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:
AA00010883:01442

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
BRANIFF
uLet the people know the truth and the country u tafe"

Abraham Lincoln.
?__________________:
Seagram's Y.O,
CANADIAN WHISKY
-/faUAtditmtitt&Wt,

y=*-u
PANAMA, R. P., SUNDAY, APRIL 13, 1952
TEN CENT!
Cops Bar Jane From Crashed Hubby
Of
sen Tak
Flying
es Command
Enterprise II
MOBILE, Ala., April 12 Capt. Kurt Carlsen regained his
sea lea today three months
from the day he Plunged from
the sinking freighter Plying En-
terprise Into a public spotlight
he never wanted.
"The feel of a ship s deck un-
der my feet again Is wonderful,
said the stocky Danish-born
skipper as he took the bridge
of the Flying Enterprise U, a
ship acquired for him by a
grateful company.
Tonight. Captain Carlsen a-
galn puts out to sea.
He leaves behind a world of
planes, ticker-tape parades and
cheering crowdsa bewildering
world for a man who had ra-
ther stand his watch alone.
At'Carlsen's request, his own-
ers, the Isbrandtsen Lines, ar-
ranged a private ceremony for
the taking over ot his new
command.______
Thev could afford to. Carlsen make a fast run for Houston.
- Tex., to pick up a cargo of
rain and then sail for France.
Her return voyage will take
her to New York and back Into
the North Atlantic sea lanes
where Carlsen wrote a new epic
of the deep.
Twenty of Carlsen's former
Flying Enterprise crewmen sail
with him on the replacement
vessel.
Carlsen hoped to get away on
the 5 o'clock tide for the short
run down the .Chlckasawbogue
into the Mobile river, past the
city and into the bay.
Then a 50-mlle run down to
the gulf and aoross the bar
where Captain Carlsen will find
peace.
Pan-American Day
Observations
Listed Tomorrow
had unwittingly made his firm
synonymous with seafaring tra-
dition when he "stayed put" 13
days on the heeled-over FlylnR
Enterprise before he Jumped
from the foundering vessel off
Falmouth, England, last Jan. 10.
The feat won him a Merchant
Marine Distinguished Service
Medal by a special act of Con-
K Only a few hundred workers
at the Gulf shipbuilding yards
at nearby Chlcfcasaw and a few
photographers and newsreel
cameramen were admitted to
the scene.
Carlsen's new "ticket" was
certified by. C. J. Hogstedt, Is-
brandtsen representative; Vlce-
Presldent Frank C. Waller pi
the Waterman Lines which sold
the ship to Isbrandtsen, and
Capt. Herbert M. Samuels, the
master Carlsen succeeds.
Samuels had skippered the
ship, formerly the Waterman
steamer Noonday, for three
years. He wished Carlsen all
the luck in the world."
"It's wonderful to be going
back to sea." Carlsen responded.
"All these months ashore and
all the excitementI'm tired
The new Flying E. freshly
painted with her new name on
stern and bow, displaces 8,250
tons compared to Carlsen s old
ship's 6,711 and rates four to
five knots, faster.
She has been.jn drydock since
she completed her last Water-
man run Monday. Gulf ship-
building crews worked ntgnt
and day to Ret her ready for
the new skipper.
The ahrtf sailing light, will
Baptist Church
Lists Evening
Of Easter Music
Tonight at the 7:30 service In
the auditorium of the First Bapt-
tlst Church, the church choir
under the direction of Mrs. Mil-
dred Hearne "will present another
evening of sacred music center-
ed around the goffering, death,
and resurrection of Christ.
The program is arranged in
four sections with related script-
ures to be given with each sec-
t'on-
The four sections are: The
Phophecy of His Death. The Sor-
rows of the Cross; The Resur-
rection Morn, and The Resurrec-
tion Hope. i
Along with the chorus choir
numbers various solos and duets
will be presented by Edwin Perry,
Webb Hearne, Doris Vickers. Iris
Pomeroy. Nellree smith. Mildred
Hearne, and Betty Fontaine.
Mrs. Louise Swafford will ac-
"Murder at Mrs. Lorfng's" by.company at the organ. Joan
8. Syvan Simon, to be directed,Forbes will be at the piano; they
GLUMGambler Frank Cos-
tello looks glum after being
wntenced by New York fe-
deral Court to 18 months in
jail and S5000 fine for con-
tempt of the U.S. Senate.
Three One-Acters
Being Brewed
By Theater Guild
The Theatre Guild has chos-
en three one-act plays for lta
hext production.
Included will be "The Old
Lady Shows Her Medals' by J.
M, Barrle, which won all the
honors at the Isthmian Drama
Festival held in Cristobal last
month.
The two other plays, which
are already In rehearsal, are:.
"Goodnight, Please," a comedy
by James L. Daggett, to be
directed by Arthur Payne, and
by Stan Fldanque.
The cast for the "Goodnight,
Please" Includes: Bruce Car-
penter, Tom Greevy, Ann Sta-
pler, Jo Andersen, Charles
Smallwood. Muriel Treadwell
and Duane Kuory.
The cast for "Murder at Mrs.
Lorlng's" includes: Laura Cran-
shaw. Renate La Guidice, Rose
Ferrelli, Marie K. Jones and
Geraldlne Baronl.
Production Is scheduled for
April 24 and 25 at the Diablo
Theatre.
will combine the piano and the
organ in an instrumental num-
ber entitled "Easter Fantasy."
The public Is cordially invited
to enjoy the inspiration of the
evening of Easter music.
12-4, Their Favor
SEOUL. April 12 (UP) The
United Nations air forces were
on the wrong end of a 12-4
score of planes shot down in
the Korean air war this week.
Col. Herbert D. Vogel. acting
governor of the Canal Zone, has
called for Zone observance of
Pan-American Day tomorrow.
He asked schools, churches and
other civic organizations to ob-
serve the day with appropriate
ceremonies, and directed that the
national flag be displayed Mon-
day on public buildings and
floating-equipment of the Canal
Zone Government \nd Panam
Canal Company.
J I
ROYAL ATTENTION Queen Juliana of.the Netherlands
starts to chat with Roslyn Aldrich, 5, "cameraman" from
Barrytown. N.Y.. following Palm 8undav services at Hyde
Purk. Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt, the Queens hostess, and John
Aoosevelt, her son, look uu.
The acting governor's action
followed a proclamation of Pres-
ident TrumBn designating April
14, 1952 as the 82nd anniversary
of the founding of the Pan-
American Union, which la the
permanent organ and general
secretariat of the "Organization
of American States.
The President called for cere-
monies "testifying to the close
bonds of friendship existing be-
tween the peoples of the United
States and the other American
republics." \
Bloody Elections
Anticipated
In South Africa
PRETORIA, 8outh Africa. Apr.
12 (UP) Informed political
sources said today that the long
lead held by Premier Daniel Mi-
lan's Nationalist government In
election campaigning is being
narrowed, and the opposition Is
now given a close to even chance
of winning.
The election must be held be-
fore May. 1953, but Is expec'.ed
before the end of this year.
One of the reasons riven for
the Nationals' victory in 194*
waa the heavy ex-soldier vote
reportedly captured by Malan.
Today that vote Is regarded as
the floating bataneo of power,
with the strong possibility t>at
it may move against Malan. .
The principal reason for this
shift Is the indignation felt in
all parts of South Africa over
changes brought about by De-
fense Minister G. C. Erasmus In
military services.
These included new uniforms
for the Armv. Air Force and
Navy, the latter similar to
those worn ky the German Na-
vy-
The election is expected to be
the most closely and bitterly
contested In South Africa's his-
tory.
Both sides unofficially predict
outbreaks of violence and blood-
shed.
South African observers say It
is not Malan's Apartheid which
will rouse South Africans so
much as the methods used to
serve Nationalist ends.
One leading editor said. "Af-
ter all a white man, no matter
how anti-Nationalist he Is, be-
lieves in maintenance of white
I supremacy. What bothers many
I of us is whether It Is going to be:
i white men's or Nationalists'
'yreuuey.'*
(NEA Telephoto^
DIVE FOR LIE* A U.S. Marine dlvee for cov er as a Red Smm shell explodes with fury only
a few feet away. Korean warfare In trenches seems little different from that of World War
I, with tactic and weapons fundamentally the game. (U.8. Navy Photo from NEA.l fa
Ridgway Won't Guess
Singer Flies To
Hospital Bedside
Of Hero Pilot
SAN JUAN, Puerro Rico, April 12 (UP) For four-
hours today Puerto Rican police refused'singer Jarre Fro-
nton admission to the hospital room where her husband
John C. Burn lay after his rescue yesterday from the Pon
American World Airways tourist DC-4 which he ditched
shortly after takeoff from San Juan for New York.
Some 52 of the 69 persons aboard Burn's plane are
believed to have died in the crash.
Police arrested Pan American's lawyer Dominican
Matturro when he tried to enter Burn's hospital room.
Burn finally solved the Im-
passe by walking out of his hos-
pital room.
The police had orders to pre-
vent anyone entering, but had
no orders to stop him leaving.
The bodies of a number of the;
crash victims, most of whom! .,. .. ._
were Puerto Ricans or Cubans,I L,0NPN' Apr U lUP> A
were in two funeral homes In Swiss Mt. Everest expedition U
downtown San Juan. |acclimatizing itself in the Hima-
The United 8tates Coast Guard 'ayas preparatory to an attempt
cutter Bramble was searching to conquer the world's highest
Swiss, British
Attacking Everest
the crash area for further bod-
ies, but "reported finding none.
Coast Guard and airline offi-
cials were tr/rng to decide whe-
ther to try to raise the airlines
*
i
TOKYO. X*rll 12 (UP)
Gen. Matthew Ridgway. men-
tioned ao a possible successor
to Gen. Dwight Elsenhower as
NATO commander, stated to-
day he believes Army officers
should express no personal in-
terest in conjectural assign-
ments.
BALBOA TIDES
Sunday, April 13
High i^rw
5:35 am.............11:48 a.m.
5:47 p.m.......................
(NEATelephoto)
UNSCHEDULED JUMP Some of the 3000 508th Airborne Re-
gimental Combat Team paratroopers who Jumped in Operation
Long Horn maneuvers at Fort Hood. Texas, are shown nearlng
the ground. An order from headquarters had cancelled the
iu:np, but was not received in time. One trooper was killed
! and 100 others were reported lnli'red.
MOST ABUNDANT
Oxygen Is by far the earth's I
most abundant element, being,
pearly equal in amount to all the
others put together, according toj
the Encyclopedia Britannlca.
peak, probably about the end of
this month.
Eighteen miles to the west of
Mt. Everest the British Hlmala-
from the 3.W0 feet deep sea-bed. vas expedition Is assembling at a
Most observers feel the sunken l^se camp from which It will trv
fuselage will become the tomb offto climb Cho Ovu. sixth htehes
the missing passengers. mountain in the world,750
Lt. CommandeT John Natwlg'fiet high
of New London, Connecticut, said,
he fought off two man-eating < Everest is believprl to be 29.003
sharks by beating and kicking'feet high, but recent earthquakes
them during the 30 minutes he may have pushed its awesoma
spine a few feet further inte in-
finity.
Neither the Swiss nor British
expeditions have yet seen any
sign of the 150-man mountain-
climbing team the Russians
were reported sending into the
Himalayas.
British scientists have been a-
ware for years of Soviet interest
in uranium possibilities of tha
great mountain ranges from the
Pamirs to the Himalayas.
Russia may have tipped her
hand last November when the
magazine "Soviet Soort" accused
the British expedition was
spent in the sea after the crash,
holding up a 15-year-old-boy.
One New York City family was
wiped out by the crash.
Redrod Brlgonl, 45. died along
with his wife Monserrate. 35. and
their five children, ranging In
age from two to 14 years ,
Dry Mississippi
May Yet Be Wet
JACKSON. Miss., April 12
(UP) The House of Repre-
sentatives voted 73 to 2 today
to call a statewide referendum searching for a route up Everest
Aug. 26 on the legalization of !for "political and military ea-
liquor salo* in dry Mississippi, pionage."_____________._______
Sgt. Joe Shoots For Keepsakes
Croak Of Many Colors
By
RALPH
ott;
K. SKINNER
Panama Ofty will soon have a
frog pond one which will put
to shame toe conventional onf
which Boston has been selling to
tourists for years.
Yep. the Panama City version
will feature colored frogs
golden frog- green frogs, bltfe
frogs and red frogs.
Arthur Darrell Huckerbv is the
man responsible for collecting
these fancy frogs. He's manaRt-r
of Louis Somraer's chicken ranch
near Juan Diaz.
A veterinarian, he Is Interested
In strange animals anyway. He's
got them now!
There are the famed El .Valle
"golden frogs" which are Just the
hue the name suggests.
But from La Laguna, are yel-
low frogs, a distinctly different
shade from the orange ones call-
ed golden.
Each of these comes in a solid
color, but there are offshoots
from the famBy producing yellow
frogs with black spots, or black
stripes, and the same spotted
and striped varieties In the
orange color.
The red frog Is the saucy
fellow who may make you thinl:
he's painted, but he's not: not
any more than a red-headed
woodpecker.
The red Is a strong color, and
Sgt. Huelet (Joe) Benner is
like the old lady in the shoe. He
has so many trophies, he doesn't
know what to do.
The 34-year-old Fort Kobbe ex-
pert pistol shot has Just return-
ed victoriously from the All-Ar-
my Pistol Match Tournament at
Port Bennlng, Georgia, where he
There's a high plateau some- ., .,..,
to collect nine of these elusive with a 52 caliber^puioi.
fellows.
Running smaller than tn*
others are the green frogs!
'here are several with black
stripes, but Kuckerby had some
with salmon stripes, also. These
fro,.* are from Chepo.
From the Volcan region, we
were told, come the very rare
blue frogs sky blue. I didn't
see these because son.e 140 of
the rarest varieties had Just
been shipped to the States by
Jungle Jim. who Is handling the
frogs for Huckerby.
This same Jungle Jim plai.s
a frog pond for the Hotel El
Panama where tourists and lo-
cal, client* may share the
strange sight of colored frogs.
Many other features of the
Hotel El Panama have been
Jovial Joe, who's easy to
smile and slow to pat him-
self on the back, acknowledged
winning the 14-earat gold-
trimmed rype-writer which is
one of three in the world. The
other two were owned by the
late President Franklin D.
Roosevelt, and one is In the
hands of General Eisenhower.
Sgt. Benner has used the ma-
chine, which comes with a por-
table case and a gold-engraved;
name plate, for writing ordinary
letters. But he claims it "doesn't
spell any better than plain
typewriter."
Joe has been shooting "since 1
can remember," and so he began
earlv training his eight-year-old
son Mike
The proud papa now savs "
termed Into Clubs like the Ca-, ff ta t pretty good shot al-
bana Club for the swimming y a*d ct outah0ot most of
the servicemen his dad knows.
Even If he doesn't go in for It
DOOl
club
and the top-side mens
for getting away from 1
all
b
our readers.
11. Theae have an entrance fee as s^rtol y L Ido a? V^t he 11
-yond the reach of many of, aerwuya. i .
know how to defend himself.
JOE AND HIS LETTERS OF GOLD
for the day the Benners settle
down.
day (which comes quite often
to Army families) can present
somewhat of a bulky Item.
In the city of San Francisco Which may come very soon,
for instance, the shooting ser- For Sgt. Joe has already spent 1
geant won a silver Lazy Susan, years in the Army and hla plans
the size of a desk-top. now Include finishing a 2*Vyear-
And since he cant accept hitch and-getting out.
cash as it would end his amateur
standing. Joe has added toasters,! The pride of the Army MW
waffle Irons, car accessories, mo- for Washington
And' hoVdoes the Missus feel, vie cameras andI TV art to the here ^Umtaattons^wW be held
su- there's a lighter fellow who
i might be called pink
It is suggested that when the; a. a now .. Qm ^..j^.. ^.a 8tortng ..baclt home for the Olympic Games
fro* P?,_!_.cotnstrucated ^"si!! her household goods? m Arkansas." >inki come next J vie.
gaily colored frogs are in "31-|''';{|;^,70"r"tro"r"Winning tro- Included Is a valuable stirrup
^^^{^^^^KB^^ A haveMl\ rSfe%!sgt Joe Benner wUl ^babl,
"V consider It especially fit-i'Sng to be quhe a problem" World's Fair and an English
,.1S^hTSeln\tKneyeVor!%."dHno^l.m medals Heirloom. Punchbowl Set which
this be one frogskin 1
Based on his previous record,
^gt Joe Benner will probably be
one of the three sent from tha
States to represent the Unite/
and a-, tr.phle.Tn moving is carefully packed and waiting States In tha Olympic.



I
1

I
PAGE TWO
ImJSm
4K
TTO STTNDAT AMERICAN
iiin'r'iwwvininir-T
Efi.
SUNDAY, APRIL II. IMS
SBHTAIN'S JET-HOT FIGHTER PLANES ARE
FREE EUROPE'S 'ACE
IN THE HOLE
/
sM 1
HAWKER P 1067 Single-seat let fighter With swept-back wings, now In proinctlon for the
RAJ Fighter Command, having been ordered "off the drawing board/1 It A PnteMy be
calledthe Hawker Hunter one In service. Dn ring demonstration flight, at the Society of
ritbl. AlrTriftConstructors'oisplay at Farnborough in last Septembe, R J WJJ' ;
tftaated that the P. 1067 ea*lv exceeded the world speed record of 670 m.p.h. established by
' united States 8ibre fighter. Powered by Mi xtal-ffow Avon engine.
LONDON, April 12 (BIS) British jet fighters are
Gen. Dwight Eisenhower's "ace in the hole" in the scheme
he has built for the defense of Western Europe.
Here are some of the RAF fighters which will pro-
bably be the first Western forces into action against the
Reds in Europe if Ike or his successor ever has to give
the word.
The 1,300 planes Britain has pledged to NATO's
planned 4000-plane air force by the end of this year will
be practically all day and night jet fighters.
The United States contribution will concentrate on
bombers and fighter-bombers.
Apart from the Royal Air Force fighter contribution at the Supermarlne works of Vlekers-Armstron g. Now In production for the R.A.F. Has wept.
, j l l baek wings and Is powered by an Avon axial flow turbojet, one of the moat powerful engines
to Ike', r strength, the fight. provided by such coun- ^ ^ ^ MmaaM tBn mMmt ttm on the secret m.
tries as Italy, France, Belgiurn and Holland will be largely
British-designed planes built under license in the other
SWIFT A new fighter, development of the Supermarlne 510 and 535. Designed and built
v
?
countries.
'the Be Havilland V e n dm
right) is a Single-seat ground
attack fighter which Will
ahortlv replace the Vampire In
the RAF squadrons. Similar In
general appearance to the
Vampire, it has a thinner wing
of more advanced aero-dyna-
mic form and is powered by
tfie more powerful DH Ghost
turbo-jet. Performance details
still secret.
-The Venom NFg Is two-
seat all-weather night fighter,
which carries radar in a
lengthened nose. Powered by i
de Havilland Ghost engine.
The Vampire, now gradual!''
being superseded by aircraft
ajpnfeodyim; later development.
Hi a single-seat fighter with
twin tall-booms, powered by a
Goblin turbo-jet engine with a
it thrust of 3,000 pounds. Its max-
fimum speed Is 540 mph and its
armament is four 20 millimeter
Hispano cannon in the nose.
2 The Vampire NF10 is a two-
"seat fighter version of the
I Vampire ground attack lr-
eraft.
V
\
A new twin-engined swept-
baek multi-purpose all-weath-
er day and night fighter, the
de Havilland DHllU (right)
probably to be named the Vix-
en, is equipped with the latest
electronic navigation and com-
bat aids. It Is powered be two
Avon turbo-Jets. The prototype
first flew la September ML -

*

' Si?. -or



* *
-
. *
METEOR The Gloster Meteor Is In RAP service in five
different roles high altitude interceptor, night fighter, Jet
trainer, high-altitude photographic reconnaissance aircraft,
and low-level fighter reconnaissance aircraft.
The MKTF.OR 8 (left) is the standard first-line inter-
ceptor of the RAF and other Western air forces, and a
Meteor-equipped Royal Australian Air Force Squadron Is
fighting in Korea. The Meteor is armed with four 20 milli-
meter cannon.
Powered by two Rolls-Royce Derwent 8 turbojet engines,
t Is capable of a higher top speed than previous versions,
can operate at heights up to 44,000 feet, can climb to 30,000
feet in minutes, and because of additional fuel capacity
contained within lengthened front fuselage, has a longer
The METEOR REAPER, a prototype version of the Me-
teor, Is a singie-seat ground attack fighter, built as a private
It can carry either four 1,000 lb. bombs, sixteen 05 lb.
rocket projectiles, 580 gallons of additional fuel in auxiliary
tanks, or a combination of these In addition to four 20 mllli-
neter cannon.
it has long range, and provision is made for a rockej-
usisted take off to permit it to use Improvised airfield.
The METEOR FR9 has recently come into service with
tactical reconnaissance squadrons of the RAF for low-level
Usual and photographic reconnaissance duties. Basically si-
milar to Meteor 8, with addition of photographic windows In
nose, it carries normal fighter armament of four 20 milli-
meter guns In the nose. .
The METEOR NF11 (right is a Jet two-seat night *-
ter, designed and produced by Armstrong Whitworth, based
on the Gloster Meteor 8. Its nose has been lengthened to
take radar equipment. Equipped as a flying radar station
and fitted with additional fuel tanks, it has great range and
endurance, more so even than is usual In Jet fighters, and
destined to be NATO's standard night fighter for some
-
-
* # *
WWW*

ur



%

BRITISH
ENGINES,
o
TOO



GLOSTER GAS (tight). Is the world's first twin-jet two-seat
delta wing aircraft. The prototype first flew Nov. 26, 1951
"Tfce GA5, likely to be named the Spearhead Is of the "flying
triangle" type is powered by two Armstrong-Siddeley Sap-
phire turbojets, and |a suitable for all-weather day and
right long range fighter duties. Details of speed, range,
armament and radar equipment arc secret.


