss .
Hannberg.
Witzlg .
Mash burn
Rlno. .
Handicap.
Tot8ls. .
117 132 140 389
156 130 161- 447
117 94 162 373
148 143 112 408
146 121 161- 428
154 154 154 462
~MB~ 774 8902502
Panamanian pitcher ANDRES
ALONSO arrived in San Antonio
Wednesday night. Alonso is un-
der contract to play for Rosswell
of the Class "C" Longhorn
League.
Alonso Is the first foreign
player to ewer play for this
club and everything possible
Will be done make his stay in
the United States a pleasant
one.
Former Cristbal Mottas first
baseman DON BOLLWEG got a
single in four trips to the plate
March 24 in game won by the
New York Yankees 3^1 over the
Boston Brayes. BolhVeg is bat-
tling seven other hopefuls for
the first base position on the
Yankee club.
Wednesday, March 20, Boll-
wegg got two singles and drove
in a run in a game in which the
Yankees defeated the St. Louis
Cardinals 5-2. Big 8TEVEBILKO
went hltless m this game In four
trips. m
BEN TAYLOR, former Pan-
ama Pro Leaguer, led the Tig-
ers to a *-l victory over the
Braves at Bradenton, Fla. on
March 19 when he .paced his
teammates with two doubles
and a single.
The Giants took the
4-3 In ten innings. Fine gave up
six hits in five Innings. Hetki re-
lieved Fine and gave up only
two hits in next five innings but
the Giants pushed across the
winning run in the tenth on a
double y Tookle Gilbert, single
by Rudy Rufer, a walk and a
long fly by Clint Hartung.
5th Race "1-1" Imported1 Mile
""^ Parse: $375.06 Pool Closes 2:55
verdict, iCradle Song J. Rodrig'z 114
2Armeno F. Rose 109
3Curaca B. Pulido 112
4Forzado J. Parada 106x
5Pa G. Cruz 114
Former Canal Zone Leaguer
SHELDON JONES hurled against _
the Chicago Cubs March 25 in a|_carmea I
relief role. Jones gave up four'
6th Race "E" Imported 7 Fgs.
Purse: $550.60 Pool Closes 3:35
First Race of the Doubles
1Royal Alligator L. Bravo 118
2Choice Brand K. Florea 112
3Supersticiosa V. Castillo 112
4Rondinella G. Alfaro 120
5Hurlecano J. Bravo 113
V. Ordonez 120
hits In two Innings bejore being(741, Race h imported6' i Fgs.
Purse: $406.06 Pool Closes 4:05
replaced by George Bamberger
who came out winner when the
Giants came from behind to nip
the Cubs 7-6.
Second Race of the Doubles
1Porter's Star V. Ordonez 106
2Rlnty J. Baeza Jr. 108
,. 3Incomparable J. Bravo 111
BUD HARDIN. another former 4_Pira|!ua Jose Rodriguez 108
C.Z player saw action at short j^et^ A. Enrique 106x
for the Cubs in this same game. jZPni0X b. Agulrre 110
Sam Iones to work In Florida
8th Race "I-l" Imported1 Mile
SAM 'TOOTHPICK) JO*. fSJT|M ^KRSS. M\
handicapped this spring by a* T Quiniela
sore arm. was sent to Daytona
Beach, Fla., for what Indian of-
ficials described as a "health
cure" when the Cleveland club
1In Time O. Bravo 108
2D. D. T. L. Bravo 113
3Mr. Foot J. Brftvo 115
14Marlscallto Jos Rodrig'z 114
R, Vsquez 115
E. Silvera 103
rather than carry him into un- 7_ciDav0 K Flores 112
oredletable weather during the ^MfVcrlstlna F. Rose 116
barnstorming trip eastward. It. ______
was decided to send him to a Mn Rtc< opf.N" Imported
warm climate In an effort to| l-5/16th Miles
broke camp at Tucson. Jones re- c Puiamcttn
mains on the Tribe roster, but ^^afrus
Putting one little word after another and whatever became
of Harry Matthews'' Nothing's been heard of him around here
since the $250,000 Hollywood guarantee for a Joe walcott match
turned out to be stage money. The summer boxing schedule's
just about completed and the young man Is featured in none
of the Important paiilngs. There is no more able manager than
Jack Hurley. This poses the question: Did Hurley outamart
himself or is he, afraid he might get Matthews whipped In ths
big league? # #
Mike Jacobs who came up In boxing with Joe Louis, la
crll>cally ill in Miami. Surgery was indicated but his condition
will not permit. He's In the early 70's and has been a seml-ln-
valid for som-3 tlm.i Casey Stengel cut George Weiss in on an
oil A-ell that is gushing dividends a mile high. There Is no bet-
ter way to maintain harmonious relations with the front office
In baseball. The long-rumored statement that Fred Corcoran
will return lo the PGA becomes a fact at the organizations
April meeting In Chicago.
Whether the sports-shirt industry will be able to survive
Mr. Truman's oecision lu a matter of grave doubt. A penny has
been added to the New York clgaret tax, which Is another view
of the smoke nuisance. Is the Russian's charge we use strange
germs to fight a rap at Bugs Bunny? It's all too true you 11 find
more foul tips in a gossip column than a baseball column. Our
Mayor was too mannerly to mention names when he promised
to cut expenses to the bone. Stanky scoffs the American Leagu-
ers can't take it, yet they manage to take the National Leaguers
each fall. What Mr. Truman seemed to be saying was that the
Dinosaur School needs either a new coach or a new system.

Al Welll, the D3C matchmaker, shoves off to visit Alsace-
Lorraine this week to be gone a month. The old dancing master
whs born In the hamlet of Gelweller and hell be seeing it again
for the first time since he was 13 years old. Would he stop over
in London to see Randy Turpin? No. Would visit Paris? Yes, one
day. Foolish man. Just one day in Paris. Besides, what can you
do In Paris in the daytime except sing ."I Like Ike."
Don't argue and don't scold, both faves, were a winning
nariay at Laurel last Friday. Predictions that local betting re-
cords will soar, beginning at Jamaica tomorrow, seem well found-
ed. There's more betting money around than any other kind.
Florida had a tremendous season, even at the bush-league Sun-
;hlne track. Laurel surpassed Its '45 all-time peak Saturday. A
fellow may not know where his next fifth of scotch is coming
from but that doesn't deter him from bucking the machines.
This kind of money he can keep. Mr. Whiskers hasn't yet figur-
ed out a way to take It from him. This, along with the bookie
crackdown, explains the sensational upsurge all around the coun-
New Jersey's getting ready to legalize bingo. Can off-track
betting be far away? The first robin is purely an exhibitionist,
like the firs yokel In line for the World Series. Mr. Truman
can also point out that It was under his administration that
J.i'l Abner got married. The Derby's to be televised for the first
time and Junlor'll probably think it's Just another Western.

Ted Williams, who Is up for reinductlon In the Marines,
Is puzzled. "I don't recall signing any paper that meant I was
to be recalled." He thought he was merely signing a release per-
mitting his name and picture to be used for recruiting purposes.
Alvln Dark, cf the Giants was smarter, He signed nothing and
na a result contines to be eligible to play. His qualifications
as to age and military experience, In the same branch, do not
differ from the Red Sox star.

It used to be that when Ed Bradley, the old gambling man.
started a horse in the Derby the hard boots automatically made
the beast favorite. In more recent years this expression of sub-
li ne faith was transferred to Ben Jones. If faith can move
mountains it can also give the betting machines a brisk going
over. Jones has hit with the big one five times, and it looks as
If he has another good one coming up In Hill Gall, winner of
the Santa Anita Derby. If the brown Bull Lea escapes mishap
and gets to the race the hard boots will send it In but heavy.
Despite- the fact that no Santa Anita winner has ever repeated
at the ancient Louisville merry-go-round In May. It depends on
whose ox Is gored. Remember how the garrulous Dr. Forrest
Allen of Kansas University used to put the zing on basket ball
guons? Wanted to raise the baskets two or three feet and such.
But that was before he latched onto Clyde Lovellette. the 6 foot
P Inch Terre Haute skyscraper whose play In the recent NCAA

ora. is oenerea uie u":'w""v >_rhrhurn V Ordonez 127
injured his flipper but.he says hel^.th'S Jo^ Itoffi 114
eaught a cold In it during the !.__. R Vntit. im
.caught a coin m ib uuims "ffl^l* Kfihavfti
first days of spring training. He. t*yn*vn
has been unable to throw hard^Ro.dmaater
since. __
Joan Franco
Mutuel Dividends
Sears
AB R HPO A