* *
British jet Raines, as well as British aircraft, have commended themselves to
those responsible tor the defense of many of the countries of the fret world.
Several countries outside the British Commonwealth are powering their aircraft
with British-designed jet and piston engines manufactured under license.
Among these countries are: I
UNITED STATES: Manufacturing Armstrong-Siddely Sapphire engines, to pow-
er Thunderjets and Martin-built Canberras; Rolls-Royce Nenes to power Grum-
man Panthers, Rolls-Royce Toys for Sabres and the Lockheed F-94; and the Arms-
trong Siddely Mamba and the Bristol Olympus for planes not yet disclosed.
BELGIUM: Making Rolls-Royce Dtrwents for Meteor 8s being built by Fokker
under license by Fokker for the Belgian and Netherlands air forces.
FRANCE: Making Bristol Hercules piston engines for the French-designed Nord
2500 and numerous prototypes; Nenes for the Mistral, a French development of the
Vampire: Toys for Marcel-Dessau It fighters.
ITALY: Making De Havilland Goblins for Italian-built Vampires and the Ita-
lian-designed Fiat G-80 trainer; De Havilland Ghosts for Italian-built Venoms.
NETHERLANDS: Making Derwents for Fokker-built Meteors.
SWEDEN: Makina Goblins for Vampires and the Swedish designed J-21R;
Ghosts for the Swedish-designed Saab J129 fighter.
SWITZERLAND: Making Ghosts for Vampire and Venoms.
h


SUNDAY, APRIL 18. lMt
tBT SUNDAY AMERICAN
PAGI
Radio Programs
Your Community Radio Station
HOG-840
Where 1004)00 People Meet
Presents
Sunday, April IS
8:00Sign On Musical Inter-
lude
8; ISReporta from Congreaa
840Hymns ot all Churcnea
B:0OBIBLE AUDITORIUM OF
THE AIR
8:15Good Neighbors
8:30London Studio Meldica
(BBC)
10:00In the Tempo of Jaaa
10:30Meet.the Band
11:00NATIONAL LOTTERY
li:15The Sacred Heart Pro-
gram
11:30Music for Sunday
12:00Luncheon Music
1VM.
12:30Salt Lake Tabernacle
Choir
1:00The Jo Stafford Show
(VOA)
1:15C.I.O.
1:30Rev Albert Steer
3:00Opera and Symphon
Hour
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00University Theater (VOA)
7:00Musical Noteooo* iVOA>
7:30Thru the 8ports Glass
7:45New Out of India (BBC)
8:00Sports Roundup, News
and Features (VOA)
8:15Show Time (VOA)
8:30U. N. Review (VOA)
9:00The Canterbury Tales
(BBC)
10:00Hotel El Panama
10:30Time for Music
11:00Sim Off
Monday, April 14
A.M.
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning salon
8:15NEWS (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
*:00News _..
9:15Come and Get It
9:30 Fads it Fashions
10:00News
10:05As I See It
11:00News
11:05Off the Record
11:30Meet the band
12:00News
P.M.
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorltea
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15It's Time To Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45-Battle of the Bands
3:0O-All Star Concert Hall
8:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Monday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15David Rose Show
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Linda's First Love Cia.
Alfaro, 8.A.
6:15Evenine Salon
7:00 Bin gCroaby (VOA)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Scouting at Crossroads
8:00News Commentary
8:15Halls of Ivy (VOA)
8:45Commentators Digest
(VOA)
9:00Our Mutual Friend (BBC)
9:30Symphony Hall (VOA)
10:00The World At Your Win-
dow (BBC)
ll:0-The Owl's Nest
Midnlght-atgn Off.
Tuesday, April 15
A.M.
6:00Sign On Alarm Clock
Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt
8:45Hawaiian Harmona
8:00News
9:15Sacred Heart Program
9:30Fads tt Fashions
10:00News
10:05As I 8ee It
11:00New
11:05Off the Recora
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
MA.
1:00News
1:11personality Parade
1:46Rhythm and Reason
2:00A Call From Les Paul
2:11Date for Dancing
2:30Spirit of the Vikings
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hail
3:15The U Ule Show
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:00Panamusica Story Time
4:15Promenade Concert
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Linda's First Love Cia.
Alfaro. 8.A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Rays A Laugh (BBC)
7:15Musical Interlude
7:30PAB8T SPORTS REVIEW
7:45Jam Session
8:00 News and Commentary
(VOA
8:15Jo Stafford 'VOA)
9:30To be announced
8:45Commentators Digest
(VOA)
9:00Musical Americana (VOA)
9:00To be announced
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Variety Bandbox (BBC)
12 00SlrnOff
:00The Owl Nest
Wednesday, April II
AJL
6:00Sign On
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15NEW8 (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:00News
9:15Come and Get It
9:30Fads tt Fashions
10:00News
10:05As I See It
11:00 News
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11.30Meet the Band
13:00News and Luncheon Mu-
sic
P.M.
12:30Popular Music
l:00--Newa
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
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Wednesuay
4:00Music Without Words
4:15French in the Air (RDF)
4:30What's Your Favorite
5:30NEWS I
5:35What's Your Favorite
(Contd.)
6:00Llndn First Love Cia.
Alfaro. S.A.
6:15EvenlnR Salon
7:COTo be announced
7:30BLUE RIBBON 8PORT8
REVIEW
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00 News and Commentary
(VOA)
8:18Jam Session (VOA)
8:30The American Book Shelf
(VOA)
8:45Commentators Digest
(VOA)
9:30To be announced
9:30The Ha unting Hour
10:00BBC Playhouse ,
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00-81gn Off
Thursday, April 17
AM.
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15NEWS (VOA)
8:30Crasy Quilt
8:45Jerry Sears Presents
9:00NEWS
9:15SACRED HEART PRO-
GRAM
9:30Fads tt Fashions
10:00NEWS
10:05As I See It
11:00NEWS
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
NoonNEWS
tM.
12:05Luncheon Muslo
12:30Popular Music
1:00NEWS
1:15Personality Parade
l:4&-EXCUR8ION8 IN SCI-
ENCE
2:00Cell 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 8torv Time
4:15Negro Spirituals
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Linda's First Love Cia.
Alfaro. S.A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Make Believe Ballroom
(VOA)
7:30BLUE RIBBON 8PORTS
REVIEW
7:45Jam Session
8:00World News and Features
(VOA)
8:15Arts and Letters (VOA)
8:30Radio University (VOA)
8:45Commentators Digest
(VOA)
9:00Emma (BBC)
9:30Take It From Here (BBC)
10:00 HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30 Moonlight Mood
11:00The Owl's Neat
12:00Sign Off
Friday, April IS
AJL
6:00Sign On and Alarm Clock
7:30Request Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:00-News
9:15Come and Get It
9:30Fads It Fashions
10:00NEWS
10:05As I 8ee It
11:00NEWS
11:05Off the Record
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News
PJI.
13:06Luncheon Music
13:30Popular Music
1:00New
1:15Personalltv Parade
1:45 American Favorites
3:00American Journal (VOA)
3:15Songs of France (RDF)
2:30Afternoon Melodies
3:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Friday
4:00Music Without Words
4:30What's Your Favorite
8:00Linda's First Love Cia
Alfaro, S.A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Adventures of Richard
Hanna (BBC)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News Commentary (VOA)
8:15Opera Concert (VOA)
8:45Commentators Digest
9:00S h o r t Story Theater
(VOA)
9:30London Studio Concert
(BBC)
10:00Cavalcade ot America
(VOA)
10:30Adventures of PC 49
(BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 a.m. -SignOff
Saturday, April 1
A.M.
6:00Sign OnThe Alarm
Clock Club
7:30Jazz Salon
8:15Newa (VOA)
8:30Britain Sings (BBC)
8:45The Duke Steps Out
9:00Newa
9:15Women's World
9:30As I See It
10:00News
10:05Off the Record
11:00New
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet The Band
12:00NEWS
PJH
13:05New Tune Time
13:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15personality Parade
1:45Tour De France (RDF)
2:00Latin American Serenade
2:16Date For Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00American Band Concert
3:15The Little Show
8:30McLean's Program
3:45Musical Interlude
4:00Music for Saturday
4:30 What's Your Favorite
6:00Guest Star
6:15Maaterworks from Franc*
(RDF)
6:45 American Tolk Sours
7:00Gay Paris Music Hail
(RDF)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session i
8:00Newsreel VSA.
8:15Bing Crosby Show (VOA)
8:45Battle Reports (VOA)
9:00 HOG Hit Parade -
9:30VOA Hit Parade
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:30H a v 1 n g A Wonderful
Crime (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 a.m.Sien Off
Explanation of Symbol: -
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcastins
RDF Radiodifusin Francalse
Corp.
ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP COMPANY
K
N
S
M
TO EUROPE:
BENNEKOM .......................April 14
WILLEMSTAD .....................April 14
BREDA.............................May S
TO THE CARIBBEAN:
BENNEKOM .......................April 14
WILLEMSTAD .....................April 14
INO ...............................April 25
TO WEST COAST SOUTH AMERICA:
hestia (not calling Chilean ports) April 14
BAARN ............................April 31
BOSKOOP (not calling Chilean ports May
BtNSM CRISTOBAL, 3-12103-12183-121
BLOB AGENCIES, BALBOA, 3-3719 (Freight Only,
BOYD BROS. PANAMA CITY. 2-2M8 (Passenger Only)
Europe Studies Canal
To Traverse Continent
WORLD WAk

PARIS. April 12 (UP) The
long talked-about project to
build a water link between
northern and southern Europe
has been revived.
The French government has
disclosed It is studying plans and
costs of a canal Joining the
Rhone and Rhine Rivers.
Such a canal would provide a
1,300-mlle-long inland waterway
traversing the western continent
from the North Sea. near Ham-
burg, to the Mediterranean near
Marseilles.
The canal would loin the
Rhine and Rhone in Switzerland,
where both rivers start. The
Rhine flows northward between
France, Germany and through
the Netherlands. The Rhone
flows southward through south-
ern France.
Construction of such a link, an
International undertaking, has
modern precedent In the recent
agreement among France, Italy
and Switzerland to build the
longest vehicular tunnel In the
world through the base of Mont
Blanc, Europe's highest peak.
The envisaged Rhone-Rhine
link would make use of Swiss
lakes lying between the two riv-
ers. French authorities said.
"Our aim Is to link together the
Franco-Swiss Leman Lake
through which the Rhone River
flowsto such Swiss lakes as
Neuchatel, Blenne, the small Aare
River and finally the Rhine Riv-
er near Basle in Switzerland," a
spokesman of the French gov-
ernment-owned Compagnle Na-
tional du Rhone said.
He said the undertaking would
be between 90 and 120 miles long,
linking the 700-mile-long Rhine
River with the 500-mTle-long
Rhone.
"Such a canal would be the
outstanding achievement of the
century," he said, "It would allow
a north-south traffic for the
first time throughout the conti-
nent."
The spokesman recalled that
the Rhine River flows through
such highly Industrialized areas
as German-Switzerland; Lor-
raine, In France; the Ruhr in
Germany and the Rhine delta, In
the Netherlands.
"One must not disregard the
fact that the Rhine Is connected
with such important rivers as the
Moselle in France and Germany,"
he said.
The spokesman also explained
that the French Rhone River Is
about to become completely navi-
gable to larger craft since its tur-
bulent waters will be diverted
next year into a cement-lined
canal, between Donzere and
Montdragon, which will be 76
feet wider than the Suez.
"Part of the Rhone River has
already been harnessed for pow-
er and navigation with such
mighty dams as that of Genls-
slat, which backs an artificial
lake of 53,000,000 cubic meters,"
he said, explaining that the Mar-
shall counterpart funds contri-
buted 2,395,000,000 francs ($66,-
711,000) to the project.
Finally, the spokesman recall-
ed the Rhone River flows through
Lyona world-known center of
silk productionand the great
Mediterranean harbor of Mar-
seilles.
Famous Old City To Replay
Ancient Role In Holy Land
WASHINGTON, DC. April
A famous old city of the Holy
Land is making a comeback on
the stage of human history.
More than 3.000 years old. Lod
known in recent centuries as
Lydda Is scheduled to play an
Important role in the modern
life-story of the new nation of
Israel, says the National Geogra-
phic Society.
When Israeli forces took the
city from the Arabs m 1948, it
was nearly in ruins. Houses were
crumbling and streets were full
of rubbish. There was no water
supply or electricity. Only a short
time earlier Lod's 20,000 inhabi-
tants had been faced with the
feeding and housing of some 50,-
000 refugees.
Today the old city wears a
fresh wardrobe of new and re-
paired houses, shops, factories,
parks and schools. Electricity, a
water system, and street clean-
ing services have been installed.
The largest air field for civil air
communications m Israel lies on
the municipality's outskirts.
Lod's new population, about
13,000 permanent residents, glve3
the city a highly international
flavor. Composed largely of im-
migrants, the new inhabitants
have poured Into Lod from 25
European and North African
countries during the past four
years.
To pierce the babble of ma-
ny tongues, shop sign are dis-
played in three or more lan-
guages and shopkeepers often
speak aa many as six languag-
es.
Lvong as It doea. on Israel's
main north-south road and rail-
road. Lod's cosmopolitan inter-
ests may help restore the town
to lta ancient and valued position
as trading, transport and com-
munication center of the region.
Lod, also known In ancient
times as Ludd, was founded, or
at least reconstructed, by one of
the sons ot Benjamin, according
to the Bible. From the years of
the Second Temple, about 515
B.C., the town flourished as a
trading center on the road lead-
ing from Jaffa to Jerusalem.
The Apostle Peter Is reported
to have converted to Christianity
the entire population following
the healing of Eneas.
Julius Caesar sold the town's peo-
ple Into slavery but Anthony re-
stored their freedom. Under its
Roman Dlospolls, Lod became a
large and wealthy city, and a
seat of learning. It never fully re-
covered from a Mongol sack in
1271. /
Lod's chief claim to fame, how-
ever, lies with a saint and hi le-
gendary, man-eating dragon. St.
George, patron saint to Great
Britain, Is believed to have been
bom and entombed in Lod. It
was there that tradition says he
fought and killed the dragon.
In the 12th century the Cru-
saders built In the town a church
named for St. George and car-
ried back to Europe a venera-
tion for the saint. Today a part
of the Crusaders' church can be
seen in Lod's Greek Orthodox
church of St. George.
Temporary Silence
Imposed On Famous
Bells Of Shandon
WASHINGTON. D.C., April 12
The famous Bells of Shandon,
whose sweet tones can be heard
throughout the Irish city of
Cork, nave been silenced for the
first time since they were In-
stalled In St. Ann's church in
175.
The silence Is only temporary,
however, the National Geograph-
ic Society reports. As soon as re-
pairs are made on the belfry, the
pealing that Inspired the charter
song of Cork city will be heard
again.
The song was written by Fran
els Mahoney under the pen name
of "Father Prout." It reflects the
homesickness of an Irishman far
from his native city.' Mahoney
S "On this I ponder, where'er
I wander,
"And thus grow fonder, sweet
Cork of thee:
"With thy bells of Shandon,
"That sound so grand on
"The pleasant waters of the
river Lee." ,
St. Ann's of Shandon itself is
something of a curiosity with its
artl-colored steeple. Two sides
are of white limestone and two
Later, one of the murderers of of red.
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service
Arrives
Cristbal
S.S. Quirlgua .................................April 13
8.8. Chiriqui .................................April 20
S.S. Lever Bend .............................April 21
8.8. Qulrigu .................................April 27
S.S. Fiador Knot ..............................May 2
Handling kefrlfereled Chilled and General Cars*.
New York Service
Arrives
Cristbal
S.S. Cape Cumberland ........................April
S.S. Jamaica .................................April 12
8.S. Clbao ....................................April 12
S.S. Comaygua ..............................April 15
8.8. Cape Ann ................................April 1
Weekly SaUlas I* New York, Mobile, Charlotea. Lea Aaftle,
Saa Franelaco and Seattle.
FTeeaeat frelfht laluap free* Criatehal to Weal Coeet
Ceatral Ameritan port.
Cristbal to New Orleans via
Tela, Honduras
Sails from
Cristbal
8.8. Qvlrlgua .................................April 15
8.8. Chlriejui .................................April 22
S.S. Quirico .................................April 21
(Paasenger Service Only)
CRISTOBAL 2121
TELEPHONES:
- PANAMA 2-2t4
COLON 2*
faejMifed relatively
moll omountt of a
few keel rewram
ollayma, Mhjh
WHY IT COSTS MORE TO MAKE VVAR-Th revolutionary fighting equipment demanded
today' war ia far more complex and costly than that of World War II. The three c equipment Illustrated here were cited as example of this point by Defense Moblllier Charles
Wilson In hi fourth quarterly report to the President titled, "The Battle For Production."
WAYWARD ROCKETRocket brek loose from a plane pHoted by Cpt Robert J. Morrison,
Philadelphia, P., as he come in for landing on escort carrier USS Bairoko omewhere off the
Korean coast. No report is available lo indicate if the rocket did any damage.
mmmm^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm
1952
1952
IIOhftHigh Compression | Q
strato-starM'O
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in the low-price field i
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Your Friendly FORD Dealer
On Automobile Row
Tels. 2-1033 2-1036



*v
*4ea por
THE RUNDA f AMERICAN
RUNDAT. APRIL 18. INS
New Hair-Lightening Aid
Mild On Tresses and Skin

? /fl
omen s
WorU
"Egv
Scotch Barley Broth for Men
-JrcceSorie f-^erk lip IJour vUarArohc


Here it something rellv new in hair lif hteners. This ene, which
contains ammania. will add beautiful color to your hair aa it
condition*. Ear all over caveraje, apply the preparation to every
hit of hair (left), and to touch-up, juit dab Ike tightener to root
ends (right).
For the first time In hair- l eye. And once it is on your hair,
lightening history you have the jit can lighten from one to ten
opportunity to use a preparation [shades in five to twenty minutes,
which, its makers say. contains In, other words the longer you
absolutely no ammonia or am- leave it on, the lighter and
moni water. brighter your hair will become.
Because of the special ammo- ^ASfiSS^hS^SL
nia-free formula, the lightened eY5Iy wt.* y.our nall\wl ,h the
avoids damaging the hair or lm- '1* PPJti. and allow <
- parting strawy, brittle appeal ? remt"n, th lmi,! vo *&\
" arice. There are no smarting the .color is right. Then rinse it
fumes to irritate Vour eye. out-
> -
This new hair beautltler has- Retouching
' *' ^mnd^,ai^.0n,^,Ur.lk. vn<1 Retouching is no problem. H
. donPt h.vV to worn about^ th'r You c/n ipply ?hf "Khien-
after-shampoo. It rlrtsesright 'wll'b* assured even, unstreaked
- out of your haft-. cleansing and reK^: .,, v
conditioning as ft lightens M Wst yu can handle homo
half coloring like a professional.
Oil Base There's nothing experimental
about this tie* preparation. It
To keep your hair soft lus- naB been designed to give your
,,, trous and conditioned, the light- nalr ,ricr- glowing beauty. II
- per contains a rich, condition- vou ')low *he directions care-
tne oil base. You will be able to fuI1V. It will.
achieve gleaming hair highlights ----------------------------
and keen vour hair -healthy, at
, the same time.
SCOTCH BARLEY BROTH with lamb III It make* a tarar* ea.
dlah appetite pleaaer fee tench or
By GAYNOR MADDOX
NKA Food and Markets Editor
If yon are primarily interest-
ed in livening up. hot changing.
The color nf your hair, the lieht-
#fi?r will do thai. too. Ycu can
twe it to retouch streaked or
dyed hair, or to retouch new
dark growths on hair that has
Helpful Hints
oar scarves anil jewelry offer many opportunities for wardrobe
crsatility. A little practice is all that Is necessary, for instance, to
sake a pretty date hat like the one pictured in the upper left hand
comer. When you are entertaining guests, try a more formal
draping of scarves (lower left) tied together at the shoulder and
belted at the waist. Three flower pins accent the other side of the
neckline. Black and white silk print starve, one as a gilet top
" ?'- other aa a bolero (upper center) spotlight this season's
important above-the-waist interest. Gold star pins, worn three at
a time, punctuate the belt-line. Always a favorite for at-home
evenings or more social event* Is a bow, fashioned from a pure silk
scarf, pinned prettily to accent a V neckline (lower center). Scarves
and pins can be as glamorous as you like, too. Try lying two hand-
woven turquoise and gold organia -aris into a soft pouf at yonr and cook 15 minutes longer or! richer! flour, 1 teaspoon salt
A man-size bowl of steaming
8cotch barley broth, with meaty
pieces of lamb in It, makes a
meai in itself. 8erve toasted
trackers, Melba toast or salttd
bread sticks with it, plus raw
carrot sticks and celery.
In making,- simmer the broth
(never cook quickly) to develop
full flavor. Serve in large soup
bowls.
Scotch Barley (Makes 4 to S serving)
One pound lamb neck or
shank, cut In pieces, 3 cups wa-
ter, 2 teaspoons salt. 1 bay leaf,
1/3 cup pearled baijley, 2>/2 cups
chopped celery, 2 cups sliced
carrots, l cup peas tfresh or
I canned).
Trim fat from meat and melt
in frying pah. Cut meat from
bones; brown meat and bones in
hot fat. Put in deep kettle; add
water, salt and bay leaf; cover
and cook slowly one and one-
half hours. Add barley, celery
and carrots and continue cook-
Zestful economy, nutritious
good eating that's what this
recipe for liver pie provides.
Liver Corn Meal Ele
(6 serving)
Liver Filling: One pound beef
liver, Y* cup shortening, 2 table-
spoons flour, l/2 cups tomato
Juice, l>/2 teaspoons salt. 'A tea-
spoon pepper, V* teaspoon chill
powder, l cup sliced onions, l
cup green beans, Va teaspoon
Worcestershire sauce. -
Cut liver in one-lnoh strips;'
flour lightly. Melt shortenm*-,
brown liver in hot shortening
slowly on all sides. Sprinkle the
2 tablespoons flour over liver
and stir to combine; then add
tomato juice, salt, pepper, chili
powder and onion.
Stir until Ingredients are weU
mixed; cover and cook slowly Jo
minutes, stirring occasionally.
Add beans and Worcestershire
sauce Just before putting filling
in pie shell.
Pastry: Two-thirds cup- en-
\
ing one hour longer. Add peas rlched corn meal, 1 1/3 cups en-
throat, and let one panel float softly in front, while the other gives
a dramatic back effect (right).
until meat
tender.
and barley
arc, cup shortening,
1 spoons water.
5 to 6 table-
By ALICIA HART.
\i V Beanty Editor
Start your spring wardrobe
wito a basic black halter dress, t-ie costume with
It will suit every mood and ev- sold cuff bracelets.
cry occasion, with the help of
your scarf and jewelry arrange-
onoa*"
A cracked pane of glass can ments.
oe temporarily weatherprooied j
with a coat of fresh, white shel-J And youil have no difficulty
!ac on t,he inside. i rhis season finding a wide as-
' sortment of enchanting acces
been bleached "if nV, Wash your PMUy bruh in h0\ Ia0Tia- Sc&rvia are available in,
^.S!-??-J;,2??i., Keep It from becoming rancid. jjuc'.i of the newest and smart-
est jewelry has been designed
i ... ,, The wetness of any part ol v.1ih thlc in mind
.With this llghtener vou can your b0dy makes you an electri-
make the hair on your Upper .lip. City conductor. Don't risk even
.fashionable golden "r*Rk to
^Tialr.
- i'*"" *,'* le*s appear invisible. a, mild shock by handling elec-
Tts mild ingredients will not,tfjCal cord or fixtures until you
even I he arc thoroughly drj.
Gold Stars
tause discomfort to
most sensitive skin.
Easy To Use
Gold star pins and earrings
combined with two pure silk
> :"" print sCarves will transform
The only cleansing recom- your simple halter dress into a
mended for turquoise jewelry is! stunning street costume. Wear
gentle wiping with a chamois ne -art as a gilet top (use 36-
The preparation is easy to use. skin.
It stirs-into a creamy foam that %,
stays put no dripping, no oaer- Food stains containing pro-
lapping, no running into your, tein* -milk, cheese, egg. meat-
are best removed by first soak-
T... A- D a. 4- ,ing In cold water and theu
I eCn-AQe rOStUre .washing m warm soapsuds.
**
If you teen-agere are goirtg' If your blanket bindings are
through what is commonly re-r aceiate rayon satin they can't
frreo to as "the awkward age," stand too hot an iron. Ose a
don't despair. There are solutions "rayon" setting on your Iron or
to your problem, and happOy, ironer.
enough, they are pleasant ones,
Learn how to dance first. Yonll* When shoes get wet, stuff
be surprised to find what it will,-hem carefully with paper and
do for your social standing and.dry them awav from the heat,
your posture. Dancing will give
2SHnew idfas about whst t0 a vour iron doesn't slide easl-
Wth your hands and feet. You v. or has torch on it, clean byl
a* 48.y .drover, through dancing.) heating the iron, rubbing it over
now to relax. beeswax or waxed paper, and
m ,._, then wiping It sides as well
a*"11h3&i.elfc y.* "Sf an4 RrHCe' *** on wrapping paper.
Indulge In some sports. Bowling *^
fttt* Pufe lloV.peJVc0U.r50 re Provided with protective
opportunity Both will make a "L2. thelr nn*er% or meta'
difference in your physical sta- "D|ecH- f ,
inch scarf on the square, tie
ends around neckline and waist-
line) and the other as a bolero 1 tuck about one inch deep on the
(fold 36 Inch square scarf on fold.
diagonal, drape around shoulders}
and knot In the back i. Accent Then fold the second scarf
handsome; four time* to achieve loose grained bead Interspersed with
pleats at both ends, and pin it one sm.ooth white bead. This set;
cessorlzed with a circular jewel-,
ry motif.
One particularly pretty set ol
beads features one two-tone
welcome sign of two-thirds of the way across. I has matching
oracelet.
Always a
spring are blossoming floral! Fcld first square on the don -
scarves and flower-shaped ti'ns ble, and slide the other scarf
and ca:ring*. An unusual way thorugh it. Pin both scarves to-
to wear these scarves is by ty-!gether, place them on your
ing two 36-inch squares together head, and tie at the side,
at the shoulder and then bell-
in a them at the waist. The llv-i Rhinestones
ing panels win give an entirely'1
different appearance to your Dramatize your scarf hat with
basic dress. Complete your ac- "period-inspired"rhinestone pins
ces.sories with feminine, rhlne-and wide rhinestone bracelets.
stone bangle bracelets.
Scarf Hats
Hat* usually take a pretty gay
turn at this time of year, and
if you are in the mood for some
Wear one pin at each side of
\our neckline for accentuated
interest. Let your ears glitter.
too, with big sparkling rhine-
stone flower earrings.
earrings and
India Saris
Your evening accessories should
capture the romantic mood of
this spring's fashion season. Try
as many variations as you like
with those new hand-woven or-
ganza saris Imported from In-
dia. Highlight your halter neck-
FOOD MEWS
by /ncuict* /4/CfSZ
A WKI.I, STOCKED COOKY MR HA* A MAQSKT UF,
CHARM: makes the family gather 'round, no matter-what tb*y
frivolous fluff, make a perky,fled effect from your jewelry!
bonnet with two long, plaid taf-1 and scarves, look for similar de-
feta scarves. Fold one scarf sign. A scarf with a circular de-
twice to form a square. Pin a sign, for example, should be ac-
have been doing.
And since cooky lovers of all ages are apt to be partial to choco-
late, you ought to try this easy, made-wlth-cocoa recipe next
line with a gold orchid pin and baking day. But to get the most richness and luscious flavor,
matching earrings. For your I be sure to use a cocoa which contains a high percentage of
arms, carry out this year's big,' natural coqpa butter. Baker's Breakfast Cocoa is extra-rich
but delicate, jewelry theme. Pick the highest-Quallts/ cocoa In America. What's more, it's made
lacy gold bracelets. from the choicest beans, specially selected for fine flavor. Get
a box today. You'll find It so handy whenever you make'ehaqp-
If you'd like to achieve a uni-1 These are just a few of thel 'ate drinks, puddings, and baked goods. And do try thOee Won-
cJatla GfJ(
uon
]eian
L^lothe
+jror
i^omlori
i
oman
UM-*.
-ti
Recite!
Never re-freeze thawed sand-
wiches and do not store them
longer than two weeks
Make yourself stand up before Small rstK- amas mav be ex-
'r eimm2SLy0wSf nan,eomv l "uhei'to, P^inT hakng
H,T?i2iP'os-!?H h f y soda over tne^urnlng re. Nev-
ticlng. Don t be afraid to make thp .... J r
mistakes. the "re J .
It ts not as though vou were
Each time vou wash your how-
On7VnVour"cla-^thrsame"age; nUl" euW.^k's 'iniTthe"
Sdd %&&% f"rS ir'S' Sffia? a'ni" wfpe
Get into the habit of holding m ary" ...
tailh.i> r\nfn^.hU L "vn or *" carefully with a
wn t half as comfortable as you r. ..i.an nainthnwh ent for
ay think. It npt only rutes your ?: nuraJL h
posture, but. vo-l-e sure to have a he P"rP0!< ,
^.'nipThtet .bo. be-:;i"^";ar,in,' ver whUe *
l<^ifej-)hie> is vtyoinwlll be "tm warm,
i'**' nrt polseri when you
possibilities you can try with I der-Wafers soon, when you do, you can save time after you
vour jewelry and scarves. As voa! take the cookies from the oven by waiting a minute or two
experiment, you'll probably dls- before loosening them from the baking sheet. That way they
cover many, many others._____ won t get stuck all over again.
CHOCOLATE WONDER-WAFERS
3f4 cup butter
1 1/4 cups sugar
1 tablespoon rum extract
1 tpo, unbeaten JsafllUHj
/ 1/2 cups sifted flour
3/4 cap Baker's Breakfast Cocoa
1 1/2 teaspoons Calumet Baking Powder
1/4 teaspoon salt
rSm b,ui,t'Si_a light and fluffy. Add rum extract and egg and beat thoroughly.
Sift together flour, cocoa, baking powder, and salt. Add the sifted
dry ingredients gradually, mixing well after each addition to
make a light dough. Roll the dough to A-lnch thickness on
a lffehtly floured board and cut It with a floured cooky cutter
or glass Into rounds about 2V2 inches in diameter. Place the
rounds on an nngreased baking sheet In a hot oven (XrT) and
bake for 8 minutes. Six dozen cookies are yoursbut not for
long!
NOW ITS EASY TO MAKE light as a feather with line,
(FLAN! At last, there s a new .soft Swans Down Cake Flour.
way to make flan, our nation's For this luxurious brand results
favorite dessert...a way to turn,from expert planning In every
out this dish without having to stage. Nothing Is left to chance.
Store sheets and plUdwcasae in
a dust-free closet or chest, kway
from medicines, polishes and dis-,
lnfeetants.
K.lliis Irsiiirrs drmoiiNlratr here their adeptneax with casual ilri-v. is buttoned up In gold, belted in white leather
c lothes. Wide-wale pique makes coordinate), (left) in solid color There's a red-and-blue leather fob with cold crest. Denim separates
combined with stripes Slim, basic dress has ebony patent belt and (right) get popcorn ball fringe trim in white cotton. Verv full circle
buttons, striped cardigan. Little boy shorts with turn-back cut* aklrt has apron effect and sleeveless, scoop neck sunton has two
are worn with halter top la white. White slub-weave rayon coat rows of fringe trimBy GAILE Ol'GAS, NEA Woman's Editor
And tost cakes are made from
every run of flour to make sur
that volume, texture, color, and
crumb are all perfect. That's
why you're bound to get deli-
cate, melt-ln-your-mouth de-
lights every time you bake with
A POT OF FRESH STRAWBER-
RY JAM will add a delectable
touch to this tea table. Your
family will love It, too. And. with
the convenience of juicy Birds
Eye Sliced Strawberries, you can
make Jam In just 15 minutes
any time you wish. For these
quick-frozen beauties oome al-
ploys got or
dkiiot hoel. the tome advice is
goedsmock, me pill end man
walk.
II you prlae a valuable fragile
lace party cloth, baste it to a
sheet before washing to minimize
the strain on delicate threads.

To preserve the hard covers on
your children's books, coat therr.
with thin shellac

A 10-mlnute pre-soaking In
clear lukewarm wjn&r will make
your cotton rugs easier to wash

Clean your pearls occasionally
with mild soap and water, and a
I small soft brush. |
P. A. CLASSIFIEDS
bake It or cook it for a long
time in a double boiler. Just
listen to this wonderful news:
(your grocer has a marvelous
new mix called Jell-O Flan which
helps you prepare the smoothest,
most delicious flan ever with
almost no trouble at all. You Swans Down
can make It in a matter of min-
utesjust add scalded milk and
heat till it bollsand It's always
perfect. Economical, too; no eggs
to add. and a package costs on-
ly a few cents. Find out about
jit today. The cherry yellow box
comes printed in Spanish, but
you'll .recognize the name ''Jell-
O Flan" In any language.
AND IN ANY COUNTRY an aft-! the?/rlprtpe "flavor^Veves
ernoon hour of relaxation should thing to be desired. Try this
be a woman's privilege. Make itSOon you can't, think wha*
a habit every day. You'll feel | you're missing. Thaw 2 boxes
better and look more rested if (12 ounces each) of Birds Eye
you can relax and get off your Sliced Strawberries as directed
feet for a time, before you start I on the packages. Measure 2Vi
making dinner. Like the British'cups sugar and set aside. Cot-
who never fail to enjoy 4 o'clock i bine fruit, i cup water, and *
tea. youil find tea the perfect i tablespoons <>,i box) Sure-Jell
refreshment at'this hour. So fruit pectin in a large sauqepan.
take a minute to make a pot ol place over high heat and ir
fragrant Maxwell House Tea. until mixture comes to a hard
|Then as you sit, sip this fresh- boll
flavored brew. Maxwell House
will make all seem right with Stir in sugar at once. Bring
the world. to a fall rolling boil and boil
hard 1 mnate, stirring constant-
AND CALL IN THE NEIGHBORS ly. Remove from heat. Skim off
for a tea-time chat whenever foam with metal spoon. Then
you're In a sociable mood. But stir and skim by turns for 5
even if you feel that yon must minutes to cool slightly, to pre-
serve more than tea. you needn't;vent floating fruit. Ladle quickly
concoct elaborate dishes A into glasses. Cover jam at once
simple cake topped with con- 'with r Inch hot paraffin. Makes
fectioners' sugar, or a batch of about 5 six-ounce glasses. iBe
hot dlscuits will prove ideal. And sure to mix thoroughly contents
jyour guests will tell you so of Sure Jell package befor
especially if you make them measuring!


SUNDAY APRIL IS. I9M
THE SUNDAT AMERICAN
racific Oc
ocieti
*
&, 17, &tm DU &./L 33V.
GOVERNOR AND MRS. NEWCOMER
T BE HONORED
The Governor of the Panama Canal and Mra. Franela
K. Newcomer will be the honor cuesta at a buffet supper to
fc. given by Bishop and Mra. Reginald Heber Oooden on
Invitations have been issued to members of the Caihe-
d 1 Chapter and their wives.
Rep, and Mrs. Murph* Sail
United states Rep. j. J. Mur-
phy and Mrs. Murphy of New
York sailed Friday aboard the 8.
8. Panama after a short visit on
the Isthmus," during which timt
they were guests at the Hotel 1
Panama.
Prior to their departure Rep.
and Mrs. Murphy entertained a
group of their friends at a cock-
tail party at the Hotel El Pana-
ma Wednesday evening.
Nlcaraguan Ambassador
Visiting In Managua
Parade" music playing in the
background.
The overgrown rabbit will give
Easter eggs and chocolate rab-
bits to the children during din-
ner.
Vacationers At Gorgona
Mr. and Mrs-, J. H. Jones of
Pedro Miguel left Friday for Gor-
gona Beach to spend the week-
end there.
Garden Club Meeting
Well Attended
The monthly supper meeting
of the Cardenas River Garden
Club held last Tuesday evening
Mr. Adrian Cuadra Gutirrez.at the home of Mr and M,.,
Ambassador of Nicaragua to Pa- charles P. Morgan at Mlraflores
nama. left Tuesday by plane for WM attended by more than 100
Managua, where he will visit with
relatives.
members and guests.
An interesting talk on Holy
' Week celebrations in churches In
Woman's Club Honora the interior was given bv Mrs.
MS' ""Bride i Lewis B. Moore.
The wife of the Commander- The <,epartlng president of
In-Chief of the Caribbean, Mrs the clnb Mr| H r Ecl{ber(ri
Horace L.McBride was the guest:wai presented a farewell gift,
of honor Wednesday at the re-1
guiar meeting and luneheon of
the Quarry Heights Woman's;
Club. Covers were laid for 80 at'
the Quarry Heights Officers
Club, where the luncheon was!
held.
Hostesses for the luncheon
were Mrs. P. R. Warner, Mrs. W.,
L. Wemaug, Mrs. J. R. Wergin
and Mrs. H. D. Vogel.
Visitors Honored
At Farewell Party
Mr. and Mrs. James Ross cof-
fey of Austin. Texas, who have'
been visitors on the Isthmus for i
the past month and who will sail
Tuesday aboard the 8.S. Chiriqul
for home, were honored Thurs-!
day evening at a farewell buffet
supper given by Mr: and Mrs.
Frank Scurlock at their home in
Bella Vista.
Capt. and Mrs. Eckberg, USN, are
leaving this week-end for their
new post in the United States.
The new president of the club Is
Mrs. H. R. Carspn.
Prizes were won by Mrs. John
Palmer Smith, Mrs. James Ross
Coffey, Miss Pauline Kearney
and Mrs. Diane Reeder. Mrs.
Bruce carpenter was in charge
of the raffles.
Out-of-town guests attending
the affair Included U.S. Rep. and
Mrs. J. J. Murphy, Mr. and Mrs.
James Ross Coffey and Miss
Pauline Kearney.
Miss West Has House Guest
Miss Ann West, daughter of
Captain and Mrs. Marvin J. West
of Balboa Heights, has as her
house guest for a few days Miss
Jo Anne Parsons, daughter of
Captain and Mrs. William Par-
sons of Cristobal.
Fortnightly
entertained
Mr. Gardner Joins Wife Here
Mr. William Gardner of Las
Piedras, Venezuela, arrived
Thursday by plane to Join his
wife, who has been the guest of
his brother and sister-in-law, Mr.
and Mrs. Harry W. Gardner of
Balboa.
Gamboa Civic Council To Meet
The residents f Gamboa are
Invited to attend a meeting of!
the Gamboa Civic Council Tues-
day evening at 7:30 fen the Civic-
Center to discuss a civil defense
program for the town.
Easter Parade Today
ADlg'Ester bunny named Joe
ill Joitflhe Easter paradera at
the tfotel El Panama today, and
the lady wearing the prettiest
Dinner will be served from
noon until 10 p.m., with "Easter
Don't
read this
if you're