FIRST RACE
1 Tap Girl $12.20, $5.80, $2 60.
2"Diez de Mayo $3.40. $2.60.
,'.tCampesino S3.60.
SECOND RACE
!'i-Golden Pick $3.80. $3.20.
^-Golden Tap $2.40.
First Double.-: (Tap Glrl-Gold-
jt* Pick) $27.211.
THIRD RACE
4Petite $2.40. $2.20. $2.20.
% Tin Tan te> $2.20, $2.20.
One-Two: (Petite-Tin Tan)
fi.80. _^
FOl'RTH RACE
1Wild Wire $2.80. $2.20, $2.20.
aHit $2.40, $2.40.
Astoria $5.20.
Quiniela: (Wild Wire Hit)
$4.60.
FIFTH RACE
tj_Paragon $1C60, $9.40.
SIXTH RACE
otch Chum $5.80, $3.80.
arllo $5.60.
SEVENTH RACE
^^ontmnrtre $0.20, $3.40. $2.60.
^Enphlrt $3. $2.20.
Lujoso $2 40.
Second Doubles: 'Scotch
Chnm-Montmartre) $39.40.
EIGHTH RACE
1Miss Fairfax $23.23, $4.60 S3.
2Montiellto $3.20. $2.40.
8 Alabarda $2.80.
(Minela: 'Miss Falrfax-Mon-
tlelito) $18.26.
NINTH RACE
^^teel $17 20, $7.80 $5 40
retador $3.80, $2.40.
^pmpiresa S.
Jfw: (Tincel-Apretador)
John Watson, 2b 4 0 1
Schwarzrock, If.. 0 0 0
Mendoza. If .... 2 2 0
Roy Watson, ss. 2 2 0
G. Durfee, lb .. 3 2 2
Curdts. cf...... 3 2 3
Alas, rf....... 4 1 3
Jas. Watson, 3b. 4 0 1
T. Durfee, c .. 2 1 .1 6
McKeown, p .. .. 3 0 0 4
sBalley...... 1 0 0 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
0 2
6. 0
1 0
1 0
0 0
0
1
0
CARTA VIEJA
ToriPn 124 202 156 4|
150 135 108- 3
145 141 121- 407
160 152 180 472
152 184 151- 487
96 96
96 288
Totals........28 10 11 18 3
Score By Innings
Lincoln Life 354 12015 10 1
Sears 205 30010 11 2
aBatted for McKeown In 6th.
Winning PitcherDurham (3-21.
Losing PitcherMcKeown (3-6).
Struckout byDurham 3, Mc-
Keown 6. Bases on Balls off-
Durham 8. McKeown 9. Two Bftse
HitsB. Bateman, G. Ourfee,
Alas 2. Home RunsB. Bateman
2. UmpiresLuzer and Francis.
ScorerMead. Time of Game
1:30.
Sijorfr Briefs
BY UNITED PRESS
CLEVELAND Place-kicking
specialist Lou Groza has signed
his seventh contract with the
Cleveland Browns In the Nation-
al Football League. Groza. a
tackle, Is the Browns' leading
scorer with a total of 406 points
over the past six years. Lou has
booted 241 polnts-after-touch-
down. 33 fi-ld goals and scored
one touchdown.
trorrls. T. .
Zornes .
Kelsey .
OWchman
Handicap.
Totals. .127 910" 792-2529
ACME PAWTS
I*"n"- Wi 3 lit: SS
142 125 104 371
145 168 184 475
141 139 14IW- 426
132 132 132 396
CHICO CARRASQUEL. the Ve-
nezuelan star who participated
in the recent Caribbean Series
here, collected one of onlv three
hits mustered by the Chicago
White Sox in a 7-1 losing effort
against the Chicago Cubs March
20 at Los Angeles, Calif.
B. Pulido 128
O. Brave 68
L. Brave HI
Caten
Corn .
V?rbro .
Borgia .
Handicap.
Totals. ,'
914 845 889-2648
i Allen. .
Mnrdock
(Blind'.
Hicks. .
Henry. .
Lane .
Handicap.
CANADA DRY
157 163 159- 479
130 130 130- 390
119 195 128 4*2
134 129 163 438
123 200 147- 472
117 117 117 351
Totals.
Stahl.
Steuwe .
Brvan
. (Blind).
Hovan. .
Walker .
Handicap.
Totals. .
. 782 934 8442560
vs.
BUDWEISF.R
145 1311
. 150 162
180 464
134- 446
129 129
122 110
128 165
112 112
129- 387
160 312
190- 483
112 336
Mf-rcr. 20 both THOMAS FINE,
who rosrte Caribbean Series his-
tory with a no-hlt no-run per-
formance in the Panam Olym-
pic Stadium, and JOHNNY
HETKI. who also saw action in
the Series, pitched in a game for
Ihe St. Louis Browns against the
New York Cants._______________
Pacific Twi Loop
Series Continues
Tonite At Balboa
PACIFIC Tl.ILIGHT BASEBALL
LEAGUE
Final Straight Season Standings
TEAMS Won Lost Pet.
Gibraltar Life Ins. 12 7 .632
Balboa Brewers ..11 8 .579
Balboa High School 11 .456
Panama Merchants 6 12 .333
CHAMPIONSHIP PLAYOFF
STANDINGS
TEAM Won Lost Pc.
B.'Iboa High School 1 0 l.OOu por
Gibraltar Life Ins. 0 1 .000
ITS NEW!
a PLASTIC ENAMEL
for even/ use
16th Race "D" Natives414 Ffs.
Purse: $306.60 Pool Closes 5:40
1Juan Hulncho V. Ortega 115
2Wlnsaba B. Agulrre 112
3Diana ,.J. Bravo 120
4Bagalefto V. Castillo 110
11th Race "BM NativesW Fgs.
Purse: IS56.H
1-Dallda P. ft Avila 120
2Annie N, B. Agulrre 110
3Lollto B. Pulido 120
4Taponazo A. Enlrque 105x
Juan Franco Tipt
By(LOCKER
1Romntico
2Eloina
ICarenclto (e)
4Grito y Plata
5Pla
6Choice Brand
7-Incomparable
8Clpayo
9Cyclone Malone
16Diana
11Annie N.
Duque
Filigrana
Caaveral
Pesadilla
Caraca
Hurlecano
Phlox
D.D.T.
Pavero
Wlnsaba
Lollto
ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP COMPANY
K
N
S
M
TO EUROPE:
BENNEKOM .......................April IS
WILLEMSTAD .....................April 14
BREDA .............................May t
TO THE CARIBBEAN:
BENNEKOM .......................April 13
WILLEMSTAD .....................April 14
BREDA .............................May
TO WEST COAST SOUTH AMERICA
HESTIA (not calling Chilean ports) April II
BAARN ............................April 23
BOSKOOP (not calling Chllan ports! May 9
KNSM CRISTOBAL, 3-12163-12183-1219
BLOK AGENCIES, BALBOA, 2-3719 (Freight Only,
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Brush it o Spray it
jn Metal, Wood or Plaster
TONIGHT'S GAME
786 817 6052508 (At Balboa Stadlhm1:301
P- High School (Swalm 1-2)
vs. Gibraltar Life Insurance
(Leve (-2).
-
TENTH RACE
B Jalme $5 20, $2 40. $2.20.
piden Fan $2.20, $2.20.
IPiropo $2.20.
atEVi >TH RICE
I $10.80. C2.20.
Hi* $2.20.
COLUMBUS. O Golf's richest
iunlor tournamentthe PGA
National Caddie Champlonihlp
will be t <1 at Ohio State Uni-
versity this year starting August
19. The president and founder of
the National Caddie Association
Mator James Rhodes of Colum-
ba. Ohioavs this vear's prizes
r-411 to'-I S5.2.V": worth of coeee
,.r,.p....,D. That's an lncr?ase
o ;:.4J0 over the previous high.
AN GEL! NI
McConnell 164 136 135- 435
186 133 184 433
144 148 116 403
180 183 186 538
112 112 112 336
Bembenek
Woner .
ppiutts .
Colston. .
Handicap.
Totals. ... 870 832 8432545
vs.
BALBOA BEER
Caroenter t. 138 151 150- 430
amlth 157 147 126 430
Schoch 133 123 110- 356
Stanley.' 145 175 181- 501
Cain 184 213 178- "BV
lant.lcap. 14 143 143- 42'
4"olals. .~Mw 8-1711.
Both the Gibraltar Life Insur-
ancemen and the Balboa Highi
i School will sv.ing Into action
'again tonight at the Balboa Sta-
dlhm at reven-thtrty sharp when:
Uiey will meet for the second j
-pme of the three-game series
for the Pacific Twilight League
i.2 championship.
The Balboa High School takes
he field with the advantage of
having taken the first game.
ri3y set back the strong Oib-
"-r Life assurance nine 4-1
-hind the misViriul mr-Mt
- n~ of their ace Don Mor-
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8TJNDAT AFRIL 19 ............. ,._ -------------------...... "T ^=T 3=K----------i^flUKin.------- T.-1................ ............-....... -.....->.....-----------_^=-------
Curt Simmons Is Returning To Put Fuse Back In Philadelphia Whiz Kids
Star Kept In Shape By
Pitching Army Baseball
By HARRY GRAYSON
NF.A Sports Editor
CLEARWATER, Fla., April 8
(NBA)The left-hander will re-
turn In late April or early May,
o the Whir, Kids have their
chins up again.
The left-hander Is, of course,
Curt Simmons, who won n sames
for the pennant-winning Phillies
of 1950 before being called up
with his National Guard outfit.
The Whiz Kids have been the
Fizz Kids ever since; for the quiet
chap of Egypt, Pa exerted In-
fluence far beyond his o.
pitching. ..
"I guess it is because we all
came up together," says Granny
Hamner, "and saw h fine
boy develop from the Wild Man
of Borneo into a great star. Cy
Perkins and the older fellows ay
there hasn't been one like him
shice Grove and Gomez.
Baseball men who saw Sim-
moos, only 23 now, In Germany
Just before the training season
say he looked ship-shape. Pitch-
ing for his outfit and a semi-
professional outfit near Camp
Atterbury, Ind.. last season, he
worked In nearly as many games
as he would have with the Phlla-
delohla club.
Without Simmons, shortstop
Hamner believes the Phillies
have the required pitching in
Roberts, Meyer, Church, Rldzik,
Fox Drews and the 38-year-old
Helntzelman, with Konstanty
and Hansen in relief. Robin Rob-
erts gave the Yankees two hits,
one a home run by Mickey Man-
tle In 12 Innings. Russ Meyer has
curbed his temper. Bubba Church
has Roberts' potential.
AUSTERITY PROGRAM PAYS
Umpire Bill Stewart says Steve
Rldzik, a medium-sized, 23-year-
old right-hander up from Balti-
more, Is as fast as Roberts, swift-
er than any recruit he has seen
this spring. Bin Bob Miller Is re-
galnlng faith In the arm that
went with a shoulder injury suf-
fered In tripping and falling In
the Boston railway station In
19R0,
-Hitting is all we need," In-
sist i Captain Hamner. "and 111
h8,"> to supply some of that my-
e'f" k. ,
Much depends on Del Ennis.
the. clean-up man who, slumped
44 points and 53 runs-batted-m.
Ennis, only 27, reported in con-
dition and his drives over the left
[ Curt Simmons Granny Hamner
field fence' at the Clearwaler
Athletic Park is evidence that the
club's austerity program Is pay-
ing off. i '
Eddie Sawyer has turned left
field over to the left-hand hit-
ting Jack Mayo, who has swatted
the ball for distance and .333 in
spring games. __
Mayo, the former Notre Dame
quarter-mller who spent last
summer hi Baltimore, is faster
afoot than Richie Ashburn, now
a full-fledged stlckout. Other
outfielders are Tommy Brown;
promising Mel Clark, Jumping all
the way from Schenectadyl Btan
HoUmlg, with- Baltimore and At-
lanta last trip; the 37-year-old
Bill Nicholson.
RYAN STEADIES INFIELD
Connie Ryan Is an Intelligent
athlete steadying the Infield at
second base. There shouldnt be
a better shortstop m the business
than Hamner. Third base is in
the capable hands of Willie Jones
and Nippy Jones mav alternate
at first base with Eddie Waltkus.
Del Wllber is the No. 1 catcher
Manager Sawver likes Smoky
Burgess and Stan Lopata only
has to hit.
With a shove here and there,
the Phillies could be real tough.
They'll feel that way when
Simmons returns.
Then they'll throw a lot of
pitching at the Oiants. Dodgers
and the rest.
But the left-hander means
vastly more to the Phillies than
bis extraordinary pitching be-
hind Robin Roberts.
Curt Simmons Is the fuse or
the Whiz Kids.
Spivey Declares He Is Innocent, Says
Kentucky Athletic Board Let Him Dcjjv n
sn Tut!
MR FiA<;PRAt I 'q FIELD__Connie Mack, 89, president of the Philadelphia Athletics, stands beside
l^f^totfvnSr^rS,^ot\htn^J>V*i Connie Mack.Field, formerly known as
By JOHN MrCAI.MIM
NEA Staff Correspondent
NEW YORK, April 5 (NEA).
Basketball has arisen Phoenix-
like from the ashes of last sea-
son's nasty bribe scandal In
most parts of
the nation.
But down In
the blue grass
country of
Kentucky, Bill
Splvev has been
burned to a
crisp.
The seven-
foot All-Amer-
ica basket ball
center says he
has been dou-
ble teamed by
Unlver s 11 y of
BUI Splvey Kentucky ath-
lei.t ouiciais and the New York
lsirlct attorney.
charges. I'll keep on say'ng it
until my name Is clear. I had no
part In fixing any game. I ac-
cepted no money. I'd Just like to
have folks know that."
The rangy ex Wildcat star
said that further proof of his
Innocence lay In the testimony
of one gambler that -he had
tried to buy Splvey at $500 a
game and had been turned
down.
"The reason I wouldn't take
anv of that money sounds silly,
I guess," Splvey confessed; "but
I read a story once about this
baseball fclayer who took sfbribe.
"In the back of my asind I
couldn't forget how milch he
lost and how lifij he got."
Wright Field, at West Palm Besch, Fla. (NEA)
Making Hodges Catcher Ranks
With Batting Pitcher Seventh
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor
MIAMI, Fla., April 5 (NEA)
A lot of people in Florida appear
to be confused this spring, In-:
eluding a couple of major league
managers.
Charley Dressen s Idea of mak-
ing Gil Hodges a catcher ranks
with Lou Boudreau batting the
Red Sox pitcher seventh ana hav-
ing Ted Williams, the greatest
hitter In baseball, swinging sec-
ond.
The switch by Hodges would
have the All-Star first baseman
understudying Roy Campanella,
the National League's most val-
uable player.
But Manager Dressen appear-
ed serious when he said he was
considering 8tarttag 21-year-old piTCHINO ,iKFT SI)Kff.RING
Wayne Relardl, a good^spring FROM SH0CK
power hitter up from Mobile, at
first base for the Dodgers.
He said he was afraid of the
small bone chl
nelta refused
from his left,
The University,
tat him down.
he declares,
Mountaineer Cageri
Lose Only Five Home
Tilts In Eight Yean
MORGANTOWN, W. Va.. April
5 i NEA). West Virginia has
dropped only five of 102 home
basketball games In the last
eight years.
Penn State was the only
quintet to beat the Mountain-
eers here this year.
West Virginia had a 67-game
| home string going In 1948, when
PlUuburgh snapped It. Kansas | j a rlUed for elght hours by
'State and Cincinnati won here ,_, DA" He kept -
in 1950, Arizona last season. with th evirlpr
The 1951-'62 Mountaineer edi-! wi-?, ma
tlon drew 94,800 fans to 16 home "
O "*"" Roy Camnanella
was the Witherbee, N. Y., lad's
first year out.
Jake Wade, six-foot three-inch,
200-pound right-handed brother
of Jake, who was with six Amer-
"School authorities went a-
gainst me to save somebody's
face," he bristled. ,
As for the DA. Splvey said no
evidence could be produced to
show he had conspired to fix
Wildcat cage games.
"I was told wnen I agreed to
go to New York and appear be-
lore the grand Jury that I would
only be there for 24 hours, that
I wouldn't have to undergo a
'workout' from the DA before
appearing before the grand
Jury," related Splvey.
"Both the school officials and
DA went against their word.- As
soon as I arrived In New York,
games, a new attendance mark.
won 16 while losing six for Hoi- couldn't.
lywood with an ERA of 2.61.
Bud Podblelan Is around. Left-
"I told him, 'Well, bring it out
let's see It.' Of course, he
"When I returned to Lexlng-
'P8 HSl^ r^8?a 'can League clubs, is expected to B o b b
d to naye removed e be8pcctacled clyde KlnR a'punch In
^AT^T'^ttlnand with the Vflghtlngithe Flatb
haTdUedJ^hn7schm\trislhTow: ton, the Athletic Board called
lug overhand again, and there Is, me In and told me they d agreed
still hope. Billy Loes, who showed to kick me out of school. Then
promise In the minors after col- they asked me If I had any-
lecting $22,000 for signing, Is back thing to say.
after a short stint in the Armed "All they ever had to go on
Forces. Phil Haugstad can't get was Walt Hlrsch's (a Kentucky
the ball over. teammate) story that he had
. shared a bribe with me. Even
Bobby Thomson's pay-off Dr. Donavan (University presl-
the play-off didn't help dent) said be thought Hirsch
Flatbush flinginr, and it has said what he did because he had
JOOST FINEInflelder Eddie Joost, vetersn Philsdelphi Ath-
letics Inflelder, seem pleased with the way the youngest male
member of the family, Dean, 3. takes hold of a bat, whUeponsId, 5.
watches elorely. The young Joosts spent much time at west Palm
Besqh. observing the Athletics in training. (NEA)
......
+
Olympic Torch Relay Symbol
Of International Good Will
ATHENS, Greece, April 51
(USIS)With the dramatic ar-
rival of a runner bearing a
flaming torch, the XV Olympic
games will open this summer at
Helsinki, Finland. The torch Is'
a symbol for the free world that
the Olympic games light the
way for International good will.
The sacred flame will be car-
xled by more than 1,600 athletes
In a relay beginning In Greece
and ending at the Olympic Sta-
dium in Helsinki. There R will
burn for the duration of the
games.
According to tradition, the
-kindling of the flame takes
place In Athens at the site of
the ancient temple of Zeus,
wiiere an olive bninch Is ignit-
ed by the sun's rays. At the
ceremony appropriate passages
are read extolling the virtue of
peace.
To symbolize the spirit of
peace, a Greek soldier lays his
rifie, takes off his uniform and
appears dressed in the attire of
an athlete. Then he plunges a
torch Into the flame and starts
off on the first letf of the gruel-
ing relay.
Although the torch relay goes
back 500 years before Christ to
the first Olympic games, it was
not revived In the modern
Olympics until the XI 01ymbladv
heid at Berlin In -1936 The chain
of foot runners linking the par-
ticipating nations was regarded
as a bond of strength and
friendship between them.
In reaent times, however, the
Iron Curtain has weakened this
chain. During the 1948 Olympic
games held at London, the In-
ternational Olympic Committee
received no response to Its re-
quest for relay runners from Al-
bania, Yugoslavia and Bulgaria.
Since they did not cooperate,
the torch bad to be transported
by ship across the Straits of
Otranto to Barl, Italy.
A similar problem has arisen
for the 1952 Olympics schedul-
ed for Helsinki. The Soviet Un-
ion has refused permission for
the torch to pass through Rua-
slaii territory or that of Its
satellites. The Helsinki Olym-
pic Committee had asked the
Soviet Union to let It pass
through Tallinn, Estonia, to,
sfcortear "the^ overland distance
to be traveled by thousands of
miles. Instead, the torch will
now be taken by airplane to
Denmark and carried bv runner
through Sweden and Finland.
Russia's refusal to allow this
symbol of peace on their soil is
puezling Olympic officials. ln|
the relay, the Olympic torch is,
banded from one national to
another at each border. No run-
ner crosses any but his native
Perhaps a clue to the actions
of the Soviet Union can be
found In the latest edition of
the "Small Soviet Encyclope-
dia.' The volume defines physic-
al culture as the "systematic
and all around perfecting of the
human body in the Interest of
labor defense."
bow, during the winter, and the chores In hls mh "r m the to be bolstered no!to be left su^ agreed"with the fixers to bring
ldln Ln I'ilJ^oA n minors and at 28. Wade's fast ball < faring from th
By BEANS REARDON
24 Years in National League
NEW YORK, (NEA).Q. What
was the shortest big league
game within your memory?
A. On Sept. to, 1919, .the
Giants and Phillies played a full
nine-inning came in 51 minutes.
New York won, 6-1,
Q. How many seasons did
Max Carey lead the National
League In stolen bases?
A. For 16 jears from 1913
through MS5, with the excep-
tion of three the old Pitts-
burgh outfielder paced the pack.
In one season, he pilfered 51
bates In 53 attempts.
Q. What pitcher holds the
major league total strikeout rec-
ord?
A. Walter Johnson with 349?.
His mark is likely to stand for
all lime. In 1913, incidentally, he
posted an earned-run figure of
U5.
Q Did Larry Jojole ever play
on a baseball pennant winner?
A. With all the brilliance of
his 21-year big league career,
and his lifetime batting average
of .338, the Hall of Fame second
baseman was not on a pennant
winner until he managed Tor-
onto to the International League
crown la 191?.
pulled ten'....
right leg, which again kicked up
on the bulky bncketop on the
present training trip.
"I had to take Campanella out
last fall, didn't I?" asked Chuck
Dressen..
Luke Sewell's comment on the
proposed change is typical.
"f hope he starts Hodges' re-
fresher course in catching at
Newport News and brings him
back through Montreal, anything
to keep his big bat out of the
lineup, says the Reds1 manager,
"but don't you stand on your
head till he does It."
HODGES MIGHT QUIT
PULUNG THE BALL
The consensus Is that nothing
will come of the brash brain
storm. Rube Walker filled In very
well when Campanella could no
longer run last autumn, and
young Belardl, left-handed 'all
the way and highly promising,
does not yet make all the plays
at first base.
I Bill Terry also disagrees with
[the effort being made, through
Coach Billy Herman, to have
Hodges just meet the ball and
perhaps poke It into right field,
especially with two strikes on
him. The plan calculated to cut
down his 90 strikeouts of last sea-
son.
"If I had Hodges." says the
Giants' old pennant-winning
manager and .401 hitter, "I'd Just
stick him in that fifth slot and
let him blast away.
"If Hodges learns to hit to
right, he'll quit pulling the ball
to left, and which would you pre.
for to have a right-hand distance
hitter like him do?"
The Brooklyn problem Is what
It was last year, except with Don
Newcombe In the Army the de-
mand la for two starting pitchers
instead of one.
Unless a deal is made, or two
new hands come through, there
Is not too much behind Roe,
Branca, Labine and Ersklnc.
RUTHERFORD CALLED
RIGHT-HANDED ROE
Gigantic Chris Van Cuyk could
be the extra left-hander the
Brooks are seeking, but he has
not finished a major league fame
since he beat the Cardinals in
his first one late in I960, and has
yet to demonstrate that ha can
field.
The brightest new faces are a
pair of JohnniesRutherford
and Podres.
Clay Hopper at 8t. Paul last
season called Rutherford, a Can-
adian-born, 26-year-old on the
small side, a right-handed Roe.
His sinker and other low pitches
have kept his earned-run aver-
age in the chain under 3.00 for
three campaigns.
Podres, a 170-pound left-hand-
er, was considered the slickest
Eltcher In a D league In 1960, but
i Jumping all that distance. His
speed and curve struck out 228
and yielded only 37 earned runs
in 226 Innings with Hazard, Ky
of the Mountain States, for the
exciting average of 1.67, and it.
the shock.