rich
You wouldn't bo
interested
BUT if you're a wide-awake
businessman concerned with
the advertising and sales pro-
motion of your progressive
business, you'll want to know
that our CLASSIFIED
COLUMN8 offer you the fast-
est, most economical, most
convenient way to reach cus-
tomersl
Every month every week
. .. ever day-THE PANAMA
AMERICAN carries MORE
WANT ADS than all other
daily MPers in Panam com-
bined!
I
$100,000.00
TO INVEST
is sound, going business. Will consider outright sale
* or 50 percent partnership.
Submit full details in first letter to
"INVESTOR"
P.O. Box 1376 Panam, R. P.
"MOMS CAN'T DESCRIBE THRILL
OF 6ETTIN0 Sig/na&ni,
^0^ MKWttT
NO CMhM'i VMSSTf MOt-
.91 Alt.
Tkk aft* goto
oatr CtaalZaaa
Ml JUUI 1 IMF 1ft-1MMM
iyoiyia,KiiinmviwgniTy
Bridge Club Meets
With Mrs. Woo*
Members of the
Bridge Club were
Wednesday evening by Mrs. Eth-
lyn Wood at her home in Balboa.
Guests attending included Mrs.
H. V. Howard, Mrs. Frank Bry-
an, Mrs. Lawrence Adler. Mrs.
E. W. Schnake. Mrs. Marlon
Lucas. Mrs. Mary Davies and
Mrs. William Black.
PAGE nn
.Atlantic S^ocietu
m mm i., tu
&. 195, (ml** D.tmkm* (mim 373
FORT DAVIS WOMEN'S CLUB representatives welcomed Mrs.
Ncison Magner. director of Girls' State, at the 1062 session
held last week at Ft. Davis. (Left to right, fiont row, Mrs.
Eluon Mitchell, Mrs. William J. Bennett, Mrs. Henry F Taylor
wife of the commanding officer of the Atlantic Sector' Mrs'
Magner and Mrs. Pat Ryan, official hostess. (Back row, left to
right), Mrs. Norville Smith, Mrs. Frank Shultz, Mrs. Raymond
Guyette and Mrs. Albert Plccirllll.
omen
Wort
New Arrival
At Hotel El Panama
By BARBARA WA8HBURN
The past president of interna- a. YORK. April 12 ,UP) -
tional House. Mr. Lloyd J. Cobb :n ,hs,pa" ? wL-"MS? U.P
onri hi rtanohter Mis Marv i n COWDy when It comes to
Cobb, arrlvK the A^^*!,00* the "" '*?
plane Friday evening .from New \ e,vlde,"ce ? the
Orleans en route tn Quito Ecua- \ n_Umbers and var,etv PUy. -C-
Orleans en route to Quito, Ecua
dor.
During their stay here they
are guests at the Hotel El Pana-
ma.
cessories for the young set at
the national toy fair in New
York.
In 13. indoor exhibits at the
fair six-guns and cowboys suits .
Mr ana Mrs naviri R Ten.!?0110"* honors for quantity er kn("*let|Ke of the former
pJr^l^rrl^Ai^lfe"," more pace-U S Pr!^'. "> fining, her re-
R.v United Presa
A study of England's new ruler.
Elizabeth the Queen, by Marion
Crawford (Prentice Hall) pre-
sents a warm-heartid apprecia-
tion of Elizabeth as a charming
person, as well as an evaluation
of her many qualifications and a
summary of her exacting duties
as queen.
BON VOYAGE LUNCHEON FOR MRS. PRAGER
Mra. J. F. Prager of Balboa, who is leavlns April with
Mr. Prager to reside in Berkeley, Cal., was honored with a
farewell luncheon given at the Hotel Washington yesterday
by Mrs. Margaret Peterson.
The other guests were Mra. Ernest Cotton, Mrs. Anthonv
Feruandes, Mrs. Emmett Zemer, Mr. Dorotky Hamlin, Mrs.
Leah Dagan, Mrs. Sidney Neville and Mr. Nye Harris.
Fare well Party at Mount Hope jible to go to the Scout Camp at
Mr. and Mrs. James Fernndes t) Volcn,
entertained at their residence at)
Mount Hope last night to honor
Mr. Fernandez's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Anthony Fernndez, and his.
uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Je-t
rome Prager of Balboa. Both of
the couples will leave within a
month to make their hornea ln|
the States.
assuming the duties* f the At-
lantic sfBe society -refalter wnila
Mr*.- Lee Hash I on falatlon.
The continued cooperation of
Atlantic aide resident* will be
greatly appreciated, frs. New-
hard may be reach by tele-
phoning Oatun 5-472 or mailing
-"cles to her box, No. 242, Oa-
tun.
rkhard Temporary
Reporter
Fred Newhard of Gatun U
Geographic Briefs
The members of the family who' WASHINGTON, D. t., April-
participated in the dinner party Zanzibar and Its neighbor 18-
wer Mr. and Mrs. Charles Per-'land, Pembab, off Africa's east
rett, 8r., Mr. and Mrs. Charles coast, produce some four-fifths
Perrett, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Ernest
Cotton, Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Bev-
Ington. Mr. and Mrs. Worden
French, Mr. and Mrs. Wendfl
Cotton and Mr. and Mrs. Law-
rence Cotton.
of the world's supply of cloves.
One season's crop averages 9-
Bt BEN COOK
HOLLYWOOD. April 12 (UP.
Cn of t!'e phenorrena of t|
t i show world Is Charlea
o
aughton's readings.
000 tons of the dried spice, gays L^'^iton says he doesnt like
the National Geographic'So- "'' I "reading."
ciety.
m i
Geographic >-
it sounds musty," the rotuM
,.------- actor said.
Men and \boy< In nen, 'J Kuess you might call it a
small kingdom at th? so a hem ^ne-man guided tanr. It's like liv-
tlp of the Arabla.i ptm.'.sula.jhf 1" a town aH yottr life. You
wear wide belt hoMing carved Ttever see the realBr beautifnl
Capt. Parsons Returns
To Isthmus
Capt. William Parson, U8N.
due to arPrlventoday by'the'untd da88e. The dsagei blade7are'i>las it holds untM^omV visitar
Fruit Une from New Orleans. mfe from native iron oneiarrim. Then aWsUMfJh you dl-
He has been on a business trip *n,ch contains a good propor- coteYflvers. mcWTHriRf, buildings
to the States. ltton of manganpee, providing,and scenery that you'have for-
an enduring sUel that has been gotten,
famous since early time. -j
Your visitor becomes
As a former governess to Queen
Elizabeth, Miss Crawford dips
cote, Penn.and are guests at the ^P1'/ utt th" *** before, '*
actions
Mr. and Mr. Jesse Byrd, Jr.
Arrive For Visit
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Lee Byrd,
Jr. arrived yesterday from At-!
lanta, Georgia for a visit with
Mr. Byrd's parents Dr. and Mrs
Jesse L. Byrd, 8r. of Coln Beach.
They will be on the Isthmus
for several weeks.
ft. Mary's Alumna
Ian Charity Dance
the St. Mary's
Hotel El Panam until their de-
parture Tuesday aboard the S-
S. Chiriqul.
The vice-president Of Otis Mc-
Allister Co., Mr. Richard Bee and
Mrs. Bee arrived Friday on the
Isthmus by plane and are guest
at the Hotel El Panama during
their visit here.
Mr. Mills Leaves For Florida
Mr. J. J. Mills, who has been
a visitor on the Isthmus and a
(uest at the Hotel El Panama,
eft by plane Thursday morning
to return to his home in Miami,
Florida.
Mr. Kirkeby Return Tol'.S.
Mr. A 8 Kirkeby returned to
the United States by plane
Thursday mordning after a visit
gets the credit for ^"i"- 8he Prents
however.
Television
the wave-of-the-future toys and
also for a reverse trend back to
covered-wagon days. The toy
people said they have answered
the demand with small stage
coaches. period-Style dolls and
the like.
Toy maker also have made a
good thing of the Junior set's In-
terest In video puppets. They
even put out a baby-doll puppet
which can be manipulated real-
istically under an enveloping ba-
by blanket.
your
Birds do not usually begin in-guide. You become the tourist,
cubatlng their eggs until the "I'm the visiting guide.
full complement has been, laid,' "The Bible. Shakespeare Dick-
because otherwise the resulting]ens. Wolfe, all of the books that
young would be of different ages tend to gather dust on the faml-
and sizes and the larger ones ly shelves, are the beautiful
would get all the food, says the places' which I show With new
National Geographic Society. eyes to the 'tourists.'"
Almost everyone knew now
how Laughton got Into the read-
ing business. He started It as a
*?rawa* .TrvraA: ss
of the Queen as an
telllgent young
thetlc and genuinely Interested
In her people and imbued above
all with the highest sense of du-
ty....
Dlveen, by 8. N. Behrman
(Random House. Is an account
of Joseph Duveen. Lord Mill-
bank, most spectacular art deal-
er in history.
Duveen once furnished a
.ufi y 4 y 5 lot.,oilWashington apartment with 42
",h.,0n ,iWM focufed on_ the|Worka of art. handed the key to
vW, .; yU be;twhen; I Andrew Mellon, and returned to
you grow up" sort of toys. A;New York. It took Mellon a long
being
sponsored by Motta's. Miss Leila
Leignadier is in charge of the
models.
Tickets may be obtained from
members of the association, or at
the door of the club. Music for
dancing will be furnished by the
Angelo Jaspe Orchestra.
Benefit Dance
At Monaco Garden
A benefit dance is being plan-
ned for May 3 at the Monaco
The historian sallust once
wrote of ancient Rome's island
colony in the north: "The poor
Britons, there Is some good In
them after all they produce
an oyster." As early as SO A.D.,
oysters were exported from the
Thames estuary to Rome.
I ut I wanted to entertain the sol-
diers."
His performance was an Im-
mediate hit. and he tried reading
from the Bible on a television
show. The next morning an a-
gent was knocking on his dour
with a proposal that he go on
tour. He did. and drew packed
houses wherever he went. Now
toll he has trouble filling all the de-
mands, from every kind of city.
new Junior stewardess set, for in- time to make up his mind. In
' ncm'irite".,'in!,rbSrnect.re;rithe md- he ^M the entire
.k,..iJ1 ? her1,m,ll\.t contents of the apartment for admission
Virginia built the first
road in the United States hi
1786 the Little River Turn- to nut on his nerformarre which*
Garden. The proceeds are to be plke from Alexandria on theffli^slmplTtf^^
used to purchase nursery equip- Potomac to Snigger's Gap across, plaUorm with a" annload o*
ment for Amador OuerreroW the mountains east of Winches- M' .n ting to^read from
Dress will be informal. Price of
is $1.00 per person.
ter, says the
phlc Society.
National Oeogra-
to the Isthmus, during which go Into business for herself with $21,000,000 the biggest single Music for the evening will be
In Aztec days the eapital of
time he was a guest at the Ho-
tel El Panama.
them.
He's taking an Intermission for
a few weeks now to do som-
Spring Festival To Be Saturday
The Spring Festival sponsored
by the Cathedral of St. Luke will
take place Saturday at Morgan's
Gardens. Admission is $25 and
children under 12 are to be ad-
mitted free if accompanied by an
adult.
Tickets may be obtained at the
cathedral office or from individ-
ual members of the parish.
Features of the festival will
include a native '"boho," pet
show, food sale, motion picture
show with several changes of
program pony rides, bazaar, re-
ligious book sale, parcel post and
white elephant auctions, fortune
telling and a silhouette booth.
Bingo Tonight
At Legion Club
Bingo will be played tonight at
7:30 in the American Legion
Club at Fort Amador. A door
prize and a $100.00 Jackpot are
special attractions. ,
, Members and their guests are
Invited to attend and are re-
minded that arrangements have
been made with the bus drivers
to take players directly to the
club on request.
Beaux Arts Ball May 1$
The canal Zone Art League
will sponsor its annual Beaux
Arts Ball on May 10 at the Hotel
Tivoli. Admission to the "dream
boat" ball will be $2.00. Prizes will
be awarded for the best costume,
funniest costume and the mo.it
original costume.
For further information phone
F. R. Johnson. 2-3484; Bryan
Vaughn. 273-3185; or Miss B. 8.
Gardner, 2-1457.
For the small politician In your That was only one of the fan-
teach practical political tech- this anecdote-packed book one
!]qlleVlor *e"lnK elected presl-;0f the most fascinating blogra-
i ;. ve "" ,contej}d Js :phles In recent years. Itla a Book
of the Month Clob selectldn....
* -_ T. L.I vV -i.w.uuu tne Diggest single music ior me evening win oe Mexico T#ochtltln" wn Z. "---- """ .^. .. '7
a complete kit of beauty parlor transaction In the history of art. furnished by Angelo Jaspes Or- ^"';0, f T uti;rhore experimenting, this time in
equipment. "y"" """ chestra. Dancing will be from i",.y h. 5/l?.m o.J,. the tM* ot movV >M"ek
a-XA nm tn 4-in am Venice, tne National ueogra-
I 30 p.m. to 4.30 a.m. pWc Bocitt gfyi Yet lt wag
(in Scout Training Course situated where Mexico City
To Be Offered stands today, more than 7,000
The adult Olrl Scouts will hold ,eet aDove ** ,evel-
an orientation class it Cristobal,
Union Church Thursday, April.17.! The smoke
at 7 p.m. This will be the first ln!*n erupting volcano is not
strictly for the Junior campaign-
er.
Every year electric train equip-
ment grows more elaborate. Now
they've put out a switch tower
with two moving railroad men.
When the train approaches, the
switchman on the balcony goes
inside to tend his controls' while
a watchman goes down an out- ""'ZIZ'E0 n#" f.waKeng; a,n
side staircase i.i fin* motorist understanding of Jeus and sets
The Tentmaker, by Julius Ber-
stl iRlneharti 1 a novel based
on the life of St. Paul. This first
book of a projected two-volume
story deals with the young Saul
of Tarsus, and carries him
through his anti-Christ days to
side staircase to flag motorists.
a series of spring training classes moke, but steam, the National
to be offered for all women in-1 Geographic Society says. Black
terested in the Girl Scouts. color of the vapor comes from
It Is hoped that a large num- vast amounts of volcanic ash
ber of Atlantic side residents will carried by the steam. This ash '
attend. sometimes falls with the oon-
-------- 'densed steam to make "mud
I the time when he awakens to an I Recent Departure I rain." On other occasions the
Capt. and Mrs. Vincent Oberg ash will float In the stratos-
"Abbott and Costello Meet Cap-
tain Kldd." He soon was propos-
ing scpiot changes.
"I'm too Captain Bllg-y." ha
explained. "Make me more Cap-
TT~. tain Cotello-y."
that rises from |-"^
' i.....
New tnv tn suit nr* school af1"1"' l" P""icn. A wen written
intNertsywere much In evwence n*"'t,v ccount. Imaginatively
out to preach. A well written Fort Oullck left yesterday for phere for years and for great
again this year. The block*,
pounding toys, and push-pull
gadgets all were on hand, with a
new twist here and there.
Certainly the toy fair Is always
a place to find the "signs of our
times." One might mention hope-
fully that one prominent Item at
the exhibition was an atomic kit
devoted strictly to peace-time
uses for atomic energy.
~s4rl Jrn Kt-
01K4W
the States.
They have been ordered
duty at Fort Bliss, Texas.
for
distances.
Important Lodge Meeting
A special meeting has been
called for tomorrow at 7:30 p.m.
for Lodge No. 699 I.A. of M.
Important business has come
up, and all members are request-
ed to attend.
NEW YORK, (UP) Back
from a one year's stay in Paris
and Rome. Abraham Rattner
shows at Rosenberg a selection
of his latest pictures done at
home and abroad.
Rattner belongs to those ar-
tists who are not satisfied with a
slick and smooth exploitation of
their talent. Such artists know
thev cannot understand the,
truth directly. They can grasp it manner, but does not extend lt
H&7 iTvH^hert ririte4JSitn Lleut' *nd ** ^ Wllkerson
?5-'.^y.H ? Carleton May- of Fort GuUck left by plane on
TZ~I?Tk,Bn*XXtn>?'t'mi!s,): i Thursday for the States. Lieut.
,.J r. w Communist'tactics, wllkerson will report for duty at
from Karl Marx to Julius Rosen- camp Lee, Va
berg, following the words-of-l ______
one-syllable pattern set by May-
er's anti-Nazi Footprints of the
Trojan Horse, issued during the
war. The author says that the
book "has really been written by
the hundreds of people who ask-
ed for-help In understanding the
'cold war' students, business
men, teachers, housewives."
Mayer served for a time In the
military government of occupied
Germany. His ex-boss. Gen. Lu-
cius D. Clay, praise him in an
introduction to the book for pro-
viding "access to simply explain-
ed basic facts" for the people of
the free world....
In The Son of Adam Wlngate
(David McKay). Mary O'Hara
demonstrates ability to write a-
bout children in a sensitive
LITTLE LIX
only through symbols.
Unfortunately the old svmboh
have become hackneyed. The ar-
tist cannot produce new ones, be-
to the adults in her story. This
over-long novel copes with the
Wingate family of Brooklyn, at
the turn of the century. Bartho-
Emblem Clnb Dance
At Elks Club
The Cristobal Emblem Club,
No. 52, is planning a "shirt
sleeve" to be held at the club Sat-j
urday evening. April 19.
Purchasers of tickets are re-
quested to write their names on;
the backs of tickets before drop-
ping them in the box at the door.
Through a printing error they
were not numbered^ and a door I
prize is being given away.
A toxpoyer and his money ore
soon ported. mm
LITTLE LIT
Boy Scout Notice J
Mr. John R. Barr, Scout execu-
tive, has announced that any
Cub Scout who will be 11 years
old on or before August 25 Is ellg-,
(Compiled bv PuMtuhor' Weekly*
Fiction
THE CAINE MUTINY
Herman Wouk.
NY COUSIN RACHEL
Daphne du Marnier.
THE CRUEL SEA
Nicholas Monsarrat.
8PARK OF LIFE
Erich Maria Remarqu.
THE SWIMMING POOL
Marv Roberts Rtau-lart,
THE PRESIDENTS LADY
Irving Stone.
Non-fiction
THE SEA AROUND US
Rachel L. Carson.
A MAN CALLED PITER
Catherine Marshall.
I LED 8 LIVES
Herbert A. Phllbrlck.
SHOW BIZ
Abel Green it Joe Laurie. Jr
THE NEW YORKER TWJINTY-
FIFTH ANNIVERSARY AL-
BUM
"
The fellow who preaches closs
hatred probobly has a knife for
your throot, too. -Nt,
nayartlwp.hu, or B
Arthritis, Nturltls, Lumbaae Sel-
f f; "K ? aaeTwoiT?
koUivn'* you m,"** sat
OI",P ,rora J""' arunlat at
K&.SS5P,u,ckl* b"" '"
J2i,,Z.U,' ro.u a ".Pa work
M Uva iri comfort. Dan t aur
aiU-, Oat BOMJND fimr^
cause symbols are outward signs 'lomew Wingate. a conscientious
of spiritual experiences and can-! minister, la driven to an asylum;
not be Invented at will like gad- by the many infidelities of his
gets.
Until about 1947 Rattner mir-
rored a world that was modern In
too attractive wife, Louise, and I
by Jealousy Of his brother. Pe-
riodic chapters on the Wingate
its conception but in which old children are the only relief from
symbols and magic gestures had an otherwise repetitive atory on
still an appeasing and redeeming' the questionable morals of a
power. minister' wife....
Then came a period In which --------
he tried to Impart to the Images Laughing to Keep From Cry-
of everyday life a certain spirit- ,lng. by Langston (Holt) repre-
uallty through sensual exaltation. ;senU this Negro writer's short-[
The canvases of this period were story output over a twenty-year
like burning stakes. They were period. The stories are almost all
like the terrible outcries of a sketchy and fragmentary, but
man who is vainly seeking his their sharp observation holds
redemption. |the reader from the first. The
At his present exhibit Rattner .subject matter concern the Ne-
shows aseries of extremely per-!gro's reactions to the violent
sonal and dramatized pictures of
Rome and a series picturing a
New York window cleaner. These
paintings carry the unmistakable
message that the greatest, no-
blest, deepest things In life lie
beyond the material surface of
currents of his existence hi
white man's world. Characteri-
zation and dialogue are strong
and convincing.
of, our life, which is that though
we cannot know the spiritual
the world. At this hint at the ex- truth, wo cannot help carrying in
lstence of a spiritual truth his our hearts an unappeasable
message tsops. -raving for lt.
The artist has thus expressed
allegorlcally the basic problem I Paul Mocsanjl
1952
1952
lOlkp.High Compression |V
MILEAGE MAKER 0\K
MOST POWER... BEST ECONOMY!
COLPAN MOTORS, INC.
Your Fricas)' FORD Dealer
On Automobile Row
Ids. 2-1033 2-1036


p or xrx
iTf fi
nr" ITNAY AMERICA!**v
Himnv. aprlij'im* '
J
You Sell em...When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
Iav your Ad with on** of our Agents or our Office
l\o 12,179 Central Ave,
u No. 57 "H" Street
Colon
Panama
Lewi Service
4 Tivoli Ave.Phone 2-2281. nd
Morrison's
fourth o July Ave.Phone 2-8441
Carlton Drug Store
10.059 Meleiidez Ave.Phone 255 Coln
tm
as
Saln de Belleza Americano
#55 West 12th Street
Agencia Internacional de Publicaciones Propaganda, S.A.
#3 Lottery Pa Phone 2-319 "H" Street comer Estudiante St.
Phones 2-2214 and 2-2798
i A
mmmmmlmBmmieBsmis^^^SHsamsmtai r EaasassBssBSBasssssss
Minimum for 12 words.
3c. each additional word.
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SAL
Automoh
FOR ALE:Child bed Mahogony
twip beds beouty rest mattress.
Clulicol Microscope, portoble type-i
i writer, leaving, opartment evoil-l
1 able. 8071, 8th Street New Cristo-j
bol. fcr. Horom._____________\
FOR -SALE:Coldspot Refrigerator,1
8 5Jrcu. ft. 2 single beds. mat-|
tree*, good confection. 1508-A
CdMosh Street, Balboa.
2-2-po.
nd/Cii
Service Personnel ond .'Civilian
Government Employes
be sole
Automobile/ Financing
for your
Insist -
Government Employe/ Finance Co.
of
Fort Worth/Text*
new office at
43 Auteraobile Rev
FRJALE:Seven piece
twB beds, innerspring
Pnone Next door to the/firestone Building
_____ olso through Jour outo dealer
set, rattan; We sove you money en .
mattresses; Flnonclng ond Insurorice
4 drawer mople chest; golf clubs| olso direct loons on automobiles
and bog Apt. 10. Bella Vista AGENCY OEHUNGER
Theatre, Sunday. Tel. 3-2351._ 3-4914 i-4985
FOR SALE: 7 foot, 25 cycle. West- To sell or buy your next automobile
nghouse Refrigerator. $200; 3 see: Agencies Cosmos, Auto-Row
years guorontee. Phone Balboa No. 29. Tel. Panama 2-4721.
I 7^9. of ter 5 p.m. Open oil doy on Soturdoys.
FCRSLET^Figidoire 8\ 25 cycle. FOR SALE:1950 Buick Sedanette.
.c'l porceloin, like new. 0759-F excellent condition, radio, plastic
seat covers. Coll Bilboa 2-2300.
FOR SALE1950 DeSoto Custom,
4 door Sedan, black. \v/s tires, low
mileoge, original owner. Gomboo
Police Station, 3 p.m. to II p.m.,
this week.
" St u ~dVb~a~ k e r~~
factory service
Representative
is now available for consul-
tation with Studeboker
owners.
WANTED:Powerful business don- AGENCIAS PAN-AMERICANAS, S.A.
ern will open office In the Corner of Estudiante and Jernimo de
Commercial district of Panama O"" Street. Phones 2-0825,
round the 1st of May. Needs: __^ 2-0826. 2-0827.________
Competent clerks, accountant, F0R AtE:1950 Oldsmobile "8,"
bookkeeper, Engl.sh-Spamsh steno-, ri rropher. ol:o employe fo coble m dWion. M41-B Owen, Balboa
cede section. Appliconts mby send jei 4454,
their employment history and pest
experience, in English, to P. B.
clasiffied section Box 134, Pona-:
rno. The manager will arrive in
Panama for necessrry iiVerviews on
or obout April 20th.
WANTED:Young man. bi-lingual.
fer generol work in store and tof
make deliveries. Must have drivers
" license. Call 2-1060 for Interview!
appointment.
WANTED
Miftrellaneon*.
Williomion Place. Bolboo 2-3355.
. 1 .....
F(}R SALE: -Apex washing machi-",
.good condition. Reasonable pri %
Con be Seen. Quarters 5447 .
"Qicblo Heights.
FCl SALE:Solid native mehogary
!a);o other pieces. Call 2-2337,
Bolboo. ______
Position Offered
\ ontert Position
I wouW like to toke care of an
elderly 'person. P.O. Box 443, An
con, t. Z.
-ni.' i. 1----------------------
MISCELLANEOUS
Oe you have e drink inj problem?
Write Alcoholics Anonymous. Box
2031 Aneen, C. Z.
TRAVEL OPPORTUNITY: Enjoy
your vocation in cool Costa Rica.
Fly LACSA. PAA affiliate, only
$35 00 round trip. Inquire Pan-
ama Dispatch, Tel. 2-1655. across
from Ancon bus-stop.
Wood working shop, 8' tilting Arbor
bench sow, drill press, bond sow,
- Lothe, 4-inch jointer. All 25 cycle
motors. Gamboa Police Stotion 3
p..m to 11 p.m. This week.
RESORTS
Visit H0TIL PAN-AMIRICANO in
COOL BEAUTIFUL, El Voile.
COMMERCIAL (7
PROFESSIONAL
PhlHiee. Oceona+o* cottage. Sonta
Claro, ton 435 Baitooo Phone
Ponomo J-171. Oiatoboi 3-1673
SPEND EASTER SUNDAY
at
CASINO SANTA CLARA
with
Azcarrago & His Orchestra
Make your reservations early.
FOR SALE
Ivlfarellaneoit*
Mothers, child specialists recomrViend
JUMPING-JACK Shoes for correct
walking habits from cradle to 4
years Exclusively of BAIYLAN
OIA. No. 40. 44th street. Belle
Visto, Tel. 3-1259
CHEATS IN GOOD CAUSE
GREEN BAY, Wis. (UP) Flab-
bergasted Red Cross workers
watched a slight young woman
calmly pick two paperweights
from her pocket and leave them
before walking from the Wood
center. The extra weight had
brought her to the minimum
120 pounds for donors. Red Cross
workers were so amazed they
didn't get her name.
CASINO SANTA CLARA
DANCE.
Music by Cosino Aces. Make your te-
servotjons early. Saturday, April
5 th ond 12th.
FOR RENT
Apartment*
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modern turntehed unfurnished oport-
menti Male) service oplionol Con-
tort office 8061 10th Street. New
Cn.toboi Waphore) 1386 Colon
FOR RENT:Furnished apartment
for US militory. $90. Privte facil-
ities. Phone 3-2051.
We have everythinf
to keep your Lawn
and (larden beautiful
during the dry season.
''tOIS
Hose
Fencing
Sprayers
Sprinklers
Wheelbarrows
Insecticides
Fertilizers
Weedkillers
Fungicides
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-fHM
FOR RENT
Room*
LUX
VENETIAN
BUNDS
Immediate
Delivery.
Tel. Srl71S
.#22 E. 29th St.
FOR RENT:Room with meols. No.
34. 45th Street. Tel. 3-3921, rV
rtnma l
Duels, Outlawed By Public
Years Ago, Come Into Focus
PANAMA BROKERS. INC.
Hotel El Panam
Srllinj: Rorestal Product
Faena y Lai (preferred)
Panam Insurance Co.
Biiylnj: Aceite Urraca and Brewery.
Tel. 3-4719 3-1660
Pianist Eunice Fray
Has Solo Spot
In Sunday Concert
Miss Eunice Fray, promising
young Panama City pianist o
this city, wili be soloist with the
Cosmopolitan Little Orchestra
in its third annual concert
scheduled for the La Boca
Theatre on Sunday, April 20, at
3:30 p.m.
Miss Fray, who is a graduate
of the Instituto Panamericano
and an adv&nced piano student
of the National Conservatory,
will periorm Mozart's 'Cor-certo
BURPANK. Aoril 12 For the No. 1 for Piano and String
f' s;4me in his career. Ray Bol?- Orchestra.'
e.r \y**rtoB striDed trousers, or The Cosmopolitan Little Orch-
WANTED BY AMERICAN FAMILY
unfurnished house, 3 or 4 bed-
roonjj. preferably with spacious
Borden Elvin Selbert, American
Embossv, 3-0010.
"---- / '----------------
Ray Bolgcr Dons
Diplomatic Duds
dipldjhat pants, for a role.
'AJril in Paris," Warner Bros.'
m
Te !$
Is currently starring with Doris
C'".'_pre3en-s Eoleer as an of'l-
c!-l o the U.S. State Deoartment,
where the vertical motif in pants
is cdfrect etiquette.
estra. formerlv ca led the Cos-
mopolitan String Orchestra, was
founded three years ago by its
WASHINGTON, D. C. April
12The "coffee and pistols for
two" of America' early days
came into dim focus recently
when attention was directed to
Maryland's 1 a w prohibiting
duels.
The law Is a sample of scores
of obsolete edicts that officials
contend should be wiped from
the books of many states.
War between nations and
blocs persist. But sword and
pistol duels to settle individual
differences of love, honor, and
politics have been virtually ex-
tinct for a century in the West-
ern world, where they once
flourished.
Public opinion in America as-
signed such duels to the un-
enlightened past even before
some state laws of pre-Civil
War years ruled them out of-
ficially. Ridiculous aspects at-
tended even the most famous
duels.
Imagine a carefullv pre-
arranged pistol duel today be-
tween the Vice-President of
the L'nited States and the
Governor of New York. Exact-
ly that transpired beside the
Hudson River at Weehauken,
rS T4CmenwUh1CDole, present *" mi. |.* 9. In 1804.
During its short (stoncvl Alexander Hsmllton. New
'his orchestra "has performed (York's Governor who had been
two successful conceits: and n George Washington's at.t.ary
is felt that this third perform- f tne Treasury, was killed.
anee will be superior to the Resident Aaron Burr, his op-
Noqprofessionally, Bolger broke, previous two. ponent. was widely denounced
Into he striped-pants set while Other soloists taking part will ,er tne outcome although the
In Ljndon recer.tlv filming the b* Wma Butcher, cello, Charles
tudJeVs "Where's Charley?" I MCouis, violin, Wilbert Smit:-t,
! tenor. Alfred Archlbold. flute,
"Iff London." Ray said. "I was and Eduardo Lugo, clarinet,
lnvitkd out to places where strip-
ed pants were a necessity."
IVER TONIC
F a ta^-ver cauaee yon to
r fru '.ndTMtlon, an", heart -
h,cjoi>atlpatln, headaclm. hail
ttb dilt.neaa, Mlioti*n*s and
(hWlnbri, cat HIGA1-ON
tm jrnir chamlet tody
JALN hi reel tonic to tha
r and Inteatliw. Oat HIOAtXIN
end teal letter tomorrow
THAT'S RAILROADING
LEWISTOWN. Mont. (UP)
; Great Northern railroad men
here say if a train hits a deer
the train crew must go out and
bury it.
If a cow is hit, the owner must
be paid and the cow must be
'buried.
If a train hits a skunk, the
train crew member nvst bury
themselves, the gag goes.
duel had been conducted ac-
cording to the rules and cus-
toms of the period.
Or imagine a duel today be-
tween two top u. S. Navy ad-
mirals, resulting In the death
of one and the wounding of the
other. Commodore Stephen De-
catur, lionized as hero of the
campaign against the Barbary
pirates and of the War of 1812,
died in 1820 fo'lowlng a duel at
Blectensburp. Maryland, Jut
northeast of the Nation's Cap-
'ital.
Terms arranged by the sec-
onds called for pistols at eight:
paces, the short range being an
accommodation to Decatur's
near-sighted challenger, Com-
modore James Barron.
Again, imagine two Con-
gressmen, barely acquainted
and harboring no mutual ill
will, shooting it out with rifles
merely to comply with dueling
custom. In 1838, William J.
Graves of Kentucky, acting as
second for a newspaper publish-
er, challenged Jonathan Cllley
of Maine because of remarks
the latter had made in a floor
debate.
Exercising Congressional im-
munity as is frequently done
today Cllley declined the
challenge on the Constitutional
grounds that he could not be
held responsible on the outside
for remarks made in Congress.
Graves, nevertheless, felt
compelled by romantic custom
to regard the refusal as a per-
sonal insult, and challenged'
Cilley himself.
Cilley was mortally wounded
on the third exchange of shots,
and dueling was further dis-
credited in the public eye.
But duels were slow to die out.
Newspapermen along with law-
yers and politicians were often
involved, and weapons ranged |
from cavalry sabers to double-
barreled shotguns.
MODERN FURNITURE
CUStOM MUM
Sliaeovei Rennholstery
VISIT OVa SHOW-ROOM]
Alberto Bare*
"!'> 77 (AatonuiDMr Row)
free Bsttnuter rVtrae Deliver*
Tat. S-4S i:aa aja. to t:ea a >.
DR. B. L. STONE
Chiropractor
STONE CLINIC
7th St. e Justo Arosemena
Ave. Coln Tel. 457
Transportes Baxter, S. A.
Shipping, moving;, storage.
We pack and crate or move
anything, 'Phone 2-2451,
2-2562, Panam.
HX
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
For the beat values in both
new and reconditioned fur-
niture.
WE BUT AND SELL
41 Automobile Row
Tel. 3-4911
Under the famous Dueling
Oaks in New Orleans' City Park,
where coffee and pistols for two
had been served ten times on
a single Sunday morning In
dueling's heyday, a formal duel
between rival newspaper editors
ocurred as late as 1889.
With mock seriousness a few
months ago, responsible sena-
tors suggested a return to the
practice as a cure for the rash
of irresponsible state mehts
made under the protection of
Congressional immunity.

Ease misery of heat rash,
chafe with Mexaana. Sooth-
ing medication in special
Amylum* base checks itch, sting.
You feel marvelous relief
and feel it fast! Use it often.
'J. S. MULE MAILCome shell or high snowdrift, the mail must
o through to Gl'a at the front in Korea. And Pfc. Edward 3.
.handier nnds "irancis." the ma-talking Army burro is adequate
trauapiM UUwa uuvufii the lugajed, www-covered hills.
Seeing-Eye Routine
Reversed; Boy Takes
Care Of Blind Pup
JACKSON. Mass., April 12 (UP)
Stories are legion about the
loyalty of a seeing-eye dog to his
master.
In the case of six-year-old A.
B. Aibritton, Jr., and his collie
pup, King, the case Is reversed.
The boy can see and the dog
cant.
The dog needs help from some-
one to find his way around.
King's blindness was discovered
a few weeks after the Albrlttons
got him and began noticing he
bumped into things and seemed
unable at times to tell where he
was. .
Aibritton took the pup to a
veterinarian who confirmed thel
suspicion that King was blind.!
The veterinarian told Aibritton
that the dog had just a little,
sight left. However, he said King
has an excellent nose and that
with the use of it,' could get
around well in familiar environ-
ment.
Other Cases Cited
The animal doctor said he
knew of several cases in Jackson
j where blind dogs made good pets
' and added that some dogs learn
iso well that their masters don'tj
| know they are. blind.
Aibritton confessed he doesnt
have the heart to destroy King,
even If he could unwind his son's
1 arms from the animal's neck.
! King Is an affectionate and
friendly puppy and gives signs of,
; being alert and Intelligent.
Aibritton added that he doesnt
know what to do about the dog,
I since King never will be able to
i give his son full companionship.
"I guess I Just want advice," he
j said. i
The Albrlttons said they would
i 11....... nmntinnr from anyone
. who knows anything about play-i
ng turnabout and being a see-1
ling e>e man for a blind dog.
Netherlands Queen
Heads Old House
Of Orange-Nassau
WASHINGTON, DC. April
A famous family took -the name
of a small town In southern
Fiance and a castle near the
Rhine and sent them on a Jour-
ney that circled the globe.
The names Orange and Nas-
sau move Into the U.S. spot-
light this spring when a contem-
porary member of that family,
Queen Juliana of the Nether-
lands, makes a three^veek visit
of state here. Juliana is of the
House of Orange-Nassau Or-
ange for the French town, Nassau
for the German castle.
Both names preceded the
queen to America by several cen-1
turies. however. In 1614 Dutch'
traders built Fort Nassau near,
Albany, New York Subsequently,
Nassau came to Identify a num-
ber of towns across the United:
States as well as counties In Flo-
rida and New York.
The Netherlands royal house
further inapired the naming of )
Orange, Connecticut; Orange,
New Jersey; Orange, Vermont;
Orange, Virginia and Orange
City, Iowa. Counties in New
York, North Carolina, Vermont |
and Virginia are also called
Orange for William IV, Prince
of Orange.
In other parts of the world,
wherever the Dutch have moved'
they have carried the name of
iheir royal house. The 3.000-mlle'
Orange River forms the southern
boundary of Orange Free 8tate
in the Union of South Africa. A
mountain range called Orange
lies east of the one named Nas-
sau in New Guinea, while below
them laps the water of Nassau
Bay. an inlet of the Solomon
Sea."
While their names win fame,
however, the original Orange
and Nassau quietly go about the
business of living with an illus-
trious past. During the time of
Caesar Augustus. Orange ]
which lies some 13 miles north
of the Rhone city of Avignon ,
was an Imoortant Roman colony. |
Later the town came under the |
rule of Charlemagne. He created
the cowts of Orange, a tHle
eventually chaneed to prince. In:
1544 William (Willemi of Nassau,,
founder of the of the Nether-
lands 'nation, took the title,
Prince of Orange" when he In-
herited the town and principal-
ity on the death of a cousin.
Today Orange, with a popula-
tion of about 13.000 Is a popular i
tourist resort, with ruins of a
Roman-built theater, gymnas-
ium, triumphal arch and temple
the chief attractions.
Girl Scout Volunteers
To Get Orientation
Newly-appointed Girl 8cout;
neighborhood committee mem-
bers, troop committee member?,,
Board members, and leaders will:
meet this week for orientation
In Girl Scouting.
The new Pacific Side vo-
luntee-s will meet at the Pedro;
MlBiiel 8cout House on April 15;
at 9 a.m.. and the Atlantic
fiders -wtll meet at the New
CristobPl Union Church on
April 17 at 7 p.m.
At these meetings plans will
be mr-de for a new. sixteen-
hour beglneers' training course
in troop leadership, which has
been requested by several new
leaders.
The course will Include slides
on troop financing and program
building.
THJNISIA, jutting out toward Sicily and the Italian boot to
"bottleneck" the mid-Mediterranean, is a centuries-old battle. I
round. Here ancient Carthage (about 10 miles from modern Tunis)
stood as a thorn in the side of the Roman empire. Tunisia held the
world's spotlight early in 1943 as the last stronghold of Rommel's-
Africa Korps. Then the great port cities of Tunis and Bizerte were
devastated by Allied bombers before "Ike" and "Monty" eloeed
their giant trap on the remnants of the beaten enemy. France and j
Italy have tugged over Tunisia since the French grabbed it In 1878.'i
Sandwiched between French Algeria and the former Italian Libya, |
Tunisia Is peopled largely by Arabic-speaking Moslems, with ii
sprinkling of Europeans. It is about the size of Louisiana, with popu- i
Iation of 3,300,000, Its importance-stems from its stategic location,
its fine harbors protected by mountains, its minerals, its fertile val-
leys and good growing climate. The French protectorate is back in
the headlines now because its people have "caught the bug" of Arab
nationalism and revolt that is sweeping the Middle East. Arab riots
and acts of violence against French authorities, headed by Resident
General Jean de Hauteclocque, have paralled those in Egypt against
the British, and threaten to grow into outright civil war. Continued!
unrest in Tunisia adds to the weakened Western position through- \
out the Arab world.
Italy s Land Program Upsets
Communist Party Discipline
GROSSETO, Italy, April 12.
(UP)The Italian government's
land-for-the poor program lias
upset Communist Party disci-
pline in this Red-dominated
farm area of small farms.
The government has started
the distribution of small farms to
the landless peasant of this re-
gion. Communists are urging
party members to refuse the
grants to the land, reclaimed
from .once Malaria-ridden marsh-,
es, on the ground that it Is no,
good.
Officials in charge of the pro-
gram said that so far only one,
Communist peasant has turned,
down an offer of a farm for his i
own. Two days later, he changed!
his mind and said he wanted it
after all.
The desire for land is powerful
among Italy's peasant and share-
cropper class. The government Is,
counting heavily on the land re-'
form program to woo them from
Communism.
'Premier Alclde de Gasperi, who
came here to present farms to 170
peasants, told them the expro-'
prlatlon of land from the
wealthy for assignment to the
poor was a peaceful revolution'
which deserved their full support.'
Speaking in an area where the
Communists out polled his Chris-:
tlan Democratic Party by four to
one in last year's local election,I
de Gasperi said: "This is a peace-
ful revolution which gets resultej
without shedding blood.''
The premier assured the peas-
ants that the land reform would
continue. The council of state 1b
Rome followed up his promise by,
rejecting charges by landowners
who have lost part of their es-
tates that the expropriation was
unconstitutional.
The difficulties confronting
the program do not come only:
from Communists or the wealthy
landowners, however. The peas-
ants themselves are so Jealous of
the land they get that they spurn
appeals for co-operative opera-
tion with their neighbors.
That has been especially true
here In Tuscany, where the in-
dividualism that marks Italiana
In general is especially strong.
Government officials said it (s
an uphill fight to persuade the
peasants that state help in the
form of technical, economic and
financial aid will be more effec-
tive if the peasants work togeth-
er on a co-operative basis at the
outset.
Peasants Admonished
Guiseppe Medici, chief of the
local land program, and minister
of agriculture Amlntore Fanfanl
told the 178 peasants: "Remem-
ber, to be successful on your new
farms, you must collaborat
among yourselves. Don't sh
yourself up on your own farm."
Fanfanl said 108,560 acres
land have been distributed since
the program started almost two
years ago and that the figure will
reach 172,900 acres by the end of
April.
Land that has been earmarked
for expropriation total* 1,973,650
acres In the Italian peninsula,
Sicily and Sardinia.
Of!
GOT MORE THAN COFFEE
SYRACUSE. N. Y. (UPIHe
was only "In search of a cuppa
ceffee," pleaded Frank S. Ilac-
oua, 41, when police nabbed him
In a diner after closing hours.
Skeptical detectives charged II-
acqua with burglary when-- they
found on him: Two wrenches
two screwdrivers, one hammer,
$1.08 from the cash register and
18 nickels from a ptnball ma-
chine.
LITTLE LIZ
3-14
An ombitious momo is one who
raises her daughter to be the kind
of girl men enjoy surprising with
convertibles and diamonds. e*
^BREAKFAST
CEREAL
CRAZE!
Here ii the dramatic story of
breakfast cereal, from the time
the idea of a cereal flake Brit
mapped and crackled into an
inventive mind, until the present
when cereal* circle the world at
breakfast time! No matter which
one you prefer, you'll wast to
read all about this faacinatiii
industry, is the:
AHtsMIm
NOW ON SAL!
CoUier
Aassricei'a Uvetieet Weekly
Price 15e.
WARDROOM ART. SOVIET STYLE Something new was
added to U. S. icebreakers Wssiwind sod Northwiod Just returned,
by Russia, which used the ships durihg World Wsr II. The Ameri-
can crews who brought the ships to South Boston naval annex
found Soviet postis aboard. Poster st left reads. "They (fight)
for pence" Second poster, with a picture of Joseph Stalin, bears
his father's name, and below tt the name of a Baltic city. Posters
re held by George Hubert. Worcester. Mass., left, and Attile
Valentino, Winchester, Mass. \


-T
Bt'NBAY, APRIL 1J, lSf
tito SUNDAY AMERICAN

Heartwarming Room For One More'
On Screen At Balboa Theater Today
CART GRANT and BETSY DRAKE have a problem on their
nanas in five-year-old George Wlnslow who plays their son
In "'Room For One More. Vh. Warner Bros. tOm,*****
by Norman Taurog. at the Balboa Theatre today.
IK HOLLYWOOD
BY ERSKINE JOHNSON
HOLLYWOOD, April 12 (NEA)
Behind the Scree: Ave Gard-
ner'* sizzling over a fan maga-
zine's billing a: Ava Sinatra.
She's Mrs. 8.'off the screen, but
wants no mixing of marriage
and career in her publicity...
Tnere's a comeback movie in.
the crystal ball for Lulsc Rain-
er...Terry Moore's still wincing.
A college campus malt shop
where she romances with Rich-
ard Jaeckel in "Come Back. Lit-
tle Sheba" is named The Ram.
Grid star Glenn Davis Is The
Ram to whom Terry's NOT say-
ing come back.
A newly-arrived British actress
was asked if she attended Eliz-
abeth Taylor's London wedding.
"No, dahllng," she said, "But I
hope to catch the neat one.'