Let us help yew
Plan
pr
'NIERNAIIONAl
f Eucharistic Congress
BAHCLKINA. MAY 76 10 JUNF
For this special occasion PAA offers a dlfect ser-
vice from New York to Barcelona. Or you can
fly to Lisbon, travel overland to the Basilica at
Fatima where the 35th anniversary of the appari-
tion of the Blessed Virgin will be celebrated on
May 13th...and continue down through Spain
to Barcelona for the Congress.
Make your visit a complete pilgrimage to the
sacred shrines of Europe, to Lourdes and the
Eternal City where you may enjoy the privilege
of an audience with the Holy Father.
With regular service direct to London, Paris,
Rome and Lisbon, to every major European city,
Pan American World Airways offers you the
knowledge of 23 years international travel ex-
perience to help you plan your trip.
England
m 3 In on It.
"Hirsch was the principal
feeder to me. He could make It
look like I was in on It by giv-
ing me bad passes.
"I slncerelv believe the Ken-
tuckv Athletic Board is trying
to powderpuff the New York law
officers and they're using me for
the goat. 2\____
"I have said a thousand times
that I'm innocent on these fix
Cobb Would Not Run Wild Today,
Says Rookie Base-Stealing Champ
over
dont
tricks
Happy Harvtyl
Retas Harvey, all la well.
A Job von found, as we can tell!
Our Want Ad yon answered to a
-t.-
Soob yonll to president, wait *
to!
By MURRAY OLDERMAN
'hind you, waiting t
the minute you slip up.','
fool these players with
Cobb used."
These words don't
with brasen flippancy,
modem generation. Ru>f#r Is a
serious, self-effacing ypuns man.
(?enulty that Cobb feels Jin ex-
tinct these days.
"First," begins the slender, 24-
year-old, "I study the i pitchers.
No matter how smart, they still
develop habits that tell yo
when they're coming home wit*
the pitch. Vou never steal off the
catcher, always the pitchW. I've
; even done It on pltchonts.
NEW YORK, April 5 (NBA) "Next I get that sfdod lead.
Would Ty Cobb, the baseball! Giant scout Hans Loberf taught
great who's been lnvectlng a- me to get up on my toes and
Salnst the modern ball player, i Rudy the Reindeer ha* pstflay-
ave run wild against these same:ed his fleet feet and agile noodle
present day boys? Into base stealing success whlcn
"Not a chance," opines at least has somewhat nullified hi*good-
one of the younger generation fleld-no-hlt tab. And he did it
Rudy Rufer. the New York Giant with the sort of thinking and ln-
shortstop chattel who's ticketed, prance around for a quick start,
to spend his summer with Oak-1 It's better to take a chance be-
land In the Pacific Coast League, ing picked off first JflaJ g
Rudy, who can seek shelter be- caught noin Into senfijafv
Surprisingly. Rufer lists sliding
Rdy Rater
Ty Cefc*
last In base stealing lnttfg*nce-
hind his own base-stealing his-
trionics (he pilfered 53 at Min-
neapolis last year to lead the A- "The Idea Is to get
merlcan Association), explains: as quick as possible, and ther
"Ouys are too smart nowadays., Isn't a runner who doesn't sacrl-
There were a lot of sloppv ball flee some speed to go into a
players In Cobb's day. Every-'slide." ...
body'* a specialist now. They Rudy delays until the last pos-
know all the tricks. slble moment, then literally eata-
"They've got to. Baseball la putt* Hit the bag.
dot-eat-dog. In every farm *y*-' Callfornian Cdbb too get a
tern ther* are a down guys be- first hand look thla sunrmar.
Italy
Pertwgal
'am IN Ask your trsvel gent
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I
V
1
i
TWI LEAGUE SERIES GAME TONIGHT
Globemaster,
C-47 Collide
Over Mobile
MOBILE, Alabama, April 5
ftrPi Crash boats and hell-
copters were combing swamp
waters today for nine of the
15 victims of a spectacular mid-
air collision between two mili-
tary planes.
The two aircraft plummeted
to earth less than a mile from
the thickly populated area, of
mobile.
Six bodies were in the smould-
ering wreckage of big Globe-
maeter transport which crash-
ed onto railroad tracks.
The fuselage of the other
5lane, a C-47, was believed to
ave disappeared into a swamp.
The Globemaster was on a
routine test flight from nearby
Brooklcy Field.
Witnesses said a sharp explo-
sion was heard as the planes
collided.
7Ae SUN DA Y
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
rWKNTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P.. SUNDAY, APRIL 8, 1952
TEN CENTS
A glowing
Ol
mlc Conference that Russia was oil products and asbestos.
ready to buy goods from the
Un_e d States. Western Europe,
solWeast. Asia, the Middle East
and Africa, amounting to
$3,750,000 annually.
He said Russia was ready to
bring trade with Britain to the,
1937 level, or about $1,000,000
flame shot up as
the Globemaster smashed into
Mobile's railroad freight yards.
Several more explosions follow-
ed as the flaming transport
Ignited a dozen refrigerator cars
tandlng nearby.
Six refrigerator cars were
destroyed by fire, and six others
damaged.
Coast Guard and Brookley
Field crash boats were search-
ing the swamp for the C-47.
Helicopters were co-ordinat-
ing the search efforts from the
air.
The C-47, an air evacuation
plane based at Brookley Field,,
was returning from Maxwell
Field at Montgomery, Alabama.,
An authoritative source said
those aboard the C-47 included
three Korean war veterans and flf fiAPItian AffflV
a mother and child Ul VCI111011 HI III f
Though the Globemaster is
Capable of carrying 200 troops, BUENOS AIRES, April 5 (UP)
dnly its regular six-man crew president Juan Peron in a
aboard during the test speech delivered last night upon
_____________ the formal return of the Ger-
Russia Offers United Stafes
$1250,000 Worth Of Trade
MOSCOW. April 5 (UP)The i worth of goods at present prices, artificial fibers m exchange for
Soviet Union prepared to or- He said the Soviet Union is grain, timber and coal,
der up to $1.250.000 worth of interested in buying British tex-1 Nesterov asked the delegates,
goods from the United Slates
in the next two or three years,
according to Mikhail Nesterov.
president of the Soviet Cham-
ber of Commerce today.
Nesterov told 450 delegates
from 42 countries to the Soviet-
sponsored International Econo-
tlles, spices
Nesterov
and herring,
said trade
France could be increased six-
fold. He said Russia wants to
buy French mechanical and el-
ectrical equipment, ships, rolled
steel, essential oils and chem-
icals, and to sell cereals, coal,
who include 11 U.8. businessmen
with | and trade unionists, to contact
Soviet training organizations to' Fy returned from the United
He said Russia wanted to buy
Dutch ships, rubber, tin and
make and receive concrete pro-
posals for trade with their In-
dividual countries.
Earlier today Lord Boyd Orr,
chief of the British delegation,
told the conference the best
way to break down the "Iron
Pern Praises His
'Dear Old Comrades'
flight.
Lehman Urges Bill
For Allowing More
Immigrants To U.S.
man Embassy to West German
Ambassador Herman Hedenge
said the Argentine Army will
never be able to forget or pay
the immense debt of gratitud*
we have with our old com-
rades of the Germany Army."
Peron notes the Germans had
given instruction and education,
to the Argentina Army, as well)
NEW YORK, April 5 (UP) as having contributed "to make i
Senator Herbert K. Lehman a real profession of military!
charged today that the pending | craft in this country."
McCarran Walter immigration The Argentine chief said most I
bill would introduce "poilce state 0f those "German comrades" i
principles and methcos for deal- were killed In the First or Sec- X-l.L-.-^ I l.l,.
lng with immigrants and aliens." ond Worid Wars," but that, | 6l6DnOn6 LlllKS
In a speech prepared for the|..tney ve |n 0ur memories and
National Democratic Club our hearts "
luncheon, he urged passage of _________' -------------
another bill hi sponsored to- n
gether with Senator Hubert H AnQrV Premier
Curtain" was to "bust It with
wagons of goods." .
Boyd Orr, former head of the
UN Food and Agriculture Or-
ganization, said he had recent-
States, where social changes
"are taking place for the elimi-
nation of poverty."
(NEA Telephoto)
WHOOPING IT UP Tait workers celebrate at their Milwaukee, Wls., headquarters after
hearing, returns from the Wisconsin and Nebraska primaries. The Ohio Senator bounced back
as a leading candidate for the GOP president! al nomination by winning Impressively over
Gov. Earl Warren and Harold E. Stasseh In Wisconsin and tppplng Gen. Elsenhower In a Ne-
braska "write-in" battle.
------------------------------------------------1------------------------------- ii* ----------------------------------------------1.
Newsprint Is Like Bullets
In Cold War-Eisenhower
By DREW PEARSON
o
(NEA Telephoto)
UNCHARTED RIVER Residents of Havre, Mont., use row
boats to survev their waterlogged town after It was flooded by
rapidly rising waters of the Milk River. More than 1500
residents were forced to evacuate their homes.
Humphrey.
.He said his bill would allow an
jftra 100,000 immigrants to en-
ter" the United States every year
and would safeguard their civil
rights.
Lehman said the other bill in-
troduced by Senator Pat McCar-
Demands Ten
Confidence Votes
Girl With Classes
At Schoolroom
GULFPORT
i Nine-year-old
Miss.
Nancy
(UP)
Ellen
Water Alone Found
Enough For Plants
RIVERSIDE, Calif. (UP)
Scientists at the University
California's citrus experiment
Du- station here have established
buisson doesn't have to go far-
ther than the telephone when
she goes to school.
PARIS, April 5 (TJ/')Premier i
Antoine Plnay angrily ended The girl hasn't been able to go
four days of debate on his 1952 |out much since she had infantile
an and Representative FrancisI budget early today with a de- paralysis m 1950. By special ar-
Walter threatens the "civil 11-
Mfcrties of many of our people."
_ He said It would discriminate
against Negroes and orientals
and establish new grounds for
tfie deportation of aliens. It
Would make them retroactive and
could bar almost everyone from
entering the United States.
BALBOA TIDES
High Low
1:03 a.m..............7:17 a.m.
J.S1 p.m..............7:51 p.m.
mand that the National As-
sembly vote confidence in his
government next Tuesday.
Pinay asked for a total of ten
confidence votes on his budget
as a whole and vital phases of
his program to finance It.
A defeat on any one of them
probably would topple the 25-
day old Center Rightist govern-
ment.
The record high 1952 bud^t
already has caused the fall of
two French governments this
year.
rangement with the telephone
company and local school offi-
cials, her room at home Is con-
nected directly with her fourth
grade classroom at Long Beach
school.
When Nancy Ellen sits at her
desk and turns on the machine,
she can hear everything that
goes on in her classroom two
miles away and can make her-
self heard as well. The Dubuis-
sons take her papers to school to
be graded every Thursday.
that plants and even large trees
will grow indefinitely m water'
cultures and produce high quali-
ty fruit.
WASHINGTON, April 5Gen.
Elsenhower has written a prl-
j vate letter to Sen. Hubert
Humphrey, Minnesota Democrat,
i on the alarming newsprint
: shortage, hailing newsprint as
a "potent weapon" in the Cold
War.
"The printed word Is a vital
link in the chain which unites
free peoples in our common
cause." Elsenhower wrote.
"It is, moreover, a potent force
lO our campaign to place the
truth before the captive people
behind the Iron Curtain."
Ike's views were requested by
Humphrey, who heads a Senate
Subcommittee stu d y i n g the
newsprint shortage.
The committee has already
drafted a report, not yet made
public, suggesting publishers'
cooperatives to increase news-
print production and construc-
tion priorities for newsprint
mills.
Replying to the Senator from
Minnesota, Eisenhower wrote on
March 13:
"Your letter speaks of news-
pring as a "bullet of the Cold
War.' I would go even further
and label It as one of our most
potent weapons.
jj "It is my firm vieio that
^Mthtng U more important to
the collective security efforts
in loMch we are engaged than
an enHghtened public, alert to
the dangers we face and fully
understanding the issues in-
volved in tft* Cold War.'
A continuing^ supply news-
Dr. Hi D. Chapman, chairman Mw.....b-s.w -*"-
of the station's division of Foils print adequate to fulfill the
and plant nutrition, concedes to
old-guard gardeners that organic
matter has great value as a me-
dium for growing plants and
trees.
However, he said, experiments
have proved that organic matter
is not Indispensable.
"From our experience In water
heeds of the press.Nipt only in
but In free-a
the V. 8.
over world,
imnortance.
"It seems
is of the
reas all
greatest
clear to me that
and sand cultures," he explained, as "one of the most desirable
"we know that most green plants and effective means of securing
can be grown in a medium de- ] an increased production,
void of organic matter." The report adds that two-
A BOY AT CALVARY
By Jay Heavilin and Walt Scott
T>ttQu' up in the stream of pilgrims, the tour curious boys were swept
through Jerusalem's gates. The current deposited them in a market-
place where vendors of shimmery silks, fragrant spices, sparkling
wines ond oils,squatted cross-legged.
But where was Borabbos being held' Sakron asked a
wrinkled wineseller. 'In the paloce prison.' whispered
the vender Down Jerusalem's twisting streets sped tit*
bay.
, MA h>M M
A full-throated clamor swelled out of a side street Sakron sur-
rendered to his curiosity, shouting, 'Come, let's look A proces-
sion of soldiers led o whit-robed prisoner 'lews of Nazareth''
cried a voice above the din of the rabble. Cppxayn
thirds of the daily publishers
favor publishers' co-ops "for the
purpose of producing and distri-
buting newsprint."
The report hesitated to make
an outright recommendation on
exactly what priority newsprint]
mills should be given In the de-
fense scheme.
However, the report emphasiz-
ed:
"The subcommittee can, how-
ever, draw attention to the fact
that newssprlnt is as much a
munition of the cold war as
bullets are of a shooting war.
"About 90 percent of the pub-
lishers think that priorities
should be granted."
1. "Importance Newsprint
is a weapon In the battle for
the hearts and minds of men.
Our opponents are using that
Weapon. If we are to have any
hope of urtlmate victory, it Is
essential that we, too, possess
and use the weapon of news-
print."
2. "Freedom Of The Prets
Many existing newspapers are
forced to limit the amount of
news they will publish because"
of lack of available newsprint,
and many are unable to expand
their circulation for the same
reason.
Equally Important, the news-
print shortage virtually forbids
the entry of new publishers into
the field. This Is particularly
restrictive of the expression of
minority views.
Publications- expressing cur-
rently popular ideas will, nat-
urally, tend to have the greatest
circulation and be the most
prosperous. A free press cannot
exist without a free market and
adequate supplies for the press."
3. "Need -- The shortage of
newsprint Is a perennial and
this Is a matter demanding, recurring problem. Two-thirds
careful attention to all con-
cerned."
I have obtained a copy of
Humphrey's report, which cauti-
ously suggests publishers' co-ops
Gentle, though violence swirled about Him; majestic, though
the and blows rained upon his hied this wot Sakron's imprae-
Jen ofthe dork-eyed, ivory-ekmned figure surrounded by soldiers
Learning that Jems hod keen found guilty of blos-
pherny by the high priests, and was being taken to
Procurator Pontius Frile, Sakron exulted. He was
being led) I* the palace where Barabbes was m-
UponeSifhl
hod wriggled
flicker across
throne sat the heavily owUd freotroter. TW yeanejsters, who
their way to the inner rita of the crowd, etch id annoyonci
dot' face as the bearded Ncara* was poshed before him
b/the publishers of daily papers
resRonding in the (commlt-
tee's>- survey indicated they
could use^more newsprint than
they wertxable. to obtain and
that the laclt of newsprint li-
mited their publication of news
to some extent."
4. "World Shortage-V The
shortage of newspr i rt-t t
world-wide, and is far more
severe in Europe and Asia^
than in the United States. The
lack of newsprint is deter-
ring force which it hindering
education and an increase of.
literacy in these lands."
5. "Allocations The present
system of allotlng newsprint on
the basis of long-term contracts
is, in Itself, a kind of allocation
which must be regarded as un-
desirable. The only safe method
of allocating newspr 1 n t Ik
through the action of a truly
free market, which presupposes
the availability of an adequate
supply."
6. "Government Use Al-
though some publishers seem-
ed to think that the quantity
of paper used by the govern-
ment agencies was partially
responsible for the shortage
the figures do not support such
a conclusion.
"The total quantity of news-
print used by the government
Is not sufficient to make a
slgnifciant dlfferene in the na-
tion's supply, even .were the
government to cease its use
altogether."
Deputy Nearly Loses
Voice To Get Squeal
PEORA. 111. (UP)Ray Craf-
on, depui> sheriff, came out of
one case with strained vocal
!chords.
A 74-year-old woman was ac-
cused of stealing $25 from an-
other woman In a tavern. She
was partially deaf and used an
old-fashioned ear trumpet.
Crafton nearly .lost his voice
trying to get the woman to con-
fess. After a lot of Crafton>
shouting, he did. rr. ,
(NEA Telephoto)
< THEIR AN WOK Campaign workerf for Sen. Estes Ke-
fauver of Tennessee are jubilant in Milwaukee, Wl., after
their eandldate posted victories in the Wisconsin and Ne-
braska primaries to become a leading contender for the
^ Democratic nomination.
V