*. Hugh Herbert, the produ-
cer-writer slated for a $000.000
income tax refund, met Para-
mount Producer Harry Tugcncl,
who asked: "Have you received
that refund yetr
"Not yet," said Herbert.
"Well, don't worry about it,"
men, and starting arguments be-
tween Mom and Pop over whe-
ther to tune In Dagmar or the
wrestlers.
But, by golly, it's proven that
women don't need all that time
to dress. (Male cheers dnbbed in
ere, please.)
Gorgeous, black-haired Mary
Sinclair, the first TV queen,
headed for movie stardomJust
signed a Paramount contract-
Is still wlde-eyod, and breath-
less, over the 50 live TV shows
o which she has starred since
1949 in New York.
Starring, Cary Grant and Betsy
Drake, "Room For One More,
the heart-warming story adapt-
!ed from the best-seller novel by
Anna Perrott Rose, comes to the
1 Balboa screen today.
The story of a happy but zany
couple who suddenly becomes in-
volved with a flock of family
6roblems, "Room For One More
: one of Warner Bros.' top pro-
ductions and has been heralded
In advance as a great comedy
with a few happy tears besides.
As an engineer working for the
city, Cary is seen as a happy-go-
lucky fellow who tries to main-
tain peace and harmony among
the members of his household-
However, due to the over-gener-
osity of his well-meaning spouse,
r'tyed by Miss Drake. Grant un-
c'arcoes a series of madcap ex-
periences which nearly cost him
his Job, but which at the climax
bring him and his wife the prlee
of becoming the city's most hon-
ored couple. How' all this Is
brought about, Including all the
attendant laughs and heart tugs
of the not-so-average family sit-
uations, form the background of
"Room For One More."
For Mr. and Mrs. Cary Grant,
the film gives one of Hollywood's
most devoted and attractive!
couples in real Ufe, an opportun-
ity to add another great man-
and-wlfe light comedy to their
screen credits. Grant, of course,
is a veteran of many such vehi-
cles while Miss Drake, since her
succses with her husband In "Ev-i
ery Girl Should Be Married," had
been urged on all sides to do an-,
other and according to advance
reports, "Room For One More"
Is it.
*J-

zasxz*
*>
Oscar Winning American In Paris
Comes To Lux Theater On Wednesday
COCO, the famous circus down, greets Charlton Heston, star
of "The Greatest Show On Earth," and his wife, Lydia Clarke,
when they arrived at London from New York recently via
BOAC. Heston is making a public appearance tonr of the
United Kingdom. Lydia Clarke Is one of the stars in "The
Atomic City."
Up And Down Broadway
The brilliant music of George j
Gershwin provides the melodic I
background for "An American in i
Paris," which stars Gene Kelly;
I with an outstanding cast of tal-
1ented entertainers in one of the
. most sumptuous and captivating
: Technicolor song-and-dance pro-
ductions to stem from the proli-
fic MOM studios in a decade of
| film musicals.
The city of Paris, as recaptured
In the new offering on the screen,
with all its beauty, romance and
gaiety, is actually one of the stars
of this delightful picture, along
with Kelly, the French ballet
dancer Leslie Carn, piano-play-
ing Oscar Levant, singing Geor-
ges Guetary and Nina Foch.
They all get together In the
story of Jerry Mulligan, happy-
go-lucky ex-O.I., who has stayed
on in Paris after the war to eke
out a precarious but happy exist-
ence in a Paris attic on the fa-:
She told me: "On my first
half-hour show I had seven cos-
tume changes in 22 minutes. It
was a revelation to me. I can't
get into one dress that quick at
home."
By JACK GAVER
United Prest Drama Editor
atrical season are not the out-
and-out bad plays but the ones
that have so much In their favor
and yet lack a certain something
to make them really good.
"Flight Into Egypt" by George
Tabori is one such. This is a first
class production by Irene M.
Selznlck, who has "A Streetcar
Named Desire" and "Bell, Book
and Candle" on her record. The
director is Ella Kazan, the No. 1
man in his field. Paul Lukas*is a
player of stature.
NEW YORK, April 18 (UP) She has a native attractive- &> complication No. One
The really sac things in a the- -
qenebemg SIDE GLANCES
ness, verve and intelligence, and! the amiable, very rich and very
obviously she has had wonderful'predatory American girl, Milo
training and experience. She Is a1 Roberts, who Is determined to
By Galbrairf
really major talent.
nake Jerry her protege but finds
that all the money In the world
cannot buy love.
Others In the cast Include Zero
Mostel, David Opatoshu, Voytek
Dollnski, Edgar Franken, Ellen,
Mnhar, Jo Van Fleet, John Rod- In the person of the captivating
ney, Paul Mann, Don Keefer and I French perfume salesgirl, List
Complication No. Two occurs
Joseph Anthony.
, day I was rehearsing with John
said Tugend. who's also in the Emery. He stood up too quick
high brackets. "I Just paid my
income tax and if my check
clears, you'll get your $900,000."
I
Writers hastily erased the
name of a hotel room from the
script of "Stars and Stripes For- dorful training.
ever." The story had Ruth Hus-
aey and Clifton Webb (as Mr.
and Mrs. John Philip eousa)
cheeking into the "Belvedere
Hotel."
*
Merle Oberoh denied it last
summer and she's still saying
that'she will never wed Dr. Rex
Ross, her constant adorer. He
went to South America with her
on that goodwill tour, however.
...Polly Bergen's recording her
own album of sophisticated
songs to convince the record
companies she's no longer in
the hill-billy class.
WOMEN CAN HURRY t
Television's been blamed for
eye-strain, poor movie business,
turning the kids into Junior
cowboys and Chris Welkin space-
NEW YORK, April 12 (UP)
Decca rates a vote of thanks
from Jaza lovers for bringing out
a topnotch memorial album to
Mildred Bailey, who died of a
heart ailment in Poughkeepsle,
N.Y., Dec. 12, 1951. Mildred's re-
laxed, caressing, sweet-voiced
singing style never showed toi
better advantage than on these
eight sides, highlighted by her,
Is It true what Holly wood; famous "Rockm' Chair" and
hears about New York's TV,-Georgia on My Mind." The Del-
madhouse ,ta Rhythm Boys and Herman
"Honey," she smiled, "it's true, chittlson and his Trio provide
Hollywood's spending hours fix- choice backgrounds,
ing mv hair, In television I was Sophie Tucker, the "last of the
lucky if my hair stayed on. One!red-hot mamas," sings eight of;
" the songs she features In her,
globe-girding personal appear-
ance tours in another Decca al-
bum. "Some of These Days,"
which has become her trade-
mark," t* thrntt. U o Xftl
Columbia has combined In al
single album eight of its best-
selling sides during the early
months of 1952. They range from
Johnnie Ray doing his spectacu-
lar "Cry" to Tony Bennetts
"Cold, Cold Heart" and Paul
Weston's "Charmalne."
Buddy Baer Urged
To Become Actor
I (Leslie Caron, with whom Jerry
falls head-over-heels in love, de-
spite the fact that she Is be-
trothed to another man. 81nce rt
Is Impossible to remain in Paris
for very lone and be unhappy,
the various plot dilemmas are re-
solved In the picture's final se-
quence which takes place against
I a striking and colorful Art Stu-
dents Ball.
By Lou Costello
There Is hardly a moment In
Lou Costello Is mighty happy the story of "An American hi Pa-
and was knocked unconscious
by a microphone. On another
show the camera was about, to
roll o.Ver Mildred NatwlcK. I
screamed and the camera top-
ped just In time. But It's won-
Once rejected by Paramount
when she was a teen-ager from
San Diego, Mary's now due for
a big Paramount star buildup.
But, she told me, it's not her
movie debut.
_-. .... On the singles, Dinah shore
Eight years ago she and a i';and xex Williams combine their
friend worked as extras In tnei8,__m|, talents in a shuffle-beat
Marlene Dietrich movie "**- novelty "Double Shuffle," which
met." The girl friend: Another should climb high on the popu-
va. da if larity lists. The reverse side fea-
TV queenMaria Rlva, daughter
of Marlene.

Paramount's cooking up a howl
for the main title on the Hope-
Crosby Lamour reteamlng in
"The Road to Bali." Plans call
for a giant slave striking a gong
a la the J. Arthur Rank trade
nark. Only this slave misses the
gonfc, tries again, misses again
and that's the cue for Hope and
Crosby to walk out carrying the
RE-OPENING
TONIGHT
al POPULAR PRICES!
CARNIVAL
ON ICE
Super Production of HOLIDAY ON ICE
The most exciting and commented show in Panam!
AT THE
OLYMPIC STADIUM
at 8:30 p.m.
PRICES:
GENERAL ENTRANCE......50c
PREFERENCE ...........................$1.00
MIDDLE ROW SEATS..................... 2.00
TIMBERED RINK ....'.................... 3.00
Price of 2 children for 1 ticket in Preference
and Middle Row Seats ONLY.
Tickets for sale at the Stadium's Ticket Box.
tures Dinah and Tex on "Sena-
tor from Tennessee" (Victor).
Helen O'Connell's liquid voice
dresses up two lovely new ballads
on Capitol, "Right or Wrong" and
"Be Anything.'7 Margaret
Whiting and Tony Martin Join
the parade of vocalists who have
recorded the "Pal Joey" show
ballad, "I Could Write a Book.'
.. .Another double entry on the
record lists this week is the beau-
tiful theme from the movie, "In-
vitation." Les Baxter's arrange-
ment on Capitol has "Festival"
on the flipover, while Percy
Faith's on Columbia features
Carefree" on the reverse.. .Oth-
er choice new singles Include Do-
ris Day singing "Who, Who,
Who" and "A Guy Is a Guy" (Co-
lumbia), the Four Aces doing
"Perlldla" and "You Brought Me
Love" (Decca), Billy Eckstlne
crooning "Carnival" and A
Room With a View" (M-G-M),
and pianist Brroll Garner bounc-
ing through "Ain't She Sweet"
and "Please Don't Talk About Me
When I'm Gone" (Columbia).
Homer Jenki.
Furthermore, although this is
his first play, Tabori can write.
He has various short stories and
novels to his credit. He has a
feeling for character and drama-
tic situation. He and the theater
should establish a permanent re-
anw*vr tVi*r.li nmfthinn tmover Buddy Baer's steady rlsefo-'ris" when someone doesn't dance
hr desired in "Fl!ahtI^to EiVDt" ward actlnB stardom. Baer, next'or sing, with Gene Kelly In his
it has some fnllndld dramatic'to be seen as the Giant In the, usual brilliant form in several
momentaand keDSVOusHtlne Abbott and Costello film. "Jack novel hoofing routines and In
mThe eto of tout chair much i "d the Beanstalk," an Exclusive! numbers with Leslie Caron, the
^Efl"" ^-.snment. ^ >' Champs A .3
i ikas and Gusti Huber are a Wnat mak ^ so h*PPv ^ whom he persuaded to make her
dlsnlaced Viennese cmmle with a ,hat ne's tually the man who film debut. Together they do ln-
voimg sor^ Uprootedby World "levered Buddy for picture ;aplred dancing,,i standout num-
War II, they are holed up In a .** '^'lrJ^^hwta's^lte
^S^vl^rnlXa^ha^be^, at happened a few years ago|j Tn Wd8&Sft&
mid and their monev la"about when he and Abbott were mak-eaeh painted in the style of a fa-
ff. The nurtanWtVK na "Africa Screams." Costello mou, artist. It is sheer enchant-
due to a war wound. f the sudden idea of s taming, ment.
When the visas do arrive, their ;&" the heavy to the picture.,
happiness Is clouded by the fact: Oscar Levant as Adam Cook.
that the consulate insists on I The ex-fighter, who was then (the pianist In Paris on a never-
wlcai examination of the hus-,N*nding his time hunting near( ending scholarship. Is in finefet-
ysicaj examination 01 ine nus-|^ Sacr'ament0i Callf, home, pt tle bon M a comedlan and In his
playing of the famous "Concerto
In F," and the lnfectuous "Liza'
and "I Don't Think I'll Fall in
Love Today." The personable
French singing star. George
Guetary, scores in a lavish pres-
entation of "I'll Build a Stairway
to Paradise," and Nina Foch is
effective as the flirtatious and
predatory American heiress.
Together with the numbers
mentioned above, the principals
sing and dance to such memor-
able George and Ira Gershwin
song hits as "Nice Work If You
Can Get It," "Embraceable You.'
"By Straus," "I Got Rhythm,"
"Tra-La-La," "Our Love Is Here
To Stay" and 'S Wonderful."
Everyone, from Director Vin-i
cente Mlnnelli and Producer Ar-
thur Freed to the choreograph-
He needs morphine to deaden down his rifle on hearing of the
the pain of his creeping paraly-". d Picked up the grease-
sis. There Is no money to buy any Palnt for a film career.
1 so the wife gives herself to their
; lecherous physician to get it. The
husband discovers this and
throws the drug away. He learns
that he faces certain death and
commits suicide so the wife and
son can take advantage of the
chance to go to the United States.
Lukas is superb, as might be
expected, In the taxing role of,
the Invalid. The big news is the
work of Gusti Huber as the wife.
Miss Huber Is an experienced
actress of the Viennese theater
who married an American officer
during World War II and came
here to live six years ago. This is;
the first time she has worked
here.
When o poodle haircut storts tc
grow out, the girl usually looki
like an a i rdale. .t*
Paramount mountain trademark.
Press agents think of every-
thing dept: Vaughn Monroe, in
Hollywood for "The Toughest
Man In Tombstone" at Republic,
was met at the airport by stu-
,dio officials, his leading lady.
! Joan Leslie, the president of his
far. club and his HORSE.. RCA
Victor is cashing in on the Rob-
ert Merrill-Roberta Peters ro-
mancethey'll be teamed on
records Immediately.
Red Skelton has writers work-
ing on "The Clown," which he
hoes can be his iiext film at
MOM.
Boris Karloff and Beta Lugo-
. whose blood -curdling movies
grossed a fortune for Universal,
"are being re-teamed In two hor-
ror films to be produced In Lon-
don bv George Minter.

California weather note by
Walter O'Keefe: "There's a bless-
ing In the floods here. Usually I
close mv office at 6 p.m, and go
home. The other night my home
came down and pick*! me up."
T" *' J-17
jtt, J. '' on.
" fc^>. tW >T WP fcllln. his.
"I got engaged last night. Professor! Could you teach ma
something that would help mo mako monoy?"


mm

SUNDAY, APRIL II. 1H
-- .i -
^ -.. *** RWPAT AMERICAN ... -...................-- ^"""' """ ""
r Af.r. eight. ._________.....- -.- .....,.-,.. .... ...... n i i i
j_ _____ .. --.....----------------r------------_______^^i ___^
Stengel Announces Yankees Opening Day Lineup
Jensen Plays Centerfield;
McDougald Bats 'Clean Up'
(By U. P.)

lhe New York Yankee* have placed a vwajmportant Job in
the hands ef Jackie Jen*en. ,.,, i^ih .111
Manager Casev Stea|I. in announcing the lineup which will
I.e. the A' U Philadelphia on Openin, Dijnnt Tfesd*y' "
named Jensen successor to center fielder Joe DiMagglo. 8tengei
a!o made another aurprlse move by potting sophomore lne'-
er Oil McDonnUd In the clean up slot Instead of catcher Larry
Berra. That is, McDougald will hat fourth If the A's open with
a Mmthnaw as is expected.
Jenaen will lead oft for the world champion* with shortstop
Phil Rissnto batting aecond and right fielder Mickey Mantle
third Berra will hit fifth and left fielder Hank Bauer, sixth.
Piret acker Johnny Mite win bat seventh and aecond baseman
Gerry Coleman eighth.
ablf
MacMurrdys To
Meet In Final
Of PAA Tourney
The MacMurray brothers,
Johnny and Charlie, will bat-
tle it oat in the finals of the
PAA tournament at the Gam-
boa Golf Club next week.
Johnny, who is also the tour-
ney medalist, beat Doc Mitten
three and two and Charlie
came from behind to eliminate
Johnny Wright three and one.
This match between the
MacMurrays will make the
first time the brothers, winners
between them of all the WOr-
neys ever held here, will oppose
each other in a final.

Today's
Program
Stengel hasn't named his Opening Day pUHer but it prob-
. will be Vie Rasrhl. The veteran riiht-haader, who won 21-
amee last season, has a life-time record against the As of to
> letifica and only two losaes.
tettret aav* he is playin Jensen in eenfet because the for-
medVA-America halfback at California is stronger than Mantle
in felfee back for f>y balls. Casey says McDougald Is batting
fourth because "Berra hasn't been playing so much tnts sprint.
MeDaagald probabrv will bat elean-up only against left-
hander*. Berra figures to bat fourth against right-handers.
Stengel also sava Berra, McDougald and Coleman probably
wil pass up the exhibition games in New York against the
Broeklrn Dodgers Casey admits the front oHIce would like the
trio on the field, but adds "My first duty is towards getting
the blob ready for the season. I dftt hate to worry about the
gat*, too."_________. _________.___________________________
Giants Still Talking About 1951
NEW YORK April 12 (NEAi When someone asked Garry 2nd Race "C" Natives 7 Fgs.
The Giants' favorite movie Isn't Schumalccr, team press relations Purse $325.90 Pool Closes 1:15
hosting at any of the local the- director, what the 1952 Giant Second Race of the Doubles
ters prospects are, he replied: lManolete V. Rodriguez 11 lx;
It's a film of the final playoff .._*_ 2Mandinga,
came with the Dodgers. They "We haven't started talking 3Filigrana
took it to spring training with qbout 1952 yetwe're still talk-; 4Wlnsaba
them and haul It out every few ing about 1951.'
days for a re-ruh.______________I_________,--------,------------------
1st Race "F-2" Natives 7 Fgs
Purse $275 00Pool Closes 12:u
First Race of the Doubles
1B. Tardes A. Vsquez 112x
2Brochacito V. Castillo 115
3Avlvato G. Snchez 113
4Opex E. Sil vera li
5Carbonero J. Baeza, Jr. 121
6Cosa Linda A. Mena 117
7Duque Jos Rodrguez 117
Reds' Trainer Brought Bevens
Back By Putting Finger On Him
ARMED FORCES LITTLE LEAGUE CHAMPION S The members of the Curundu teem, which
won this year's Armed Forces Little League ch amplonshlp, pose happily with Marrager-Coacn
Piala. The members of the team are (front row, left to right), R. Frangionl, R. Manzanares,
J. Tacket, S. Chassin, D. Chassln, J. Fortune; (second row), A. Frangionl, E. Valentin, J. Mc-
Nabb, C. Valentin, F. Stabler, 8. Wilson; (third row), E. Stoddard, M. Eady, H. Lavender, J.
Walling, J. Curtis and B. Bennett.
-------------------------------. ------------------------------------------------------1---------------------------------'
NEW YORKApril 12 (NBA)
Big Bill Bevns, after four arm-
rending, painful year of bitter
d*spa has r. better than fair
chance of making good his Cin-
cinnati comeback becauae
Trainer Wayner Anderson once
put the finger on him, llteral-
"That's what brought Bill
around," Doc Anderson ex-
plains, "an aimost accidental
brush of the finger two springs
ago when we were both with
Sacramento In the Pacific
Coast League.
"I was stretching his arm
when I felt a lump under his
shoulder pit as big as a golf
ball. It was so sensitive I could
hardly touch it. Mister there
was Bill's trouble all the time.
"Every time he moved his
arm over in a normal motion,
hla shoulder blade would press
against the calcified deposit.
Heat treatment and constant
'rubbing with my fingers dis-
solved the calcium. Physically,
his arm is sound now."
The two had a big reunion
when Bevens came up for a
, SFulmine
K. Flores 115
A. Mena 114
B. Aguirre 112
B. Pulido 112
Washington State's Buck Bailey Makes
Fans Laugh,JOollege Baseball Teams Cry
Armed Forces Little Leaguers
Cop First Games Of CZ Series
3rd Race "E" Natives 7 Fgs.
Purse $275.00 Pool Closes 1:45
One-Two
1Rio Mar R. Vsquez 112
2Tin Tan) B. Pulido 115
jDomino) E. Sllvera 104
4Tap Girl C. Iglesias 110
5Bi.1agual V. Ordonez 114
0Vlllarreal A. Mena 110
More than 300 proud parents Atlantic
and Little League Baseball fans KuMg. If.
watched a big league brand of Pabon, c .
biaeball at the Cocoll Ball Park Brians. Sb .
Saturday Afternoon. The Armed Wall, p .
Forces All Stars defeated the At- Perkins, lb.
lantlc All Stars In the first game Chase cf .
of the Canal Zone Tournament frenen, 2b.
fa? a close hard fought 3 to
gprne.
AB
. 2
. 3
. 9
. 3
. 3
. 1
3
HPO
0 0
8
1 Maloy, ss. 2
Dolan. rf. 2
*The winning pitcher was R" ~
Kramer who also came through Totals .22 1 3 15
with a hit in the fifth to bring. Score By Innings
in, the first run' for the Armed Atlantic 0 1 0 0 0 01
FWrces Both teams played a Armed. Forces 0 6 0 0 3 x-3
stronR defensive game. Only one-------------------------------
the ""jConejos, Pumas
team was
made In
3?i$2? urn0tTta Playoff At Balboa
when Robinson banged a single
to right field. In the fifth inning
Tchlooer started a rally with a
double to deep center. He was
advanced by Curtis and came
home when Kramer hit to left
fttW. Pitman hit to right field
a*d Snider brought In Kramer
ad Pitman with a hit to right
(Total: Armed Forces 5 nits, a
Atlantic 3 hits run.
4th Race "F-2" Natives7 Fgs.
Purse $275.66 Pool Closes 2:20
Quiniela
1Mona Lisa K. Flores 118
2El Mono J. Baeza, Jr. 120
3---Don Arcelio A. Mena 116
4Pesadilla V. Rodriguez 117x
n 5La Negra A. Vsquez 109x
X 6Miranda V. Ordonez 116
0 7Don Jaime B. Pulido 115
_j 5th Race "Special C ft D"
0 Imported 7 Fgs.
Parse $50.60 Pool Closes 2:26
1Lacey L. Bravo 110
13->-Newmlnster V. Ortega 120
13Beduino B. Pulido 118
4Golden Time) E. Sllvera li
5Avenue Road) F. Rose 110
; 6Golden Mine A. Mena 106
Stadium Tuesday
Arrangements have been
completed for the champion-
ship playoff of the Fastlich
Teen-Age Lea cue to be held
next Tuesday at 7 p.m. at the
Balboa Stadium.
rim
/The box score:
Aimed ForcesAB
Franeloni, 3b
Stoddart. o
Robinson.
ScHlosser,
Curtis, rf
Kramer, p.
Pitman, cf.
Snider, ss .
Chapaln, 2b.
If.
lb
HPO
0 0
The game will be between
the Conejos, winners of the
first half, and the second half
championsthe Pumas.
*>th Race 1-1 Imported1' Mis.
Purse $375.66 Pool Closes 3:35
First Race of the Doubles
1Rinty B. Pulido 120
2Wild Wire B. Aguirre 115
3Mr. Foot F. Rose 109
4S. Chum C. Iglesias 115
5Porter's Star V. Ordonez 120
8Pulgarcito R. Vsquez 111
7erode Song V. Ortega 116
O 0
5 0
0 0
2 0
2 0
luan Franco
Muluel Dividends
.It 3 5 18 8
FIRST RACE
t!lGrito y Plata $3.40, $2.40.
-,2Campesino (ei $3.20.
SECOND RACE
1Portal $2.80, $2.20.
2Oolden Pick $2.20.
First Doubles: (Grito y
Portal) $$.86.
THIRD RACE
1Golden Fan $2.40. $2.20.
2Filon $2.20.
7th Race 1-1 Imported1' Mis.
Purse $375.00 Pool Closes 4:65
Second Race of the Doubles
iMiss Cristina F. Rose 110
2-Pla
1Arlopuro
4Clnayo
5Phlox
6Martscalito
C. Iglesias 114
P. Rose 110
K. Flores 113
B. Aguirre 120
O. Chanls 108
By JOHN McCALLUM
NEA Staff Correspondent
NEW YORK, April H (NEAI-
: Arthur Buckner Bailey's career
: o more than 26 years in cohere
Daseball Is tnickly buttered with
delightlul versatility.
Tne ponderous and big-jawed,
and stormy Washington State
coach has been tuncnlnello,
Hamret and Frank Merrlwell,
someiimes all three at once, on
many an embattled diamond.
The stories about Buck Bailey
are legion. He tells most of his
yarns with gestures. One time
he showed a Cougar player how
to slide In the middle of a ho
tel lobby.
Buck played his college ball at
Texas A, and M.. later caught In
the Texas League. He fancied
himself something of a hitter,
never hesitated to let his college j
players know it.
One day he delivered a lec-
ture to the Cougars on batting.
After an hour of this, Pitcher
l^fty Chambers, now of the
Cardinals, piped up:
"Yeah. Buck, I bet you were
such a stick hitter you could
even hit a ispitter on the dry
side."
Buck Bailey has long been the
color guy of the Pacific Coast
Conference. The game Is sec-
ondary. Buck Is the thing. When
The Cougars travel to Oregon
State, front-page streamers are
there to greet the team: "Bai-
ley and Circus Coming to
Town."
Not even Barnum had a Bai-
by like Buck.
"When Wash i n g t o n State
played my Oregon bunch at Eu-
e.ne," recalls Howard Hobson,
now of Yale, "it wasn't surpris-
ing to see even our home fans
sit on the Cougar side. They
^^^5^
Dr. Wayne Anderson
with pro baseball led td crtst
circuit Jobs in Hollywood, Oak-
spring shot with the Reds after d Portland and Sacramento,
being drafted from Salem, Ore.|Reconteur whitey recalls his
..* km u .. Jflrst road Jaunt back.An J9?a
"I still remember that first M a ciUDhouse boy with Oak-
teat he gave It In 8an Francis-land when Bmy Meyer wa the
co two seasons back, recalls manneer
the Cincinnati trainer. "There ~ B
"The first night going north,
Bernle Deviveiros told me I
) and see that
ow's shoes wera
aisle.
were tears all
when he left
over Bill's face
the mound in
the seventh inningtears oji ought to sit up
happiness. And don't think it -fie of the felft
didn't feel good when he came' ^n\r0m the
over and kissed
the forehead.
ma smack on
"I was sweating it out, too.
I figured it meant a lot to my
career if he came back. I want-
ed to go up.
Anderson could have
to the Cleveland Indians as a
co-tralner or the Chicago Cubs
as as assistant
Wayne wanted
man. He made it last season
with Cincinnati.
"So for five hours after every-
body went to bed I watched
those shoes. A porter finally
came along and started to
pick them up. I didn't know he
was taking them to the other
,end of the car to shine em. Talk
*one about being wet behind the
ears. I ran screaming down the
. aisle to Eddie Lelsman's berth
in 1650, but | and yelled. 'A fellow is trying
to be a boss to steai a our shoes.'
8th Race "H" Imported7 Fgs.
Pures $466.00 Pool Closes 4:46
Quiniela
An old Sacramento Solon
trainer named Jack Downey
first put the finger on Wayne
Oakley Anderson 21 years ago.
"I was a little runt of 11 re-
calls Doc, "playing in the
streets of Los Angeles outside
Wrigley Field. Downey poked
His head through the dressing
,room window and said, 'Hey.
Whitey, wanna help me out?'
"Whitey that waa me, be-
cause of my light hair. Man,
I jumped at the chance. And
not because of the wages either.
I got none." ** .
That juvenile encounter
COLLEGIATE DUROCHERWashington State's Buck Bailey
fendi^the intereSligUte iSieball scene m-eh color give, man,
am moire, above, a heated argument. (NEA)
jump off the bench during cru- temper and riotous antics, Buck
cial moments and kick the heck, i also something of a genius
out of the bucket, which gen-! turning out top-notch ball clubs.
"When we got to Seattle and
checked into the hotel, BlUy
Meyer came up while I waa
waiting for an elevator and
said, "Kid, you can't afford to
take that elevator on the mon-
ey you're making. Don't you
know it costs $5 more a week?.
"All I knew was Bill was the
boas. So I wflked up those
stairs all week to the fifth
floor. When we were ready to
check out on Sunday. I was
carrying a big suitcase down
the hall to the stairs. Meyers
saw me and asked me to come
along and get In the elevator.
"Not me,' I told hlm, 'I been
climbing those stairs all week
to save $5, and I ain't gonna
start paying now."
erally
him.
sat just to the left of
"8o one afternoon, with the
wind blowing fiercely and
smacking our dugout broadside.
1Pamphlet
2Mon Etoile
3Trafalgar
4Mingo
Plata- sBlack Bull
fiBetun
7DJ5.T.
*th Rare f-2 Imported7
J. Bravo 120
V. Arauz 112
V. Ordonez 120
G. Graell 114
B. Aguirre 110
F. Rose 109
L. Bravo 115
Fgs.
wanted to get as close to Buck. I made a wild pitch. Buck leap-
as possible." (cl out and gave the bucket a
Buck's favorite habit is to go I whomplng boot only it wasn't
around kicking things during empty any more. We had filled
" By BEANS REARDON
S Years In National League
$4.46.
FOURTH RACE
\ Sirena $3, $2.20. $2.20.
AW YORK. goriest Player In the major ^gafSLa*^!
a*WUl RiiT.t. .f the Yank- FIFTH RACE
u^Zhm. Jfv fiJr feet^ix 1-Carmela II $18.40, $10.
s. '-H s enl> five-ieei-aix. 9__rhnire RranH at
Q. Who was it that beat out 2-Cholce ^Brand 7
Ty tobb for American League
baseStealing honors in 1912?
A Clyde Milan. The speedy
Washington center fielder stole
f bases that season.
Q. Where was Ralph
One-Two: (Golden Fan-Fllon) Purse $$75.66 Pool Closes 5:15
One-Two
$4.
SIXTH RACE
1Montmartre (ei $4.40,
2Apretador $4.80, $3.
3Piragua $350.
SEVENTH RACE
,n.r 1-Jaque8 $36.20, $650.
'r'2Ventre a Terre $3.40.
1Reveanla
2Misa Matty
3Interlrde)
4Gran Dla>
r,Bartolo
aEl Maro
7Alfonsito
C. Chong 117x
B. Pulido 116
A. Vsquez llxx
O. Bravo 112
r. Rose 114
V. Ordofiez 118
K. Flores 112
the game. When he ran out oi
nats once, the Spokane Athletic
Round-table shipped him some
more 25,000 of them.
He also gets a big boot out o
water buckets.
"Back in 1941," relates South-
yaw Chambers, "Buck would I
il wlih the chalk used to line
the field. Buck looked like a guy
who had stuck his head in a
Hour bfh.
"Another time we filled it with
cement and let it harden. Buck
broke his big toe."
Aside from his extravagant
16th Rare "D" Natives 6'4 Fgs.
Son" *ur* 0*66 Pool Cles 5:46
'Z50. 1Beealeo V. Castillo 111
|S_D)na F. Pose i?,n
, ,3Petite B. Pnlldn ""
3Juan Huincho E. 811vera 109
tsarn? .. I Second Doubles: (Montmartre-
A. Contrary to PPuUr1Ibt-'-;' Paques) $138.06.
he waa not born In California EIGHTH RACE
hat in Santa Rita, New Mexico. i_.Honev Moon $50.40. $13.80.
fe* was four. 3Danescourt $6 60.
Q. What was the most home, Quiniela: (Holier Moon-I
runa Tv Cobb ever hit In one Thsie) $32.86.
season in (he majors? NINTH RACE
A'. T>bh's hlrh was 12. m 1<1 l Fanglo $6, $2,40. $2.20.
ml'again In 1925. But remem- 2-Tamesis II $2.80, $2.20.
kan- this was in the era of the 3Bendigo $2.20.
end hall. One-Two: (Fangio-Tamesis II)
O What was the first Amerl- $1656.
rn I-eacne team that ever had TENTH RACE
three -men in a row whack 1La Loba 3.80. $2.40.
homers rn one Innln-0
A. flaveland. in 1962. put on
^^Etrirtt **if v "irit nnnsu! 'or
ttaat era. when P'ano '- tlc*-
wn. lar ! r-e aftar another hit for the
etrcnlt.
4SVRC ARS SHARE LOOT
OROFINO. ma iUP> ~ Burg-
wlto took $1.300 from slot
MM dropped 350 on th
In the club's March of
"')0l,--,",n box before leav-
2LollLo $250.
Jill" *'- lipa
BY CLOCKEB
1Carbonero
?Winsaba
3Tin Tan
4Pesadilla
5 Laaey
CCradle oag
7Cipjy.
aPamphlet
"Interlude (e)
16FetiW
Domic
Filigrana
Vlllarreal
El Moaio
Golden Time (e)
Dan s Dilemma
Han's pockets had no silvei
nalag.
roi tome money he was srtninc
The Cougars won the Northern
Division. Parific Coast Conic.-
ence, crown from 1947 through
'0, lost out last trip, by .023
points.
The 1950 nine rode undamag-
ed through the PCC, finished
second in the National Col-
legiate Athletic Asso elation
play-offs at Omaha.
Among the more moderns who
formerly played for Big Buck
are Chambers, Gene Conley, the
phenomenal Braves rookie pitch-
er; Dick Young, now of the
Phiilics; Clayron Carr and Tom
Marier, also of the Philadelphia
Nationals' chain.
To Bailey, baseball is more
than a fine sport and a game
to amuse fans. It is. a moment-
ous, serious, day-to-day struggle,
to be played to the hilt.
"Buck was something to see
when we were losing," says Con-
ley. "His neck would swell up
and his face would turn purple.
"I found the best way to
handle him was to get out there
and win."
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See the big
And
Wild Wire
*6j-
Mon Etoile G*
Bartolo
Diana
rhri. P.
igntrd
Want Ad b.
a fob aow he's deltghteri
KLUTZ IN CLUTCHClyde KiuU, Washington catcher,
home plate like a brick wall throwing runner Everett Kelt of the
Athletic*out and then picking still another base-runner off first bate
in an exhibition game at West Palm Beach. PniladeU/hia won,
how ever, $-2. (NEA.)
^i i m..
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X


SUNDAY, APRH IS. IMS
THE 8UHDAY AMRICA!
tkGlXTKt
Belting Yanks Have 40 Percent More Pitching Than Year A
f- < .--------,__,--------ji------------J*-------1:------ _,------ i--------------------:i-------------:-------,-------------------------r_j, i ~ ^. .g n j < '---------------------------
Let a young ballplayer, not necessarily an arsonist, burn up
the league his first year, in the majors; then lall all over him-
self in labored futility 4he next, arid without fall there will be
some one, nodding gravely, "the sophomore Jinx got him."
This implies a species of sorcery, witchcraft or voodolsm and
is strictly for the birds. There is no such thing as a sophomore
Jinx. Elther^wballnlayer has it or he hasn't and only time will
tell. It la .possible to rationalize all such disparities.
Maybe the player was hitting or pitching over his head the
first year. Maybe he'was Just plain lucky In concealing a weak-
ness. Maybe he took his press clippings too seriously and decided
he had the game whipped: There is always a reason. To at-
tribute it to some mysterious comical force is silly. Besides it
isn't always, significant.
Let's consider some case histories.
Walter Dropo of the Rod Sox, for instance. This large young
man hit J22 his first year and was voted the league's out-
standing- freshman in '80. Last year he nose dived to .230 after
dropping back to the minors. The Red Sox are taking another
look athlm. What happened to him?
You get your beet information on ballplayers In the enemy
dugout* and you are told "Dropo can be pitched to." If this is
an acoirrate slae up then it took the pitchers a full year and
more to find his blind spot, and it may be safe to assume he
w&h't make it. ..
THE CASE OF GENE BEAROEN.
Oene Bear den had a remarkable season his first year up
with Cleveland, winnlrig 20, losing only seven and pacing the
league with a brilliant .43 earned run average. That fall there
was art unprecedented American League playoff game and the
Indian players, given the choice, elected him to pitch it: He won
and started in the series. Next year (B and 8) he couldn't get
the cat out. What happened?
Old Connie Mack had the answer.
"The hitters got wise to him. They quit going for his best
pitch, a low knuckler. They made him get It higher, In the
strike zone, then they belted It."
Bearden hasn't had a winning campaign since: in the last
three seasons.he won a total of 19 games and his earned-run
average, the true criterion, has successively been, 5.10, 4.97, and
4.62. Apparently he became a 20-game winner, not on his stuff
but on the dull-wittedness of the hitters.
Out of such things is the senseless sophomore jinx made.
Isn't It possible for a hitter to eliminate a blind spot or an
imperfection in his swing? This would depend a great deal on
his ingenuity and determination. It may surprise you to hear
that Rogers Hornsby was not a great hitter when he came up.
He couldn't even hit .300 in the minors. His first three full years
in the majors yielded .313, .327 and .281. Good enough, but noth-
ing like, what he was to hit once he perfected his unique, far
back batting stance, which permitted him to step Into the
pitch and nullified any attempt to pitch him tight, or close in,
the best all-purpose batting stance I ever saw.
GIL McDOUGALD ON SPOT.
Joe Cronln got over a blind spot without a surgical oper-
ation. When he came up he couldn't hit an outside curve to
save his life, and there must have been times when his man-
ager Wondered If it was worth while trying, so bleak seemed
his future. Ultimately Cronln got the knack In long hours of
batting practice, swing exclusively against the outside curve, a
triumph of sheer drudgery. In 1830 Cronin was batting an en-
chanting .348.
The sophomore Jinx was supposed to have colled its odious
talons around Mickey Cochrane when he skidded from .331
In 1929 to .273 In '26. Since he wound up With a .320 life-time
average you can, see how misleading such testimony can be.
Cochrane has a succinct explanation.
"I was more" careless the second year and the pitchers were
more careful."
Cochrane had grown complacent, and the pitchers capi-
talized on it. Next year, wiser and chastened, the AAA's gifted
catcher, was back in stride, hitting .338 and stayed there.
Because of their fine performances last year,- their first, a
number of youngsters will face the glare of searching scrutiny
this season. Notably Oil McDougald, who played so prominent
a part in the Yankees' pennant and series exploits. If he
falls to maintain his forceful '51 tempo It will mean (a) the
pitchers have got his number or (b) he had a lucky year. Let's
give the sophomore Jinx back to the sophomores.
Raschi Back
On Repaired
Right Knee
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor

8T. PETERSBURG, Fia., (NEA)
Raves out of the Yankees'
camp have been about Andy Ca-
rey, the big, 21-year-oJd third
baseman who has released Oil
McDougald for a full-time Job
al second.
Jackie Jensen will start In
center field, and Yogi Berra i
the new clean-up man.
But little has been written or
said about the pitching, which
happens to be the main item,
especially when it, is coupled
with sluggers who can run and
throw.
This is unusual, too. for Casey
Stengel says the World Cham-
pions have 40 per cent more
pitching than they possessed a
year ago. And the New York
Americans' pitching closed much
stionger than It started, with 24
shout outs, or one of every four
Mctories, an all-time club rec-
ord. Allie Reynolds blanked the
opposition seven times, had two
no-hltters.
In the first, place this Spring,
the Big Three Raschi, Rey-
nolds and Lopat are there
with their customary zing.
RASCHINEEDED
OPERATION
Raschi had a battered carti-
lage removed from the right
Knee which became Increasingly
worse last trip. The National
league's World Series scouting
eport had Raschi looking tlreu
But it was the operation and
nut rest that the right-handed
: irlke-out artist needed. He was
more sorely hampered than the
opposition realized.
"Had they bunted on Raschi,
he really would have been in
trouble," says one of the Yank-
ees.
But now Raschi is again in
shape to be a fifth lnflelder. He
was as tickled with his repaired
knee as a kid with a new toy
after his first five-inning stint
this Spring.
Tom Morgan, whom Jim Tur-
ner, the man in charge of the
pitchers, calls the oldest 22-
year-old he ever knew, has put
on 12 solid pounds.
Back of Raschi, Reynolds, Lo-
pat and Morgan are the veteran
Sain, Schallock and the new
hands, McDonald. Miller, Schaef-
fer and Gorman, with Kuzava,
Ostrowskl' and Hogue In relief.
Bob Kuzava came on late last
season to give the Bombers the
left-handed fire-fighting which
disappeared with Joe Page, Joe
Ostrowskl found himself along
the same lines,
NEW FACES ARE BRIGHT
Jim McDonald, obtained In
exchange for Clint Courtney,
showed considerable stuff with
the Browns. Bill Miller. 24. and
Hurry Schaefier, 27, are left-"
handers, Tom Oorman, 26, a
strapping and bespectacled right-
hander.
Miller was purchased last Au-
gust from Syracuse where he led
the International League with
131 strikeouts and also in walks
with 118. He turned in 14 com-
plete Jobs, winning 16 and los-
New Men Make Yankees Forget
DiMaggio By Hitting Ball Like Him
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor ..