"*w-
in
W

2*?gte**
rmirBTuilove

ul
hor-P
,rt"
rS*^**
,n'

or
lor.
""-^.^..ru.-^.r.i-1'1
*<:>
**3*fta.
>V e ~
tnaine Maide'nform Brewjere
o mde onlv in the United Stele ol America.


.
ZLES and PASTIMES
-r*HK architect of
* the original
labyrinth of Kin*;
Minos at Crate,
wasn't any more
clever than the de-
signer of this mase.
It'll fool you If you
aren't patient and
careful. And you
can't really claim to have solved It sue- and with
cesefully If you take wrong turnings that way that
make It necessary
for you to retrace
any part of your
route.
You must start, of
course, at X. near
the bottom, and
work up to the sin-
gle exit, at the top.
Just Imagine your-
self a prisoner at X,
your pencil, try to find the only
opens to freedom.
Til lie's All at Sea in This Pipe the Lid
PR her winter vacation, Tlllle took a two-week
cruise during which time she visited seven
tropical ports. 8he traveled exactly 1,800 miles on
the round trip, making no stops at all on the way
back.
The second port Tlllle visited was half as far from
the first port as her Brst stop Was from the starting
point. The fourth stop wag half as far from the
third stop, which was twice that distance from the
second port.
The fifth stop was 80 miles beyond the fourth port.
The sixth port Tlllle visited was only 10 miles fur-
ther than the first stop was from the home port. The
sevenUi and last port was 880 miles from the second
stop.
What was the distance between each of the .seven
ports which Tlllle visited ?
X|U9Jjoa mo pnjnUu *iqqo.id
no* n 'M[|iu Oil P Oil 081 OS '091 o? 'oot ^l"*!}*'
-j 'ti yod nA m UB9*|3q ou*i|p "U. :o||OS
Brain Wracker
POCKET HUlarda or pool I
played with IB numbered
bells. 1 through 16, and, of
course, a cue ball. For beginning
of play, the IB numbered balls are
'racked" In a triangular frame.
Let's assume that you wanted to
place the balls In the rack so that
the outside Ove balls added to 38
on each side. How would you do
It?
.I'lll.v,
Bin llll PI"* ||<1 SI P" L H
oi 1 f ft '8 '* 0l-P1 "I'M.: 01
'0*11 V-"PI" Vl 1 *! -OJ
doi :l luoiuafunj.i no iV
Transpositions
ri supply the missing words,
use words spelled with the
same letters, but differently ar-
ranged: (for example: 1. latent
talent.)
1. This child has-------------------
and may become a famous mu-
sician.
2. The------of the------forbade
swimming in if.
8. The foolish boy got into a
----- through his-----.
4. When the man was ready to
------ on his trip he sadly
from his family.
8, I ------ the manner In which
that man ------ the room when I
am busy.
a. The train ------ came In with
a -----that there was a wreck on
a nearby curve.
7. The detectives had to ------
through the -----of the bridge to
And the loot.
'MUM* 'OaJtSfJ I i.iml.u '.i->|.i",j
'SjaitiJ luniil g 'p9Wi1 |.iil>iri
I -S.MII1M -"'"i >S 'I iiihbij Ml
-n r. wii 'juis*i t "
(' ")
f
C
,000000
t )
9
pSij
i
'00.000.
52
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PEftCM blATE- j
A0000
ai
oD&ooiio
It IM Of WMaiMST
0*000
52
Take a Trip Via Your Imagination
'ji
TAKE a trip or even a short drive on a busy highway, and
notice the number of ears with out-of-state license plates.
Notice too how many tags now publicize various distinctive
claims to fame, such as nicknames, emblems, maps, famous
places, etc.
Ta test your familiarity with states and plates In general,
we've assembled [above] twelve 1BB2 tags for you to puzzle
over. You should be able to Identify most of them, especially
with the following clues:
A. Oddly, the largest city bearing Its name Is In another
state.
B. Keystone of the original thirteen states.
C. Shrimp boats and fur trapper* sir among It* claims to
fame.
D. Far from the ara, but with more land under water than
constitute all of Delaware and Rhode Island.
E. Prominent for single product In 1MBthe A-Bomb.
F. This state's name I* spelled one way; pronounced an-
other. It has the nation'* only known diamond mine.
0. Also known a* the "Badger State."
H. Europeans went there before Jamestown or Plymouth
were settled, but It' till the youngest state.
1. This state I* named for an English king.
3. It's simply mountainous. That'* what It' name mean*.
K. Famous for the Big Horn*, the Medicine Bows, the Ab-
sarnkas, the Tetona and Wind River mountain*.
I.. The only stale with a foreign country'* name.
n.,|Bpj *o.v -q ISuiiiioXjh M :niun 'f !!joo
t :suns|.iy H :u|"uorsiM '!> :mwuHJV J '"'uuox a :nios
-mum a nitnoi n T|uaiAmman a :iwni3| ? ismmssv
Clock Shot or Shot Clocked?You Be the Detective
T-Totaling to Tease You
TOMMY TUCKER took two strings and tied two
turtles to two tall trees. How many T'a are <> Jur <*"'*' ^^B^
YOU'RE not necessarily low-
brow If .you can't answer a
question about this high hat. Is It:
1. Twice oa foil as wide'
t. One-third taller than vide t
S. Same height as Width t
Oet it right without measuring
there In that?
Jnoo |0 'jwn "1 X o*kj 'Mi :omV
-n|tl l*311 -19 BJ l|ip|/* PUS U|SlB|{ I1BBV
Lettering Gafne for Junior Readers
p EVERSE the usual o r d e r of
** things and go from "end" to
"beginning" by filling the boxes
at right with words of increasing
length. Each word must start
with the letters BE and Include,
the letter N.
What words fulfill these re-
quirements?
JBMSUB Biqmod jo
iBi uo m hiiiiiiiis.mi 'jBUU|*oq 'iiienu
-q ti.>i."i 'qausq 'puBB :4.V
Ladder Words
IT takes many steps to make a
town Into a city. However,
TOWN can be transformed Into
CITY in no more than seven
steps by the word ladder method
of Changing one letter each step
to leave a common word. The
order of letters cannot be
changed. Can you effect the
transformation ?
Example of ladder words: Boy,
bay, ban, Man.
10 '>l 'B'lu* '1<"U '10IU ,,'*
'oi 'uaoj,tj XM buo :j9*s*V
JLi y^^-v fa* J \ i 'M- :
E N D >W Xj


m\
!_1-----*
B E 6 1 N N 1 N 6
C' EORGE KNOVEL, chemist
and engineer, boasted to his
friends about the accuracy of his
antique grandfather clock, assert-
ing that It kept excellent time.
Every half-hour It struck one
beat, and every hour It struck the
number of the hour. At 12 o'clock
It struck 12 times; at 11 o'clock
It struck 11 times, and so on.
George Knovel will probably
never forget one Saturday eve-
ning when, working on a difficult
engineering problem, he lost track
of the time. His wrist watch had
stopped, and he did not trouble to
set or rewind it, but retired to
beil. He tossed around in a rest-
less sleep, to be awakened by a
loud noise (later found to be a
shot), and to Hear the grand-
father clock strike once.
After what seemed to be a
half-hour, he heard It s t r 1 k
again: and, In another half-hour,
once more. Desperately trying to
sleep, he tossed about, but ha
couldn't get away from the sound,
for after another Interval it
struck again! Unbelieving, he
tried many methods to fall asleep,
but aa he Anally dozed off he was
certain he hesrd the clock strike
once again!
When he awoke again, the sun
was shining. He tested the clock;
it had not been tampered with,
and It was In perfect working
condition. He had heard the clock
strike ONCE at half-hour Inter-
vals. FIVE times In a row! "IM-
POSSIBLE!" he thought.
It was about this time that De-
tective Shea and Professor Orl-
pahs arrived to question him con-
cerning a gang killing In the
street outside. In response to
their asking If he had heard a
shot, he related the fantastic oc-
currences concerning the grand-
father clock.
Smilingly, the Professor told
him he could give a logical ex-
planation as to how It was POS-
SIBLE to have heard FIVE
strokes at h a I f-hour Intervals
with the clock in perfect condi-
tion. Also, since the noise which
awakened him was the shot, It
established the time at which the
murder had been committed.
YOU BE THE DETECTIVE:
What possible explanation could
explain the five strokes of one ?
;npl jo anona i*| sqi l 'ltiJ|H
-p|iu JBijs tpnOM* MBj 'Xtpuns;
oo pajy n iou i, 3AM oi'
I'll H30|3,0 t o buojib J.BHM
in pjBsii Bii B" p9op t| v oil T
'08'El JO fan'ui m um pus 'B4|8*i
10 Bl|UJlf nVNIJ 1> P-"""( 9*JO0
.OB A|B*| JO 9H0J1 XSVT "Ml B'OJ.iq
Jnf pJU )oi|B i|| li|i I nop
u'| Letter-Perfect
MATHEMATICIANS can be
men of letters aa well as of
figures. They can substitute let-
ters of the alphabet for the
familiar Arabic numbers and
work out problems In arithmetic,
a the following suggests:
THIS
IS
VERY
EASY
You are to convert the letters
Into numerals so that a correct
problem in addition is revealed.
inn sifi Saiaq 'MjnoB jo 'Jil| Bin
w m '.iJ'3!M.qr,?v.ulni
RIDDLE ME THIS
What can you hear and catch
and never see?
Hjuiaj Suiand v :ii.*nv
o>
!!
\
I I I SS>J*|fc~-
DRAW a continuous line that does not cross Itself,
but crosses, once, all the lines and dots in the
figure above, and discover something about which It
may be said: the shorter It barns, the longer It In.
Solution is elsewhere on, page.
Just Scraps of Paper
ANSWER within one minute:
If you tear out pages 1, 2B, 31 and 82 of a
book, how many sheets of paper will you have?
'II Suipane.id aSsd pajaqumu-ppo Bin jo
Sjbo, qj oo XA| | jaquinu ue9 ay '9Ju.i :
Tongue Twister
p EPEAT aloud quickly without
making an error:
Moms supposes his tosses are
roses but Moses suppose* errone-
ou*!v. For Mom he knnw-.es his
lueses ain't roses, a* Moses sup-
pose* his toeses to be.
simmo
Tr
Someones in for an Early Swim
DRAW connecting lines from
dot 1 to dot 28 to complete
this drawing and determine who's
in the water. Where two num-
bers are close to one dot, usa it
for both.
By Euoene Sheffer
HORIZONTAL
1Who is the "father of Canasn?"
4o whom did P liste iend
Jciu? (Luke 23:7)
9Rigorous.
14Grape.
lo-Kludc.
IBDeduce.
17Baby' playthings.
IBWhat-wealthy Bethlemlte was
a kinsman of Naomi's hus-
band? (Ruth 2:1)
21Street railway iabbr.1
22At that time.
23A new discovery.
24feminine name.
25To what Ezrahite was Solo-
mon compared in wisdom? (1
Ki. 4:311
Snack.
30Atmosphere.
31 -Portico.
33Birds craw.
34Coincide
38Piece of property
39-Correlative of either
40Who was Jonathans ion?
'Erra 8:6>
41Javelin. ,
43Proposed International I a n-
guage.
44Whose life did Joshus spare
because she had hidden his
messengers spying out Jeri-
cho"
46Sanctified person.
48Obstruct.
4B-rSpokcn j
51Blank leaf at beginning or end
of a book.
StCatalog.
3-Go by
55Wing.
57-Biblical weeds.
38Emmet
59 Invariably.
80The etarnal city.
61Note in the scale
62In what month was the temple
completed? (Sera 8:15>
63To what place did Crescens,
one of Paul's companions, go
ftter leaving him? (2Tim. 4:10)
ufl up.
68Greek letter.
70 Male cat
71Small greenish finch.
72Brings Into ubjectlon.
73Masculine name,
VERTICAL
1One of the men who held up
the hands of Moses.
2Topaz humming-bird.
3 First book of the New Testa-
ment.
4Feminine name.
5Equal.
0Ethiopian prince.
7Hypothetical force.
8Something owed.
9Lead
10A cutting tool.
11Symbol for ruthenium.
12What Jew, chief of the priests.
had seven sons? (Acts 19.14'
13At what place did David and
bis followers overcome the
Syrians? (2 Sam 10:17)
18Conjunction.
20 Single unit
23Conflagration.
24Epochs.
25Father of the sons from whom
Abraham purchased a seoul-
chre at Sychem (Acta 7:16
26Pope's triple crown.
27Clay pigeons.
28Price.
30Grow old.
32Sour.
34Biblical word for Father.
35Roman magistrate.
37-Efface
38Legal wrong*
40Auditory organs.
42Some.
CxtriiM. IMC. aii rmini Ardi*i. la*
45A great multitude.
47At a distance.
48 Ecclesiastical cap.
50Molten rock.
52Tibetan priest.
53Heads.
54Old-womanish.
58European dormouse.
57Anglo-Indian weights.
59British Foreign Secretary.
60Violent anger.
62Mountain aborigine.
(B_jewel
04Ancient nsme of Nio.
65Eucharistlc wine vessel.
67Arrival (abbr.)
89 Mother.
Diamond Words
WORD-DIAMOND punles of
the type you see are of di-
rect ancestral relation to the
modem crossword. They are in
fact, credited wRh having in-
spired its invention. This is one
you do with "E"s, If not ease.

E E
E
E.....
.......E
E.....E
E E
E
323
1. Female of a species.
2. To invest.
3. Gourmet, connoisseur.
4. Pluck up by the roots.
5. Religious recluse or hermit.
6. Eulogistic memoir.
7. The night before.
1 1 'oj
-9tttU9JBj | 'Sta.iipaja 9jnoida
t npaa i 1 T :HS|SJ
nr>n HHnr.Fi-
PT,r-:M 'TIE MMjri
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*>\-H *.
OPERATING a tape recorder is M/Sgt. Raymond Starr o the
White House signal branch, aboard President Truman's new
streamlined communications car o his presidential train.
HEADING skyward, a Super Constellation tramport in use
as a flying laboratory by Lockheed Aircraft in Burbank,
Cal., demonstrates its sharp-climb ability in a test takeoff.,
THE ELIZABETHAN INFLUENCE
N& HITCH to it, ii you follow the suggestion of Nancy Diggs, CUDDLING his o&^Maggie, Harold Wenning, 13, waits for
fccramento, Cal. (left), and Audrey Bashore, Mitchell, Dr. Cherry Hobper.Mrom Speyer hospital in New York, to
Neb, who show how they stretched $1,000 each to cover X-ray the dog in a mobile clinic that she brings to Buddies,
fare months of travel through Europe and part of Africa. Inc., an organization providing blind children with pet dogs.
SPANNING the centuries between the reigns of Queen Eliz-
abeth I of the lth century and present Queen Elizabeth,
fashion designers are turning out dinner dresses and gowns
patterned after those of 400 years ago. A portrait of Eliza-
beth the First shows a richly decorated gown (top right)
which is the inspiration for Jane Darby's black tissue faille
dinner dress (top left). Notice the resemblance in the style
of both gowns with their bejewelled hats, necklaces, full
skirts and pleated cuffs. A Ceil Chapman frothy white silk
taffeta gown (bottom left) compares favorably with the elab-
orate Elizabeth I gown (bottom right) with its puffed sleeves
and its enormously full skirt. Here also there is a remark-
able similarity in basic styles. Both gowns feature shirred
tucking, very full skirts and identical Elizabethan bodices;
SHAVEN HEADS of citizens m Jodhpur, India, are a tradi-
^"^"-" ~* '" Zu. _,km^ 5MAV6N HEADS oi citizens rn Jodhpur, indM, are a xram- _.-- eW|MMING is the fad at Fort Lauderdale, Fla, where these mermaid-dancers are
tUNCH TIME comes at the Newport News. Va.. shipyards and some of the 3,000 workmen fin- tional y^^ of mourning for the tate Maharajah of Jodhpur, **"'
-tahmg the interiors of the passenger liner, United States, are leaving the ship for chow. wno wat j^led while he was flying his private airplane. .tm

*\
fl^ng^s^rivate airplane! .8oin* though their costumed rehearsal for one of the resort's popular winter water shows.
Ming Feature Syndicate


'?*
^^m^
h
MOMENTOUS CHOICE Cory Hutchinson has his choice
of a free pie. But how to select from blueberry, apple, pine-
apple, cherry, lemon meringu e, chocolate and pumpkin?
(8m COUNTRY FAIR mi I'M* Iw4 1)
*
i:

American
Supplement
PANAMA, R. P., SUNDAY, APRIL C, 1952
i .....


Review Of The Week
WORLD-WIDE
ISTHMIAN
SPORTS
PRESIDENT HARRY TRUMAN announced he was
not going to run, and Immediately there was such a
clattering of political hoofs that it sounded as if he
was the only one not running.
The seers and sages, still maintaining their 1948
from, had been mostly of the persuasion that the Pre-
sident would run again.
They extricated themselves from this sad but fami-
liar situation by spieling loud and fast about the field
of likely successors.
8till ahead in the headline stakes was Estes Ke-
fauver, only Democrat to start running before Harry
Truman withdrew.
Whether Kefauver's momentum would carry him
through the Democratic National Convention is some-
thing again from his continuing success in the De-
mocratic primaries.
Por Mr. Truman doesn't like Kefauver, and Mr. Tru-
man knows Just about all there is to know about the
Democratic party machine, which will be to the
driver's seat at the Chicago convention.
But Mr. Truman's rumored choice, Illinois' Otrr.
Adlai Stevenson, is reported to be dwelling firmly to
his starting stall, displaying no interest in the open if
somewhat muddy track lying beyond the open door.
Even such a rugged political punter as Harry Tra-
in'n can back an immobile horse only just so long.
Not yet properly on his way, but with a thick wad
of Confederate money already on him. Is Georgia's
Sen. Russell.
Mr. Truman's friend, Oklahoma Sen. Bob Kerr, is
also on his way. But it is on his way back home.
Kefauver handed him something of a lacing in the
Nebraska primary, and Kerr has the uncommon poli-
tical virtue of knowing when he's beat.
So far has the primaries have gone, which isn't very
iar, seems just about all Democrats like Kefauver ex-
cept the professionals.
In the Republican race for nomination Sen. Robert
Taft trotted home confortably in Wisconsin, and edged
Eisenhower in Nebraska.
Taft forces regarded these wins as a loud and pun-
.gent answer to Ike's New Hampshire and Minnesota
showing, but as if Taft couldn't make a showing in
the Midwest he couldnt make one anyway, this week's
GOP results didn't do much but leave Taft stiS in the
race.
Taft is far and away the No. 1 choice of the Repub-
lican Party professionals, but seems rather less belov-
ed of the voters.
Seems the voters of the United States are question-
ing whether they should be governed by men of their
own choice, or the anointed of the smoke-filled room
srhemers.
. Almost as If the voters feel the task of guiding the
free world's most powerful nation is one for an ideal-
ist, rather than a fast shuffler of post masterships.
Such thoughts on the voters' part are, of course.
mi orthodoxy run wild.
By way of respite from their tattered form charts.
US political writers had a couple of certain scratch-
Jugs to record last week.
In one of the loudest heavy-calibre salvoes unleash-
ed for many a long day in Washington, housecleaner
Newbold Morris and Attorney General Howard Mc-
Grath were fired.
n the modern military style, it was something of a
chain reaction.
McGrath fired Morris, and Truman fired McGrath.
Morris, who appears to be an idealist sadly unschool-
ed in the abrasive methods of Washington in-fighting,
has decided that no one whatever in Washington
wishes to be investigated.
Or maybe didn't dare to be investigated.
However this may be, there did appear to be almost
\jns.?mly jubilation among certain Senators when
Morris left Washington.
And when he was there trying to fill his appointed
task of ferreting out malpractices and corruption to
government, there was a tendency for Congressmen
and others to start pointing accusingly in all manner
r other direction upon his approach, rather than sub-
mit themselves to his cleansing process.
All very odd, not to say odorous.
As politics seemed to have the headlines most of
the week, it is fitting to recall that in the elections
far the London County Council, largest local body gov-
ernment in the world. Labor tronncrtl Churchill's Con-
seTatives by !>'i seats to 37.
P-eviously the council was about, eveniy divided,
party-wi. c.
This iiRgests that Clement Attlee's men and ideas
arc s. little more popular with London voters than
there are with United States publishers.
in Ftpnce, as usual, the premier was threatening
to resign.
However. Antoine Pinay postponed the execution of
thio three!, for four days, waiting to see how some votes
confidence go in the Chamber of Deputies this
week.
For a Premier of France to postpone his resigna-
tion four days is a sign of unusual stability, aD things
considered, and may we >- -*'-eted as a sign of
whatever ywu like.
THE COST OF living in the Republic of Panam
threatened to rise this week when local oil company
representatives slapped a one-cent increase on the
price of gasoline, effective April 1.
Claiming an increase in ocean freight and refinery
costs which have been in effect for some time, Esso
Standard Oil, Texas Oil, Union Oil and Shell declared
themselves determined to enforce the price hike des-
pite objections from the government.
However, legal action by the government brought the
appointment of Wednesday of Fernando Alegre as di-
rector of a Price Regulation Office, which had been
authorized by the National Assembly a least a couple
of months ago.
Immediately upon taking office Alegre got down to
work, and Thursday issued a decree which pegged the
wholesale and retail price of gasoline at prices which
were in effect on March 31 32.5 and 38 cents, res-
pectively.
This changed the whole aspect of the affair as far
as the oil companies were concerned and the increase,
which placed the retail price at 38 cents per gallon,
was withdrawn after three days.
A formal request to have the increase considered
by the Price Regulation Office waa re-submitted.
Unofficial government sources'argued that the one-
cent increase in the price of gasoline would have in-
creased the cost of living of the Republic's vehicle
owners by at least $700,000 annually.
Otker wami argwed that la sedition, the la-
crease probably mM eaase a hike to baa and
taxi fares and send the cost ef living skyrocket-
ing in mare ways than tnr.
Fun-loving Panameos had some of their hopes
dashed when Father Clavel, secretary of the local
Archbishopric, announced that the customary secular
Holy Saturday festivities were out, but definitely.
Pope Pius xn has eliminated the modern custom of
holding the Holy Saturday services to the morning and
ruled that they will again be held at midnight as
they used to be.
The situation called for patting off atoas to
who H a* Satarday night with dancing and
drinking until dawn, until Easter Sanday.
Despite the ban, carloads and busloads of people
still were leaving the capital yesterday for the In-
terior where they will spend Holy Week.
Government plans called for closing down offices
from Thursday until Sunday this week.
Farmer President Amalia Arias' Panameistos
tost week were barling charges at the "Pie de
Guerra" (War footing) groaa the Matadero liberal
Party is said to have.
The Panameistas were holding an indocrtoation
meeting Thursday night when they say, groups of men
armed with revolvers and stones barged in and broke
up the meeting.
A spokesman said the group destroyed furnishings,
and microphones and injured several of the 300 Pa-
nameistas who were attending the meeting.
Yesterday a Panameistas column to the tabloid
daily "La Hora" said It was "a cowardly 'pie de guer-
ra' attack."
------ o------
Candidates gaiere* 4# in ifl will be to the
race far the 53 seats of the National Assembly, ac-
cording to official figures released; last week.
Ex-Preatdeat Itoberto Chtori's Partido liberal
Nacional and the Frente Patritico lead the other
nine parties ia the race with 51 candidates each.
Almost one week after an unidentified plane
flew unmolested over the Panam Canal, the Isthmian
civilian community got action.
Civic councils influenced the calling of an emer-
gency meeting Friday at Balboa Heights at which re-
presentatives of all communities were present.
Action was the order of the day, and the results,
showed progress to have been .made. Instructional
Civil Defense programs will be started.
The Canal Zone government's appropriation was
slashed to Washington by $12,37o,3O0. The bin that
was passed granted a total of 16139.500 for the Zone
government.
A soldier who was responsible for the death of a 72-
year-old American woman was given a suspended sen-
tence, and a La Bocan who struck a man with a
sledgehammer handle causing serious eye injury, was
given a three year penitentiary term.
A visitor to Panama's shores was the transmitter
vessel Courier which docked at Cristobal Saturday
morning, and will be open to the general public for
inspection.
------ o ------
The day of the penny post-card will come to an
end, as of May 1 when the new two-cent post-cards
will be issued by Zone post offices.
TONIGHT AT BALBOA Stadhim the Balboa High
School baseball team tackles the Gibraltar life m-
rurancemen in the second game of fl ft best of three
final championship aeries for the Pacific Twilight
League 1962 supremacy.
The High School drew first blood Wednesday night
by taking a 4-1 decision behind Don Fbrton'* one-hit
pitching.
Hard-bitting featherweight Gene Smith of Washing.
ton continued his climb towards of the 126-pound
division top by a unanimous decision over Glen
Flannagan in Chicago Wednesday night. Smith had
Flannagan on the canvas twice but failed to keep him
there.
Also in boxing, Lightweight Champ Jimmy Carter
eked oat a unanimous but close decision over chal-
lenger Lauro Salas to a 16-round championship bout
at Los Angeles. Carter was down for a three-count to
the final round, but came back to finish strong.
The Caterpillar Diesels from Peoria, Illinois Tuesday
night edged Kansas university 02-W at Madison Square
Garden to the finals of the Olympic basketball trials
tournament-
Seven players from the University of Kansas, five
from the Caterpillars and two each from the other
semlfinalists the Phillips Oilers and La Salle of
Philadelphia were chosen to make np the team
that will represent the United States In the IKS Olym-
pic Games at Helsinki, Finland.
A round-robin tournament will be played with All-
star teams from the Atlantic, Pacific and Armed For.
ces Little Leagues to decide the Little League cham-
pionship of the Isthmus.
Heavyweight Champion Joe Walcott will make his
first title defense of the crown he won last July, on
June 5.
Walcott, who took the title when he kayoed Ezzard
Charles eight months ago. signed for a re-match yes-
terday with the ex-champ from Cincinnati. The 15-
round about will be held to Philadelphia's Municipal
Stadium with each fighter getting 30 per cent of the
gate. The Philadelphia Police Athletic League will re-
ceive five per cent of all receipts, including whatever
movie and television rights are sold.
Walcott says he will open training just outside At-
lantic City, New Jersey, on April 15. Charles hasn't
selected his training camp site as yet.
Rocky Marciano, who probably will meet the win*
ner of the Walcott-Charles scrap, has lined up an-
other bout to keep to shape. Promoter Manny Almie-
da says Marciano will meet Charlie Norkus in Pro-
vidence, Rhode Island, on April 21.
The newest American Olympic track hope predicts
he will do bigger and better things in the years to
come.
He is Warren Drueteler, the Army lieutenant who
upset Don Gehrmann in the Bankers Mile Saturday
night at Chicago.
I
8ays Druetaler "I think I'm getting stronger
every year and my peak Is some way off yet. Gundar
Haag's peak was at 28 and I'm only 22 years old."
Druetaler says he is a better runner now than when
he was attending Michigan State because, he says, he
is correcting the mistakes he made then.
"I have no fear of Gehrmann," says Drueteler. "I
respect him as a good runner but I think I could beat
him seven days a week."
Druetaler plans to qualify for the Olympics in either
the three-thousand-yard steepechase or the 15-hun-
dred meter run.
In Milwaukee, Gehrmann says the long Indoor sea-
son was the reason he lost on Saturday. Also, lack of
practice recently.
Says Gehrmann "I had enough energy to go all
out for about 880-yards but that's all. I knew I didn't
have it when there were about three and one-half
laps to go. My arms and legs felt dead. The season,"
complains Don, "is Just too long."
------ o -!
The New York Giants' pennant hopes got a terrific
jolt when left fielder Monte Irvin suffered a compound
fracture of the right ankle sliding into third base Wed-
nesday to an exhibition game against the Cleveland
Indians. Irvin will probably be out of action for the
entire season.
Also on the baseball scene, bad litck continued to
dog young Detroit Tiger righthander Art Houtteman.
Art's seven-months-old daughter was killed Thursday
to an automobile accident to Cleveland, Georgia. His
wife, Shelagh, and his mother were seriously Injured
in the accident also.
------o------
The Boston Red Sox and New York Yankees can for-
get about two key players for the next two years
and maybe forever.
Outfielder Ted Williams of the Red Sox and second
baseman Gerry Coleman of the Yanks took pre-toduc-
tion physical examinations Wednesday at Jackson-
ville. Florida. Both passed, and effective May 2 it will
be Captains Williams and Coleman of the Marine
Corps.
Captain J. C. Early, senior medical officer at the
Naval Air Station Base, took two X-rays of the left
elbow Williams fractured hi the 1950 All-Star Game.
Captain Early reported: "There is no significant limi-
tation to the arm."
The final report on the examinations will be issued
by the Bureau of Medicine and Surgery in Washing-
ton But Captain Early says, "They usually go along
with our recommendations."
Williams is scheduled to go to the Marine Air Sta-
tion at Willow Grove, Pennsylvania, for.an eight weeks
refresher course. The Red Sox slugger then reports
for dutv with the Fleet Marine Force at Cherry Point.
North Carolina.

PAGE TWO
SUNDAY, APRIL 6, 1%2




HO WANTS NICKEL BEER?-Crowds fill liquor tore in
Washington, D. C, where whiskey is advertised for tale at IS cent
a fifth, The catch is that they must then pay a Federal tax of $2.10,
and a District tax of IS cents, on each purchase. Purpose of the sale,
the proprietor says, is to point up high tax rate on liquor.
Scholar Finds Biblical Story
Of Job In Babylonian Tablet
PARIS, April 5 (UP)Surprls-|ed, was only one part of a tour-
ing resemblances between the'part text, so its story is rag-
Old Testament story of the af-mentary.
flictions of Job and a Babylonian In it a righteous man is very
tablet about 1.000 years older ill and a few friends discuss with
than the biblical tale are report- him the fate of man, the lan-
era by a French scholar. Iguage expert said. That closely
Prof Jean Nougayrol, a curator parallels the biblical story,
of the Louvre Museum, said, In a notable difference, one of
there was a "strong similarity"the friends takes pity on the
with the Bible story in the frag- nameless "Babylonian Job" and
mentary translation he recently:prays directly to God to cure
completed on the clay brick lm-'hlm.
printed with cuneiform letters. "Purify thyself and give unc-
He assigned a date of 1650 B.C. tion," the Lord answered, accord-
to the tablet because of its dedi- ing to the tablet. "Disregard all
cation to King Ammiditana. a bitterness, and give sweet bever-
Babylonlan monarch reigning In ages to the thirsty one; and the
the 17th century before Christ, 'one who was prostrated will
No exact date could be placed tremble and arise..."
on the writing of the Book of The tablet continued with the
Job. the professor said, although Lord saying to the sick man:
sections appear to have been "Thine action is lust like that of
transcribed from old folk tales a man, but your heart is ln-
about 600-700 B.C. That would nocent. The years have been ful-
lndlcate the Job tale existed for,filled, t'4j days redeemed the
about 1.000 years before the Old sorrow. If you hast not been call-
Testament, ed to live, how could thou have
"The text of this Babylonian been able to endure this severe
tablet is concerned with a theme illness?"
that runs through the Holy Book! Nougayrol said the tablet was
man overwhelmed by God.".signed by "Kalbanu." roughly
Nougayrol said In an interview, translated as "Little Dog." He
The tablet is a poetical pray-1 emphasized that it probably was
er of a righteous man afflicted I not the author of the story but
by the Lord. It Is quite similar tojjust the man who wrote It down.
Job's trials and patience In theiA property mark In the foot-
Bible," 'square clay shows the imprint of
The Louvre tablet, he explain- a small star.
Girl MC Gives Away Millions
Of Dollars Belonging To CBS
NEW YORK. April 5 (UP) ,and rooted for the winning cou-
Moncy, you might say, means pie.
nothing to Janice Gilbert. "I get so excited rooting for
some of the contestants that
She has given away $3,500.000 anything can happen," she said,
in crisp bills in the last six years.["Once I bit my tongue so hard
It isn't her money, but It's her.they had to take me to the doc-
Job, as the paying teller onjtor and have It stitched, A man
Break the Bank," to hand over i was up to the big payoff ques-
the prize money to winners. Five tion and I was afraid he wouldn't
mornings a week in a CBS radio know the answer. When he got it
studio and on Sunday over tele-'right, I was so excited I bit down
vision Janice clutches a -fistful hardon my tongue,
of dough and waits nervously for
'"> '........ ......... "
Premier Sunday Cross-Word Puzzle
419
19
47
sT
bb
85
91
97
184
lib
as
\v>
134
in
72
r/.
lie
32
bl
VJ
9
IIO
28
2
91
nc
20
24
vr
71
w
lib
151
135
73
74
III
39
WT
z
127
10
93
34

68
loT
z
112.
25
4
sT
ioo
113
10
21
41
IOI
2,
o
132
t6
42
SO
Z
IXO
12
33
TT4-
lo
z
89
114
m
75
61
7t
115
121
93
70
9
31
sT
71
7b
1*2
22
2b
b5
90"
103
114
111
lb
W
17
45
85
lb
1Book-
binder's
leather
6Apart
10Finely
ground
meal
IBPierce
19Largest
continent
20Bore
21Let
22Melody
23Observed
24Romantic
26Dark
27Finch-
like
bird
tBabylonian
hero
(Myth.)
30Chivalrous
32Creed
34Of that
thing
36Snecies
of
pepper
36Run at
top
peed
89Past
41Greedy
fish
43Avoided
47Palm
48Crane's
cry
60Rodent
62Eat
into
83Stake
84Dormouse
86Wetter
lavar
HORIZONTAL
60Book
part
62Firearm
63Piece
of
cloth
64Sheep-
eating
parrot
66Brownish
purple
66Expand
68 Legislative
body
70Lodger
72One of
King
David's
rulers
73Pulverise
78 Rubber
tret
77South
African
baboon
80 Starch.
like
au batanee
in dahlia
roots
81Escorts
86Plexus
86Lid
88Indian
living in
Wisconsin
SBLuzon
savage
0Town in
Yugo-
slavia
81Black
bird
82Head
ornament
(var.)
94Salmon-
like
flan
96Rage
97Noise
made
In sleep
99Wing
100Clear
sky
102Orazlng
land
104Soundest
106Ogle
108Fowl
109Knocked
110 Initial*
112Hawaiian
garland
114Lash
116Fine
cotton
muslin
119Defeat
121Repeat
125Barren
126Believer
In
thought-
trans-
ference
129Blrthstone
for
October
130Place
131Call
out'
132Wharf
133Egyptian
goddess
(Myth. I
184Horse
188Preclude
136Long
137Take
out
1Toss
2On deep
waters
8Legal
claim
4Visionary
sealot
8Agree
8One cubic
meter
TCharged
atom
8Love to
excess
9A printing
10Strip skin
from
whale
11River In
Ribena
12Cereal
grasa
13Custom
14Pertain
18 Astral
16Saxhorn
17In a trice
18 Reedlike
grass
25Dull finish
28Of the
cheeks
31Bar for
raising
weight
33Claw
38Cover
36Dark-
brown
37Dress with
beak
38Requital
40Channel
(shallows)
42Assam
'"'worm
VERTICAL
44Furnishing
with
papers of
authenti-
cation
45Elicit
46Hold back
48Table
vessel
49Form into
grains
81Fasten
86 Incite
57Of fungi
58Machine
projection
61Absurd
comedy
83Having
apex
rounded,
with notch.
as leaf
86Extremities
of earth's
axis
67Stuff
68Transgress
69Harden
sails
71Forth
74Wavelet
75Consumer
77Coarse
78iCamphire
79High card
62Religious
cymbals
(Hindu i
83 Mourning
hymn
84Rapidity
87Early
Christian
church
vessel
89Catkin
92Tries
93Unpro-
fessional
94Title of
book by
Haggard
95-Sign
98Remainder
101Abounding
In prickly
plants
103Not
employing ,
afluid
105Made
knotted
lace
107One who
. runs
away
109Seized
with teetk
111Thread
113Period
115Part of
ate .
116Soothing
applica.ioa1
117Song for
one voice
118Row
119Flightless
New Zea- ''
land rail
120Tou (Bib.
122Part of
church
123Terminal
appendag*
124Instead
127Term in
lawn-
tennis
128 EurOfU !
mint
AraragS Mate Mlallmi M alaaleaMauiuitM I* Klas r*aturi SyMlMU
. n>-t ii i H.urn >n ,. ine >U'um tmeruaiM
Another time she shredded
what she thought was her chif-
fon handkerchief, only it turned
out to be the full skirt of her eve-
somebody to give the right an-
swers.
Once she gave a couple an ex-
tra $100 bill by mistake. Another ning dress, so she had to walk In
time she came out $200 short. front of the television cameras
People, the 25-year-old radio'with her torn skirt trailing,
actress insists, are basically hon-
est, however. Janice does all right on the fl-
"Tlre couple I gave the extra nancial side In her private life,
$100 to returned It," Janice said, since she's been a successful
"Very few people try to cheat to radio actress from childhood
give the right answers. It Is very
gratifyln
The biggest windfall the pret-
ty brunette ever handed to any
of the quiz program contestants
was $11,500. There wasn't a
"1 used to play the part of Lit-
tle Orphan Annie on that radio
serial, and all kinds of other
children's parts." she said. "I
guess my yearly income hit five
figures before I even was In my
teens. But I never got as excited
guard or a gun in the studio-lover* earning it as i do over giv-
whlle she held the sizeable sum'ing it away."
FLYING WAREHOUSEWorld's largest commercial cargo ptane wfll resemble this preliminary
sketch of Lockheed's projected giant transport. It will be designed to carry a pay-load of 88.209
pounds, cruise between 330 and 340 miles per hour, and approach 400 miles per hour with U
loads. Two cargo doors allow simultaneous loading and unloading. It Is hoped that the aircraft will
operate at an asViims low cast for cargo planea of S ceuU par ton mile.
^WV.-iMBR^ 1952
mk^fr^mum^wto"*
O'affrUKiXffHKLt
-.


THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWN.c ANO r-UBL.SMED V TUB PANAMA AMSMICAN PMCM. IMC.
FOUNDIO v NCLOOf* MMWKnu m z
HAKMOOIO Am. eoito
B7. H STRUT O. BOX 134. PANAMA, f. Of P.
Tmctiioh Panama no S-0740 to lint!
CAt* ADDRESS PANAMERICAN. PANAMA
COLON OFFICE, 12.178 CfNIRAl AVENUE ETWCCN I STH ANO 1STM TRirT
Forlion ReratsrNTATivto JOSHUA B. POWERS, inc.
3*9 Madison An. New York. <|7i n. V.
PI MONTH. IN ADVANCE | 7*0 | jS
TO 8I MONTH. IN ADVANCE_________________ | |g IS OO
FOR ONI TEA. IN Anvjur )8 5<) J4 ^
WETS' CORNER'
K^S1. ONTE (When the full moon climbs
(From Epos) through clouds and tries to
Mow will she understood race
10, demon wind across the moor) lAnd our ship cannot leave the
her need lor sterner coasts u moon behind ?
honesty. Reach out and throw
ior mountains of the mind, for
mountain streams
cold-tinctured with the light of
other worlds.
How well she knew.
(o. moss-deep forest pool,
holding for centuries the dark
excaltbur
of truth too sharp with stars for
us to lift)
how well she knew.. the silence
she must keep.
how she must muffle all the or-
gan tones
of being, how circumspectly she
mast step
within the fog-locked landscape
of her days.
And so. hair tangled with the
night.
eye holding gulfs of knowledge
lonely as the stream of time, she
went
to meet the heathcliff of her sav-
age purity.
Evelyn Thome
a rock to
slow the moon.
Reach out and grab myself
falling star...
Prom Knoxvllle to Chicago Is too
soon.
To coast from Heaven down
where the world things are.
Stoat*
THE AGED
(From The Morning Press,
Bloomsburr. Fa.)
Wt stand a long watch
where the events of the night
are rung out by hollow bolls
and late birds take flight...
Ions ago were there bonfires
commemorating loves and sor-
rows?
They are the ashes now
of oiir todays and tomorrows...
we own a aparre grief
acted in the present tense;
nothing for us is wasted...
nothing of consequence:
SMALL SPEECH TO A LOUIS
(From.The Beloit Poetry Journal)
So you are the monkey's minia-
ture.
All Innocence and eye*.
Carved by a squinting God
With a sense of sine.
Eyes button-big with Innocence.
Skin veined with lace,
You survive our outsize stares
Simply with a lorls-face.
1 Your cogito and ergo sum
(Persists, arouses curiosity
That such a hardly-here-at-all
i Has a physiognomy.
Tailless monkeys both, lorls.
You and monstrous I
Spin a web of essences
Before the tiger's eye.
Mirrocos and Macrocos,
A teardrop or the sea.
The poet and the lorls mark
The tiger's Inefficiency.
S*l Stein
Pearson's Merry Go-Round
PANHANDLE COUNTRY
(From Kaleidograph)
We are the curled and bitter leaf,
we feel chill ... have no voice to God's windy corner you might
call this land
v/iir -c always winter
silent in the chimney comer
DREW PEARSON SAYS: Sea. MeCarraa
Espionage Aet to browbeat ma; Alsaa b-*
thers' criticism rouse McCarran's wrat*;
Fiorina shrimp fishermen threaten war *
Of stark high nlains, long wheat
fields, and wide sky,
forgetting even the great hurt of where everv spring the sky
spring.
F'-anor Sands Smith
moves dark with sand
Stripped off the blowing fields. A
land where dry
Dust buries fences, and the trees
are bent.
call
An
On
Wr.-
Wi-
UP SILVER STAIRSTEPS
(From The Salarday Review)
Up silver stairsteps of the wind Where lonely night-winds
we rise. | you till you wake
Our --reat ship leaves the earth's To curse their haunting sound.
1 bstantial floor; As hard at flint
Wc climb up in the spacious This land where winds twist
moonlit skies i windmills till they break.
Beh'*-d four trusted engines' Where winds uproot the grass
roi Hi- -.we climb until the light1; *low barnyard gear for miles.
'"w i where cyclones sweep
Arf h;i eggs down in a velvet Down on a town and strew debris
and torn
Ovor cars are bugs with stripped trees like toys. Old gods
lhtg at low l who never sleep
aperies north, south and Must guard this land and work to
east and west... I wear away
do thr-se matter when we The granite souls of people who
:00m through space would stay.
~o clouds sleeo on bright!
r-vtaris o the wind. Orville Pahner
atnipufg Mnrva.4 3uim < painquiiKl
EEEE tSEBEE EEEEE BED!
E5DED FE-BES EBEBE ITFEE
ecee fiEntTDcrFrrrj Eirrc
EPnEEon beeeS edeeoee
EEBED BEE OEDDE
u zssk^jsi^^mwsr
EEC BEEEE PEEESJEB KG
EBDE DUE EEE EEE EDEE
RECECHE TEEEJE EIEEEE
EEEE CEC EEE TEE TEFE
iPETEEEEE EEDE rEEBEBB
CEE BEniETnni^ t- EEEE
FTD EEEFE EEEDE EEEE
LEQkj QEEfc' FEDEE EBEE
wm fun.aasoss
no rwwl 't -on '**
saanng 01 nonitfOR nos ,|imj*h
WASHmOTONPat MoCarran. the.,fna^Jr
who rates the Senate Judiciary Committee with
the same highhandedness that J^sJil**n-
ination of the state of Nevada, hasdevelopefl a
new technique for browbeating the PJ
If a newspaperman fails to agree with mm
or dares crlticias his dictatorial techniques, mc-
Carran proceeds to Investigate that newspaper-
man for violation of the Espionage Act.
Such an investigation of two iKTwapaperooi-
umnists, Joseph and Stewart Alsop, now being
conducted by McCarran through his internal
Security Committee because the Alsop brothers
dared criticize. McCarran's highhanded meth-
ods.
The Espionage Act, originally passed In l17.
during the height of the World War I hyster-
ia against Germany, Is so broad that the press
associations and even toe staid ow Hew Yor*
Times unwittingly violate its letterthough not
its spiritprobably once or twice a month.
It is quite certain that the Aisop brothers
have gone no further than such a technical
V1However, It is certain that they have had the
courage to do what few other newsmen have
done in challenging Senator McCarran
Joe Alsop, who served in China during the
war and knows far more about its problems than
any member of the McCarran committee han
this to say about McCarran's tactics in cross-
examining John Carter Vincent US. diplo-
matic adviser to vice President Harry Wallace
on his mission to China:
Vincent all but had a light shined In his eyes
and was beaten bv a rubber hose. The central
issue was almost comoletely ignored.
The main upshot of toe Wallace mission to
China, In which Vincent participated, was a re-
commendation to dismiss the pro-Chinese Com-
munist Gen. Albert Wedemeyer.
Under toe circumstances you might have sup-
posed that this central Issue would have been
examined by toe senators at some length.
Had you done so, however, you would have
gravely misjudged 8en. Pat McCarran of Nev-
ada.
"Instead, Sen. McCarran and friends concen-
trated on trying to show that Vincent had
somewhat misjudged toe Chinese situation in
the crucial late war and post-war years."
In another column toe Alsop brothers ques-
tioned toe veracity of Louis Budcnz, former ed-
itor of toe Dally Worker. "
"Sen. Pat McCarran's Internal Security Sub-
committee they wrote, 'has just finished beat-
ing John Carter Vincent over toe head with its
verbal substitutes for a robber hose.
In all toe brutal questioning of tins high
State Department official not one word was said
boot the veracity of Vincent's sole accuser, toe
ptofelonal ex-Communist Louis Budenz."
The eohsmn con tinned with a penetral in** di-
agnosis of toe peculiar manner in which Budenz
had Ikuied to mention Vincent's name during
'Afc EOUK
months of testimony and thoasanas of hours of
conferences with the FBIantil at the lastmln-
ate it seemed convenient to have him substan-
tiate Senator McCarthy. .. .. .
McCarran's answer to toe Aisop brothers cri-
ticism was not given on toe floor of the Scnato
in the traditional form of American debate.
It came In toe form of aa investigation of
toe coiuainlsts' writings In an effort to nail
them with a violation of the Espionage Act.
PHANTOM WAR WITH MEXICO
For about two hours toe other week, toe
highest executives of the U.8. government were
trying to stave off possible "war" between the
United States and Mexico. -
Secretary of Defense Lovett was on the tele-
phone with Secretary of State Aeheson, then
in touch with the Chief of Naval Operations.
Adm. William Fechteler, to head off an attack
on toe Mexican coast by a band of Florida
shrimp fishermen. ...
The Up on the forthcoming attack on Mexico
came from acting Secretary of the Navy Fran-
cis Whltehatr who had received a phone call
from Florida that 20 shrimp fishermen had been
detained by Mexican authorities for fishing In
the Oulf of Mexico, and that other Florida
shrimp fishermen were determined to reecrae
their comrades.
Armed fishermen from Punta Gorda, it was
reported, were setting sail for the Mexican coast
to shoot up the Mexicans who held their com-
rades.
Reverberations of the 1917 attack by the U.S.
Navy on Tamplco were Immediately remember-
ed in toe State Department.
So, after some quick consultation, Secretary
of Defense Lovett ordered a Coast Guard ves-
sel to stand by In the Gulf of Mexico to ward
off the invading Florida shrimp fishermen-
only to find that Mexico had already released
the other shrimp fishermen and there was no-
thing to get steamed up about after all.
KICKED UPSTAIRS
Ed Johnson, the hulking Democratic senator
from Colorado, has a peculiar system for decid-
ing whether to support certain Truman appoint-
ees. It sometimes deoends on whether he wants
them ousted from their present jobs.
Referring to Dale Doty, recently appointed to
toe Federal Power Commission from his post aa
assistant secr-tarv of the Interior, enator
Johnson told senators:
"I would like to say this, that I have been
very much disappointed in Doty's handling of
Indian affairs.
"I have understood that he handled toe In-
dian affairs in toe Department of toe laterior.
I have been very much disappointed with many
of toe things that he has tried to do down
there on behalf of Indiana but. as 2 understand
it. toe Federal Power Commission will have
nothing whatever to do with IncUaii affairs.
"So, personally, I am glad to sec Doty oat of
toe Interior Department where he has been
handling ludan affairs and going over to a com-
mission which does not handle Indian affairs.
Id ptoer words. I am glad to see him kicked up-
stairs."
NOTEDoty, a career man, has had a long
end coioe**--t record in the Interior Depart-
ment, should make a good power commissioner.
r
SUNDAY, APRIL 6, 1962


Labor News
And Comment
By Victor Riesel
BEAU) ON THIS BEAT:
py
WASHTNGTON-Apparentiy^re'sno buriness {""L*0!*1
-v business In this country. >or. according to FBI M^ctor J
Bogar Hoover, the Bureau shortly, will Investigate taon separ-
ate instances ol threats to ^rtcastatettuU seemly
Last year his agents probed Into 74,7t such cajea- fu-1
that, the FBI handled 71* other investigations In that per-
tod ...
Part of the FBI's Job U to keep the country's its Commun-
tet front organizations under constant aurvelUanee.___
JtaportoSceM this v/as revealed recently by ex-FBI under-
cover man, Herbert Philbrlck. who reported fa* these Party
fronts, and the 18 pro-Russian unions, actually mulcted tome
0 M0.OM, a year out of the public and union dues payers for
Communist propaganda and organising action In the US.
To keep an eye on sabotage and espionage tawj*!
Soviet agents (American dttaensl were convicted last year, FBI
m^harevmuntarllr forfeited 11J^tSSj^T^SSSSi^S
refused to accept some $7,880,$$$ due them In overtime lor
2,250,000 extra hours.
And the FBI agents can bargain collectively with J. Edgar
Hoover, if they wish, for they are members of the AFLs Amer-
ican Federation of Government Employes.
Reporte from some of these atente have revealed that tie
currentooncentratlons of Communist Parte cells are in Mew
Tork. CaHrornU, IDtnols Ohk New '*" ^
nesota, Pennsylvania, and Michigan, In about that order,
"eren top Communists have been convicted, seven are In
hiding, and a total of 68, including some of the fugitives, are
now being tried, or are about to go before the bench in New
York, Los Angeles, Baltimore. Pittsburgh and Honolulu.
But the actual leadership ol the Communist party is be-
beved to be considerably intact, so cleverly did the obscure out
powerful Communist chiefs camouflage their real importance
^One of the Party* top men now Is Hoy Hudson, peraUna
freely on the west coast. Apparently he was so Important
through the past decades that he would summarily summon
the nation's top Communist leaders to his New Tork East Bide
apartment and give them orden. ... ,
aSon's specialty was the CIO, until it kicked out all his
left wing unions. s
The FBI has checked the loyalty of 4,080 government
employes. And some 80,000 men today building the atomic (and
soon the hydrogen) bomb stockpiles ______
Incidentally, there have now been 52 major strikes on the
newest atomic installations across country. None of them were
Communist Inspired, but they hurt Just the same.
J. Edgar Hoover has told Congress that there Is "substan-
tial Communist penetration" in the coal fields. In rubber plants
ftDdTh1 oSaununlEtParty has officially decided to attempt to
stampede the steel strike, if it comes. "Bank and file" commit-
tees are being set up swiftly around editing cells to as many
steel milta as the Party has penetrated. They have been told
to stir up a wild strike "at all costa"
One third of the Communist Party/s leadership and key
members are operating in the "W^mJ?*erVa?A .
This should give the Soviets some MM fanatical agents in-
side the USA. ...
Some 5 percent of the American Communists, or a total
of slightly over 15.08Q. now are concentrated In New York Cite-
However, there are powerful contingente In the Chicago
United Electrical Workrs. CIO Packinghouse Workers and at
least one CIO United Automobile Workers Union local there.
And that's where the House Committee on Un^merlean
Activities has its investigators right this minute. The public
hearings start soon.
So careful Is the FBI with the lives and limbs of its under-
cover agento that It doesnt Identify them even to the 1
Justice Dpt. attorneys until the minute the operatives
ready to go In the witness stand
There was no Identification of such FBI counter-spies as
Herbert Philbrick, until the moment he took the stand to tes-
tify or the government. Federal DA'i question and prepare
their witnesses without knowing their real identities and
their families live.
Broadway and Elsewhere
ByJackLait
OsMua Wright, Sr., author of "I Never Grew etety charm on Muriel Dalsell, whose folks owa
Up/' guesting with ZsaZsaOabor in Hollywood a fleet of tug-ooate to these waters.
Couead Neagers favorite is Florence Sundstrom
Dauphins re coming undone in the trench
courts after fifteen years...Anne Francis, of the
filln living private lessons in public to Bram
Price, who's a theatre arta student. Helmut Dan-
tlne was at the neat table In Manny Wolf's wtth
Setene Walters, enjoying a feast, as I sipped my
milk and nibbled on my lettuce ..Oeroge Abbott
doing the rumba with March Westeott at Chat-
field day all over the map. Unking pretty young
Judy Balaban with every eligible available. She's
in Florida, where, they say, she's being long-
dtotaneed from Hollywood by Montgomery CHft
So, where does that leave Merv Griffin, the
crooner, who's here with Freddy Martin?
right out loud: "I've lied about my age so
often, T don't know how oM I really am!"
ew "Broaklva" stamp has its history all
gummed up. It commemorates the Revolution-
ary battle in 1T7. which was a defeat and end-
ed In a retreat. But the legend reads, "Wash-
ington saves his army.." It depicts a victorious
event, hi broad daylight. The well-established
towdwwu is that the action took place on a moon-
less night.
Queeu Juliana and Prince Bombard ar-
rived on our shores, an American had a cov-
eted post in the entourage. She Is Baroness
Ethel ("Pirn") Boetoelaer, chief lady In waiting
to Her Majesty. Her husband Is Batch ambas-
sador to France. He was formerly chief aide to
Alex London, the Netherlands envoy In Wash-
ington, where his wife was a popular hostess.
Celeste aba, who wiM sub for Gertie Law-
rence when the star of "The King and I" knocks
off for a breather, was observed at the Piara,
huddling with ad-man Phil LaneIn re televis-
ion only, I regret to confess.. And Dorothy Sar-
noff of that troupe is composing a jingle about
the white and the red corpuscle that loved In
vein!
A tHIed ffsjlblinf. who has been In a
similar Jam here before, will have a lot of over-
due charge-account actions shower down on her
soon. The credit managers are getting together
on her case, and the more they tell each other
the more they all burn.
Nina Foch and Ralph Meeker, though parted
by the width of the continent, haven't cooled
...Tom Hammond, producer of 'Candida" and
boas at Obvia de Havllland. dines in the ultra
Colony with actress Cara WUHams...Andre Mieh-
atepaulea, taraste Greek minister to the VS.. Is
nii-ttag Countess Eleanor Johnston von Etadorf
In Palm Beach ...Anna Magnani's magnifico in
orne now is Ploro LonaMo, Italian Airlines pi-
lot. Barbara Freeing, the model, after shopping
around, has decided Charlie Fieldman Is the
Judy Sinclair, of "Top Banana," wiU wed Lar-
ry Best, the comic, in September and team up
with him In his act....Ctck Crdale, of Marten
Block's music firm, will marry Carol Nelson, a
Chicago model, July 4. (His last Independence best bargain.Betay von furateiiburgh caught
Day (...Tab Hunter, here for the premiere of Thomas Owinn Curtis on the first bounce. Hes
"Saturday Island," In which be plays Linda Dar-
nell's love interest, is love-Interested hi Joyce
Lockwood, the scrumptious skater In the Sotija
Henie show... Sidney Warren, ex-husband of Mag-
da Gabor doing Armando's with Eleanor Bice,
who's mighty nice.
George Jean Nathan's professional protege, Just
back from three years in Paris.
is It with Robert
Taylor, and now has a biasing boulder on that
tattle-tale finger to verify the speculation here.
over in the
over her
settlement with C.
Gable Walter Brooks, who was recently shed by
Will Rogers' daughter, Mary, is turning his so-
iiwe-ioie linger xo venry hk specmiai
Attorney Jerry Geisler remained ovei
Big Burg to hassle with Lady Sylvia
inflated terms for a divocc settlement
Jehu BaugMag North la in. ahead of his circus.
No yokel county seat gets more worked up than
does our smart Bast Side shout the Greatest
Show. North's annual appearance is an El Mor-
occo and Stork event not only because he's a
genial apod guy. but because he epitomises his
world of wonders. As a "celeb" be outshines any
Hollywood miracle-maker.
are
Harvey Stone says "The Long Watch" Is a
ise of how many are curious about what makes
It tick.
Peter Edson In Washington
WASHINGTON- (NBA) Democratic Itatton-
al Committee stands to clear about $S7S8$ from
the $188-a-plate Jefferson-Jackson Day dinner
in Washington's National Guard Armory.
Cost of the food Itoelf, prepared by two Wash-
ington hotels, was around $12 to $1$ a plate
Cost of the ball and decorations was $11 to
$12 a plate. This included printing a very
elaborate menu, program and seating arrange-
AUowing a total of $25 for expenses, the prof-
it wouldbe $75 on each of the 9088 guests.
RBCOKD-MAEJNG SESSION
Present amaten of Congress may go down In
history more for Mils it killed than or legisla-
tion it passed. ... i
Thus far, universal military training and
statehood for Alaska and Hawaii have felt the
&X
Congress hasn't even begun to think about
tax Increases which President asked for, and pro-
bably wont.
tkm. This
authority
will include price and wage control Progressive
Thousands of Communists rushed to Washington by spec-
ial train, bus and auto for mass "peace" demonstrations here (NEED FOR frLEVIBLE LAW
*la*t week
Down in Guatemala the official government radio La Vos| Beat bet now seems to be for a ^r**f-
De Guatemala was publicizing a similar pro-Soviet peace con- tension of present Deferue Mobilization legisla-
great, which was part of a synchronised international demon-
stration against the US.
The squads there take instructions from an international
Red rover called Victor Manuel Gutierres who was recently
briefed in Moscow In one of a aeries of such briefings of pro-
Communist tabor leaders in the Soviet capital.
Red labor chiefs the world over have been summoned to
the Kremlin, one by one. and told Just bow to agitate their
nation's working people against, the US.
Most recent "visitor" is Italy's Red Labor commissar, Gul
seppe Di Vittorio.
Something doing all the time on this front, and the front
is everywhere.
place of cars run by separate agencies, the num-
ber of automobiles has been reduced from J80
to toa saving of 75 per cent.
GREEKS SUPPORT V. 8. ELECTS* SYSTEM
Behind US. Ambassador to Athens John E.
Peurifoy i recent "Interference" In Greek inter-
nal affairs is an luwuteed story.
Before test fall's Greek elections, the U. 8.
government used its "influence" to have the
King name Field Marshal Papagos as prime min-
ister, when ambassador Peurifoy found that
there is considerable personal dislike of the
King for the Field Marshal, this effort was drop-
ped.
Next Nicholas Phurtirat came to A.nUainariT
Peurifoy and asked American government back-
ing for his political support. Plasti -';' pr. -
pal argument was that it was now his turn u
be prime minister.
Thin appeal was denied and the U. 8. cniba&sv
m Athens kept hands off of the September
Dog Tired Dave!
left Mas
Wb* mm*
eew Waal Ada Beve?
But several eSnate Banking and Currency
Committee members Chairman Maybank of
South >Hti, Capehart of Indiana and others
are working on automatic price control for-
mulas.
They're intended to make removal of controls
automatic if prices fall below set ceilings. Big
malton now Is whether to make recontrol au-
tomatic, in case prices go up again.
In this election, the Papagos Greek Rally ar-
ta* won 114 seats in Parliament. The PI*
Progressive party won 81 seats. Farmer Pi i >
Minister Sophocles Veniaelos' Liberal party wan
57 seats.
Nobody had a majority of the 285-memb r
Parliament.
PRESSURE WILL B ON
Ex-Defense Mobiltaer C. E. Wilson said before
be resigned that new forging and exUaakm
mi caeca for turning out Jet aircraft frames are
one factor holding up increased plane produc-
tion. There will be 17 Of these presses and their
cort is a half billion dollars.
The largest, a SIMM liui pre, will be aa
high as a nine-story building It will exert
pteaauna of up to ten million tons. But it Is
taking 14 months to build. .
FRISCO SHOWS THE WAT
Jeas Larson, head of General Services Admin-
istration, the governments ton housekeeping a-
haa had little tack in trying to set up a
lor hauHnf government officials to
BUI and around town.
, a special MB has been introduced
hi Congress to force the Washington agen-
cies to adept the motor pool plan as an econ-
In Baa Francisco, where government-wide
motor pool has been established to take the
Plastlras became prime minister by forming an
affiance with Veniaelos. Actually. Plastlras has
been ill much of the tune and Veniaelos has
keen running the government.
General Papagos has now called for new elec-
tions with a simple majority-wins system to
replace the proportional representation system
by which the present Parliament was chaser
In the Interest of obtaining maximum use if
American ate to Greece, Ambassador Peur ^v
has supported this reform. Plastlras favors it,
too, but Vnilanhu opposes it because he would
tese by it
If a simple majority voting system like the
American system were put into effect in Greece
General Papagos' party would probably in ind
he would become prime ministei.
This would fit In perfectly with what Am-
bassador Peurifoy has thought all along wo--Id
be In the best Greek interests. He is brt -
rtod by most of the Greek press and pub-
opinion.
DUTCB TREAT
Far the State dinner which Queen Juliana
and Prince Bombard of the Netherlands gave
at the Dutch Embassy In Washington on April
4, some of the food was flown aver special from
Holland. This included fresh sole from the
straits of Dover, pate de foie gras. cheeses, li-
queurs and Netherlands-grown strawberries.
SUNDAY, APRIL 6, 1952
PAGE FIVE


-
m^
Sunday American Visits Country Fair
Tea Marti won the stilt race for bis aire group, even as bis
younger brother, Dong, iron the potato sack race by a tre-
mendous margin. In these events, the Marti boys are ready
for the Olympics.

..; .-ture bov.ling alley is patronized by Lacy HinUle.
!
II Mese Walloons had been blown m:cn oin -., i-iight Me
taken off for tie moon with their young owners trailing
behind!
(Pics and text by
RALPH K. SKINNER)
The Country Fair staged by the
folks at Pedro Miguel was a won-
derful good time for all the
young people, from infants
through teen-agers. From ten in
the morning until evening, fami-
lies of all ages and dispositions
roamed the "plaza" at Pedro Mi-
guel, trying many of the attrac-
tions offered. And eating. And
drinking soda pop.
There was a ball game at ten
in the morning, and two-thirty
in the afternoon had another
sizzler to offer. Four teams from
the Fastlich Teen-Age League
were the competitors and tney
kept a grandstand full of spec-
tators engrossed both times.
Top interest to the young fry
was the merry-go-round. At con-
siderable expense this was
brought from Panam City but
It was th hub around which the
fair revolved. Holding 60, the
merry-go-round usually had a
full load, and it lasted longer
than the main fair, being oper-
ated Friday evening and also on
Sunday.
Live horses were furnished by
the Pacific Saddle Club whose
young members cheerfully walk-
ed their horses up and down the
green with loads of either ter-
rified or tittering youngsters in
the saddle. For some it was the
first attempt to play Lone Ranger
and they took It pretty seriously.
Utmost care by those In charge
maintained a high standard of
safety for the kiddles riding.
The ducking stool was another
center of attraction. Esther Wil-
liams made one of these well-
known in the show, Texas Car-
nival. While Esther Williams
wasn't at Pedro Miguel, some
good looking girls and boys
manned the toss board and fell
with good humor into the tank.
It worked like this. A target
was set up at which baseballs
were hurled. (Three for 10cents).
If the target was hit, it tripped
the board over the tank and
someone got a ducking!
There were games of luck rlg-
Sed along one side. We didn't
ear of anyone getting lucky!
For small fry there was a fish
pond, and strangely enough, the
Eackages which came out from
ehlnd the curtain seemed to fit
the sex of the fisherman or fish-
er-lady, with an amazing accur-
acy.
Even a miniature bowling alley
was set up on the fair grounds.
And don't forget the balloon lady
who, with the aid of a tube of
air, blew balloons to their utmost
dimensions with speed and skill.
There was also a lot of beans i
available and if you guessed the
exact number of beans in the
glass receptacle, you won 15.00.
The chances cost 10 cents. Some
Boston folks were there and it
was established that while Bos-
tonlans may "know" beans, they
can't "estimate" beans.
Races were arranged by the
committee In charge with prizes
for the winners. Potato sack
races and stilt races were equally
difficult? for those not accustom-
ed to such Impediments. The
Sunday American photographer
tried to win the stilt race, but his
stilted performance wasn't good
enough and Maxwell Smith of
Balboa won the kewple doll in-
stead! The oldsters and the
youngsters had the same prizes.
And the same hilarious fun!
Popcorn! It was like snow.Mrs.
Ted Marti handled the popper,
and Brownies- and Girl Scouts
did the selling. The Scouts also
sold soda pop up to the hundreds
of bottles. It was a hot day and
with the salty pop corn and the
natural heat, drinks were in de-
mand.
Rainbow Girls sold ice cream
cones to all comers.
At the Union Church, just off
the fair grounds, ladles had re-
freshments ready all day. Hot
dogs and hamburgers were the
principal Items but there were
others.
In the same building, the East
ern Star offered a cake, cookie,
pie and fudge sale. A comprehen-
sive sampling of these goodieg
(Continued on Page SEVEN)
DRAWING CARD for the whole fair was this merry-go-round which entertained the children
endlessly, M of them at a time.
Back of the chicken wire in the stadium, a go odly crowd watched the two ball games, one in
?he morning and two different teams In the fternoon.
Mi$m>^
lmmm*ty*$^&
>u
Si SrU^^^ffl^e-1952


layer Ihran testily at the target, the jwif girl volunteer rite eonfMentir ea the
iKktof tori wr the tank of water. She cat imboA plenty!
CHARLIE HAMMOND, general chairman of the Country Fair,
*cte m hrief respite fresa Ms lewa-sseaker. hat stays teed te
bis nten by the same.
HArrv HORSEMEN were the otoiinotive riders who never tired ef the rwrefelly escorted rides
arnad the town green.
BI1X8CTK! A* the hen stniek the target, the beard wae
re*c.a-ed. and here we se the rnnr hv r'w* ivt*r4
enables me to report that they
were of outstanding quality.
Big boss over the whole she-
ng was Charlie Hammond. He
was glued to the loudspeaker
nearly all day announcing events,
telling what was going on. shoo-
ing horseback riders off toe ball
diamond and generally keeping
things running.
After It was all over. Charlie
aid that the take was about.
$1500, but that was divided
among the various organizations'
which participated.
Believe it or not, but we were
told by a prominent citizen of
Pedro Miguel that the Country
Fair wasn't ran to make money,
but to provide a good time for
the town and for friends from
all ever the Canal Zone.
If m>, it wm a success, for ev-
ervone we saw was having a good)
time. It was much like a country,
fair, with a friendly atmosphere,
and Informal bantering going on,
with hundreds of children eat-
ing, playing, gawping and yawp-
ing.
8everal visitors were heard to
suggest that if every Canal Zone
town would put on such a show,
once In a while, it would provide
a real neighborly spirit and In-1
sure a good time for the children
without straining the pocket-:
books or the patience of the par- 'I
ente too much.
BUY vw/
BUT OH BOT! says Gregery Sears of Balboa, as he tahes bis
first merry-go-round ride. Mrs. Karl W. Sears, his soother,
lends r? hii- hand to the horseman.
We agree. More balloons, pop
com, ball games, pink lemonade,
and merry-go-rounds and Other
Pedro Miguel attractions are the
recipe for a good time for all.
Opportunity knocks
every any a our want-
ad section. Hard-to-
fiad teats and aataz-
injj bargains a every
issue. New classified
ads appear...oM ads
disappearreason...
QUICK RESULTS!
Tan aad check the
want-ads now!
Every month every week every day
THE PANAMA AMERICAN carries MORE WANT ADS
dl other daily papers a Paaaa combined 1
* *
',<"
1 sUSSay', APRIL 6, 1962
QOttv Ji
PAGE'SEVEN


The SUNDAY AMERICAN photographer takes a brisk canter on the spirited nags of the merry-
go-round. Holding on for dear life is Ralph Skinner, shown in this Corn-y picture taken by H. H,
Corn, Postmaster of Pedro Miguel.
UH i

/


. Tie SUNDAY
American
Comic supplement




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THE VOLUNTEER SEARCHERS
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MARTAN'6 LITTLE GIRL WAS
LOST iH THIS SAME RAREST-
r NEVER BELIEVED IN
VIL GPIROS, BUT
rDONT BE A FOOL- HlNTlNG
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.. IAFT- WE'RE OFFICERS OF|
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JWD WE'RE 6OIN6 TO
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COMES HOME* I'M AFRAID THE
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kLON& LON
.TIME-
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SO YOU
THINK
[MRS. MARTAN
IS COMIN6
HOME?,
rN0, SIR" X DON'T THINK IT~I FEEL IT TH4T5]
WHY I'M 60NMA WASH THE DISHES 60
^VERYTHlN WILL LOOK NICE AN'
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TO USE THE
FRAME fOR
A PHOTO
OF ME/
BUT I FOUND
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UP IN TH' ATTIC
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GIVE ME A
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SHES A HALF-
HOUR LATE.'
CASPtR
THERE'S NO REASON SHE
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INCONSIDERATE'
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