t- o ------
ST. PETERSBURG, Fla., April
12 (NEA).The Yankees never
tun out of good ball players.
A year ago In Phoenix it was
Mantle, McDougald and Morgan.
Now it's Carey, Cerv, Wilson,
Segrlst and the pitchers, Miller,
Bcnaeffer, McDonald and Gor-
man.
From the day Joe DiMaggio
CERV REMINDS
STENGEL OF FOXX
Cerv, six-feet, 200-pound for-
mer Nebraska basketball star,
hit the ball more than 400 feet
over the scoreboard in right
center field of the Miami park
against the Dodgers. He belted
one 35 feet above the left field
announced his retirement the wall against the Red Sox in
question was: Who's going to Sarasota. "Just like Jimmy Foxx
play center field?
Jackie Jsnsen told everybody
In California that he'd fill the
great DlMag's shoes. Mickey
Mantle indicated that he'd have
quite a run at the Job. Oene
Woodllng allowed that he was
best qualified.
So Casey Stengel brings the
and those guys used to hit 'em,"
commented Stengel. He hit an-
other 430 feet over the right
enter field barrier in St. Pete.
Veteran observers say Cerv
pronounced Cherf a right-
hand batter, hits the ball to the
opposite field as well as anyone
they have ever seen.
Stengel admits he made
World Champions to Florida, i mistake playing Cerv In right
and doesn't use any of them_ln field when he came up from
Kansas City early last August.
"That threw him off." he ex-
lng 10 with an earned-run mark
of 2.06. He has the curve and
fast one, requires control and a
changa.
Schaeffer, on the skinny side
Roberts, Pitching Ace, Went
To College To Play Basketball
CLEARWATER, Fla., April (NEA). The Phillies fell from
first to fifth last season, but Robin Roberts Won 21 games with
an earned-iun average of 3.03.
That is one more ihan he bagged In the Whiz Kids' pennant-
winning year. ,
At 24, Roberts, the stylist, was one of baseball's great right-
hand pitcher*.
Roberts is a striking example of baseball's second-fiddle pos-
ition in the colleges and o the organized game obtaining its
stars from othei sports.
Younp Roberts, six feet one-and-a-half inches now and
Weighing 195 pounds, played first and third base and pitched
for Lanphier High of Springfield, 111, but went to Michigan
State dh a basketball scholarship.
, "It was easier to get one," fie says, 3imply.
Here Is thf principal reason for the dearth of superior ball
players. They go to seats of higher learning now, and With foot-1 and with a curve and sinker,
pall and basketball paying the freight, concentrate on those' won 19 and lost 9 for Beaumont,
games. Too many are lost to baseball forever. The games are
net compatible. The campus football hero loses Interest In base-
bail, develtrt)' football legs, runs the risk of becoming tied up
about the shoulders. The basketball player cracks up his feet
and ankles. A good share are kept out of baseball by Injuries
suffered in games where there is vastly more body contact.
COLLEGE STARS BLOSSOM IN NORTHERN LEAGUE
It takes years for Some pitchers to davejop, several seasons
for most of them.
Roberts scaled the heights in Jig time, for he was with the
Philadelphia Nationals In 1948 after only 10 decisions with Wil-
mington of the Inter-State nine of which he won with an ERA
of 2.06.
"Two Summers in the Northern League accouhted for that,"
he explains.
The Northern League is a sort of semi-professional organi-
sation that existed in Vermont before Andy Coakley, who
Stched for the Athletics, found Eddie Collins there In 1906. Hank
srowy, Snuffy Stlrnwelss and Len Merullo learned their way
around there.
College start, play six twilight games weekly from June 15
until Labor Pa:, 70 games. Whsn Roberts worked for Montpeller
in 1946 and '47 the othei towns in the Rmgup were Burlington
Keene, Bennlngton, St. Johnsbury, St. Albans, Battleboro and
Rutland.
Chuck Stobbs. now with the White Sox, and Johnny Anton-
111. the Braves' $85,000 bonus southpaw In the. Army, pitched ill
the league while Roberts was there. Jack Mayo, the former
quarter-mllei' who has taken over the left
Phillies, iuul Jim Brldeweser, Yankee farm _
valuable experience there while nt Notre Dame and Southern
California, respectively.
USHER DEVELOPED ROBERTS CRACKLING CURVE
, Robert., won 11 and lost 8 in the Northern League in 1946,
had ar. 18 and o record there in '47.
He considered the class of ball C or B, certainly better than
It was in the Northern League that Roberts first came in
contact with Ray Fisher, the renowned Michigan coach who
pitched tor the Yankees and Reds iron 1910 through '20.
Roberts gives Fisher credit for most of his baseball knowledge
and developing his crackling curve.
Some of the conferences now frown on the Northern League
ana Roberts says this is too bad, for a college kid looking toward
a career hi baseball, needs something like that. He would like
to,see something worked out where a boy can play throughout
nJfxmm,$" ,wl^JoaSJ51iroalnlJ|. ellplbillty in college.
HEATH ONLY HITTER ROBERTS COULDN'T GBT OUT
Roberta who allowed the Vaunted Yankees lust two hits In
?k-1"1."88 h,s,o%rmgi !H,,1'e/ Heath- *>atag hi run with
the Braves In 1948 and '49, is the only hitter he couldnt get
..H- "HSah.had nle h.'f? lt\J triP against me," he recalls
"trcan't tell you why All I know is thai he hit the ball."
No other batter has stood out.against him, says Roberts.
A starting pitcher faces each ekib six times in a season
the middle. Instead you see Bob
Cerv and Archie Wilson, who
was the most valuable player hi
the International League.
The new outfielders quickly
made the New York Americans
forget DiMaggio by hitting the
ball Just like him.
And Manager Stengel says
that Bill Skowron, who wasn't
brought over from the early
camp at Lake Wales, Fla., swats
the ball farther than any o'
them. Skowron, who was Pur-
due's blocking back, switched
lrom third base to the outfit-id
wlti. Norfolk of the Piedmont
League last season, fend has
heen sent out for more polish-
ing.
Corpus Christl
Rhubarb Avoided
By Vote of Bucs
CORPUS CHRISTI, Tex.
Branch Rickey of the Pirates
moved quickly to straighten out a
misunderstanding that developed
over whether the March 31 game
between the Pirates and Browns
would be played here in the aft-
ernoon or at night.
where he had 20 complete games
ai.d fanned 122 while walking
only 89 in 261 innings for an
ERA of 2.58.
Gorman, in the chain since
1048. got to St. Pete with an
ERA of 1.94, lowest in the Texas
League, where he pitched 42
consecutive scoreless Innings for
Beaumont. His best pitch is a
real quick sinker.
The Yankees have the pitch-
ing, power, pick-up and pla-
toons.
A lot of pundits fear they are
on top to stay.
Liz Toylor Given
Vote By Pirates'
George Metkovich
PITTSBURGH, April 12 (NEA)
George Metkovich, part-time,
qarter-mile who has taken over the "left field post with the i acr clurlng the off-season, was,
shortstop, obtained i asked whom he considered the
most beautiful girl in Hollywood.
"Elizabeth Taylor," replied the
large Pirate first baseman-out-!
fielder who has appeared In li
movies. "Katbryn Grayson runsj
her a close second and so does
Zsa Zsa Gabor. I've been In pic-
tures with all of them.
"But Olivia DeHavilland is per-
haps the most beautiful off the
screen, without makeup, and
Joan Crawford the best actress
I've seen on the set.
"Doris Day is the nicest to
work with. If we're on a baseball
set, we usually have baseball
equipment and Miss Day thinks
nothing of playing catch with us
or even getting Into a pepper
game."
It had been understood locally
that the game would be played
at night, but it later developed
that the Pittsburgh players had
not been consulted. Fans, hear-
ing of the rhubarb, began to de-
mand their money back.
Rickey, however, qufeklv au-
thorized a vote by his players,
and It was called by Howie Pol-
4et, as club representative, and
Ralph Kiner, as league represen-
tative of the players. The vote
was favorable.
The largest crowd for a game
at Corpus Christl, 6,465, turned
out, with spectators standing
three deep in the outfield. .
After the Pirates had rolled up
a 7 to 0 lead In seven innings, the
Browns rallied In the eighth and
ninth to tie the score and. the
game ended In a 7 to 7 ten-lnnlng
deadlock when both teams had
to catch a train.
plains. "He doesn't belong there.
He belongs in left or center."
Stengel says Mantle's knee
prevented his being tried in cen-
ter field.
"I couldn't hang Sonny Boy
on the hook and spin him a-
round," explains Ol' Case, in his
inimitable way.
But now Mantle probably will
remain in right field because of
his remarkable arm, which keeps
base-runners from taking an ex-
tra base.
GOOD ONES
JUST REEF COMING
When the real shooting be-
gins, Jensen no doubt will be in
center field, with Woodllng and
Bauer alternating in left de-
pending on the opponents'
pitching.
Andy Carey, fl, only a year
out of Saint Mary's College of
California, has taken over third
base as though he owned it.
Kal Segrlst, 21, played second
base for Kansas City In 1961,
was tried at first down here, but
hasn't hit, although all hands
believe he will.
Southpaws Bill Miller and
Harry Schaeffer had earned-run
marks of 2.96 and 2.58 with Sy-
racuse and Beaumont, respec-
tively, last year. Jim McDonald
is the promising right-hander
obtained from the Browns for
Catcher Clint Courtney. Tom
Oorman, a bespectacled and
strapping right-hander with a
real quick sinker pitched 42 con-
secutive scoreless innings for
Beaumont, where his ERA was
1.94.
The good ones Just keep com-
ing to ths Yankees.
----fl

Koshorek, Pirates Tiny Rookie,
Roam* High And Wide j$& Short
MOTHER' NOT STYMIED
KENDRICK, Ida. (UP)- Mrs.
Walter Benscoter swings a mean
ax. She found while taking her
children to school that the road
was blocked by a fallen pine
tree. With a borrowed ax she
chopped the tree in two. clear-
ed the road, and made it to the
bus Stop o ntlme.
(Reprinted from The Starting
News.)

By LES BIEDERMAN
EN ROUTE WITH PIRATa*.-
The long and ths short of it on
the Pirates this spring belong to
Dick Hall and Clem Koshorek.
Hfell It a 21-year-old. sii-foot.
six and one-half.Jfteh, iOo-nouna
rookie first baseman, Still a sn-
ior at Swarthmore College.
Koshorek is listed on the Pirate
roster as five feet, six fnchea and
18 pounds. But this Is wrong.
The mighty mite Is five feet, five
and one-half Inches tall and tips
the scales at 150.
The little Polish speedster
probably Is the smallest player In
the majors and certainly one of
the tiniest in Organized Ball, but
wherever he plays he captivates
the fans with his skill and his
size.
The Pirates drafted Koshorek
from Toledo, after he had put Mi
a sensational year with Little
Rock In 1951. He played shortstop
for the Travelers and helped
them rise from last place in 1980
to the Southern Association pen-
nant In 1951.
When Clem plays shortstop for,
the Pirates In the spring rthlbl-'
tions, the team looks better than
when he's on the bench. The 25-
year-old mighty mite gives the
Infield the appearance of law and
order, and he's all over Mis tar-i
ritory grabbing balls, throwing
out runners and yelling his head
oft in the field.
The Olants were enthralled at
his work against them in a game
at San Bernardino. They thought
they saw a resemblanee In the.
field between Koshorek and Phil
Rlzzuto.

Koshorek Popular With Fans
Then San Bernardino fans fall
in love with him, and very time
he made a play, spectacular or!
routine, they gave him the glad,
hand. And when he came to btt,
they always made him feel at
home.
^.
Koahorek is sensitive about his
size because he feels it hat han-
dicapped him in baseball. He's
evasive when you try to pin him
Red Rolfe Rooting .
For Taylor At FirfF

(Reprinted tram The Sporting in a six-lnnlng ttreteh at
News.) lando.
"Me has a good curva
BY SAM GREENE | commended Rolie. "and
--------......, -, ~ k ... BIRMINGHAM, Ala.On thtlr keep him working on his eon
down on his height and weight, way north after weeks in Flor- If we should need another _
so the best thing to do it take da, the Detroit Tigers boasted hander for starting assignment,
physical condition comparable Johnson could be our man."
with that of any other team they, M_
had met In the citrus belt. ', Other pitchers of JPOstibiUUf
"Wt had our share of spring include Dick Littlefield arid llDy
training injuries a few sore Hoeft. Though under a Buffalo
arms and pulled muscle*," said contract, Hoeft showed enojlgri
Coach Dlek Bartell. "but we'll be Jo warrant ths Tigers taking him
In good shape to start the sea- to Detroit. Llttlefleld has bees
the figures right off the chart in
the training room.
All the mighty mite asks Is an
opportunity.
"I know I can help this team
If I get the ehance," he says. "All
I ask Is that they go along with
me. I've been on a lot of pennant
winners and I know the differ-
ence between winning and los-
"i play like Eddie Stanky, an-
other little fellow. I play to win.
When I went to Little Rock last
season, they had finished in the
cellar In i960. Everybody picked
us to coma in last again. But we
woh the pennant by ten games."
Koshorek, who claims a life-
time batting average of .290 for
his six years of minor league ball,
has been picked on almost every
all-star team in every league In
which he has played. In I960 he
was named the most valuable, question of who'll play first base.
player in the Central League the experiment with vie Werts
while playing with Flint. i has not been discarded. Ben Tay- ..
His one drawback with the or has shown Improvement both R'*!" .r '",' tl2F^2r'
Bucs this spring is his bat. H at bat and in the field. In the' ? yj"POrt and Weateu fan
simply hasn't been hitting, but background stands Don Kollo- eraB
frankly, none of the Pirates has way, capable of a journaymani ^__
handicapped by a tora arm, Hut
ht Is youne (2d) and should havl
no difficulty recovering from WA
ailment.
Tiger Tales: Though offlelll
nomination will be dslay*<:.
Houtteman Is the No. 1 candidate
to pitch the opening game of the
season against the Browns a*'
son."
Red ROlfe, habitually conserva-
tive in estimates of player
strength, was much more opti-
mistic than he was when ths Tig-
ers headed for home last April.
"Thlt is a better ball club," In-
flated the Detroit manager. "It
could turh out to be much better _,
than the one ws sent into the S^t^i^iiM^S!vJmS^.
race a year ago. With a little ^5 SCT^_irtt5227"Xl
help here and there, we could be rnr'JitnJ^ny ^S^-f1^
a real threat to the Yankees and ^^^^".^Jto mjmj U
Indians or any other contender.* *'"L*n*Ilf &5S5? Si fH
Unsettled in I orlda ,u the ftk.ns.. $5j jUg>:
boy Rowe expects to stay in Flat.
ida until May 1. eoaehlng Ute
pitchers of tht Willlamspmr:,
been outstanding at bat in the
exhibitions.
Koshorek could become quite
lob it both Werti and Taylor tail
to meet requirements.
Right nW," said Rolfe. "I

an asset at getting on base, with don't know who'll be on first
his small strike zone and Man-
ager BUI Meyer has been trying
to get him to be a "waiter" at the
plate, figuring ha will be able to
coax frequent passes.
Baseball has been far from a ments.'
when we begin playing for keeps.
I'd like te think that Taylor will
make It. Then, we could leave
Werts in right field and the team
would be stronger In both depart-
flnnnclal bonanza for Clem.
Taylor, who was acquired In
the seven-player deal with the
Browns In February, has benefit-
ed by some special batting in-
struction. He has the power Of a
long-ball hitter and the deter-
ACCIDENT Di TWO STATES
DANBURY,
'liarles R. Con
n. (UP)
received
he explains, "and gets to know the hltteTs verTwell One d'v 'retured shoulde?ln^ .?ri'
ffwhf bTeHods 5? .^meon^^^^h^^" S"V" >rt"curled^ln ^w^atotea
n^Ylli, Dt Honsaa or someone else. The same wav with Musia dice said he lost rontmi of hu
?? G?ntht*r "d "" Cardinal8 ^ a Thomson wd a omoblte In NewTortJ ?roe
""Good hitter. wllJgrt their hits. i VS^SS iS^SSSl^.
Signed by Tiger Seewt
When he came out of the serv-
l'e in 1946 and was signed by minatlon to succeed hi what he
Wish Egan of the Tigers, he drew | terms "my first real chance."
1550 for the season at Jamestown Last season, before he was pur-
(Ponyi. Last year, with Little! chased from Fort Worth by the
Rock, he was paid $3.000, but he Browns, Ben belted 27 doublet
has always had to supplement and 11 homers and drove in 63
his income with winter ball. runs. In 66 games for Mobile in
He playea 17 games fer Carta 11960, Taylor collected 12 doubles
Vieja in the Panama League and eight homers.
and batted 291 last winter. ... ^... _. .
The kid is a pepper-pot, always Alter Firs Starters. Then What?
Jabbering on the field and his T ... ^._Min. w._ .v-
play comes under the heading o wLVkte?*HL, u^L^?-
spectacular. H* seems to be all ^tl^l **%&*hi. ^Ln
over the infield, and the moment iht.bu ??"' f%JlUn,f%~.
he steps on the diamond, tlia ,<"< j'0ni",,no-"SC
One of Koshorek's ^hM*^^gj>^
boosters in baseball la John Ja- "rtff w* A*1 ???' "0" fUow-
nhym, whe owned the Jamestown' we re P"/, L.ni,,,_____,w..i
team when Koshorek broke In. ^ ft-.ES^S *?
Clem also ha a warm spot for; (^ "" J '^ridaimd gave a
Jachym because it was hTwho^{"l^l'J??. ",", ,?f,1'?ta
jlntroduced ihoN. to Marlhn [* ^Xan^tnander
will be ready for the opening of
the regular schedule.
"We'll let Hal take his tune,"
said Rolfe of the one-time De-
troit ace, who was kept out of
action after July 14 last season
"We hsve reason to hope he will
be all right, but it's still too early
to tell."
In the relief department, ths
Tigers probably will rely largely
BIRMINOHAM, Ala. VirgU upon Hal White, who partlcipat-
Trucks' father was a one man ed in TO games in the last two
welcoming committee when the seasons, winning 12 snd losing
Tigers rolled Into this city for ten. Also available are Marlln
two games with the Southern As- Stuart and Ken Johnson, not to
soriation Barons. Also on hand mention the chance that one or
was Frank House, the Bengals' two rookies will qualify,
bonus catcher currently await- Johnson, acquired in a recent
1 ing his Induction Into the Army' waiver deal with the Phillies, lm-
on April 17. House mkkes his pressed Rolfe In his second De-
home in nearby Bessemer, Ala. trolt start. In the first he Was hit
The elder Trucks, incidentally, bard by the Cardinals at Lake-
was s relief pitcher last season land. Mareh 23 Exactly a weak
for a semi-pro team represent- later, the 29-year-old Kaaaan
log the Southern Steal Co. ... 'limited Washington to fiv. hits
IT'S NEW!
a PLASTIC ENAMEL
far every |.
Cheney In 1949. They were mar-
ried and now have a 20-month-
old son.
Tracks' Dad And
Ex-Teammate Meet
Visiting Tiger.
Irtish it oi Spray it
m Mctof, Wood r Mu*';,
For your car, rafrigarttor,
kitchen or bath, walla, cab-
inet*, kid** toy a, etc., to*
* Brilliant Gloss
* Plwtic Smoerb Finish
* $ to riling Now Colon
* Dries In Minutos
For Sale In Panam
A all P.C. Commieaariee
and Army Foot Exchangee.


ARMED FORCES WIN SERIES OPENER

*
I
">,
> t
% SUNDA Y
etican
! \ "Let the people know the truth and the country it safe
Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTX-SEVENTH TEAR
PANAMA, R. P.. SI DAY, APRIL IS, 1951
if
i11 im i-
TEN CENTS
Balboa's Relays Only Track
Show Of Kind He
New Bill
Likely In
on Dollar A-Plant
Ohio River Valley
Faltering Philip!
r,
Philip's Ufe I* lilted with bruises.
Well-worE step ud rap be osea.
Repairs would torn tta home like new.
P. A. Classifieds. Jnt the rlrht clue!

The Balboa Relays, which will
be conducted for the third auc-
cesslve year on April 18th, Is the
only, track and f.leld show of
Its kind held in either Panama
or the Canal Zone.
This meet is sponsored by the
Student Association of Balboa
High School, and might be more
aptly termed the BmJboa High
School Relays.
This meet differs from the
conventional form of traVrk meet
in that the majority of events
are relays. There are the usual
field events, and three indi-,
vidual races, and'the remainder!
of the program is all slays.
Started three year ago as the
brain child of Coach John Faw-
cett of the Physical Education
and Recreation Branch of the
Canal Zone, the main Mea be-
hind the meet was to.give the
athletes of the Canal Zone
Junior College, Cristobal High
School and Balboa High a bet-
ter and lengthier competitive
season. .
In this third running of the
meet it has expanded to take
IB some of the .schools In Pa-
nama, the* Junler. Schools at
Balboa and Cristobal, and the
Elementary Schools located in
all.U. S. rate communities in
the Canal Zone.
Prom the very beginning the
various branches of the Armed
Forces have been ending re-
presentatives to the relays, and
this year will be no exception.
In fact the Thira Annual Relays
will In all probability have the
strongest and largest military
entry In the history of the
meet.
It was felt b; those In charge
of the meet that there were
many young men in the Canal
Zone who would like to com-
pele in the meet if they were
given the opportunity. In order
to accomplish this the Athletic
Club team was formed. For the
past two seasons this team has
been organized and directed by
Jimmy Thompson. It consists
mainly of former Canal Zone
high school and J. C. stars, who'
still have the desire to compete]
in the oldest sport of them all. |
Rounding out the list of
teams entering this big meet ia>
the Boys Club. This group of1
boys is made up from the large
squad of Balboa High School's|
track team. Any of the boys on i
the High School team who want
to compete, but weren't able to|
make the grade on the Bull-,
dogs entry list, have an opport-|
unity of getting into the meet]
through the Boys Club team. I
Several new features have
been added to this years Balboa
Relays, perhaps the biggest of
which is the Elementary 200
yard shuttle relay.
From all indications there
will be teams from all 10 of the
Elementary Schools running in
this event. Two other new re-
lays for this year also feature
the stars of tomorrow. These
are quarteY mile relays for both
7th graders and 8th graders.
The final new addition for
the Relays this year is an Ex-
hibition ttiO-yard-race feat-
uring Carlotta Gooden, Con-
stance Warner, Dolores Wor-
rell, Ssther Stewart, Adelina
Bernard and Gloria Tuit.
This if the event that will add
the Olympic touch to the re-
lays in this year of Olympic
games, as everal of these girls
are considered as definite Olym-
pic prospects for the Republic
of Panama. .
For the first time in the three
years of the relays a team
champion wHl be declared. In
the past tt has been all Indi-
vidual, but this year will find
one of the teams taking home
tor permanent possession a
championship trophy.
Col. "Herbert D. Vogel, Lt.
Governor Of the Panama Canal
will act as the Honorary Referee
for the relays and will be Mat-
ured in tie brief ceremonies
that officially open the relays
each year.
BBS MIDDLE DISTANCE RUNNERS, from left, Ray Nicklsher,
Sob Ranson, Editar Konrany, Oscar Kourany. Henry Cruz.

A BUCK A BABE
SOME Of THE BALBOA HIGH stalwarts in action Reading
'Iruin tcjj^down, it's Shotputter Clalr Godby, High tumper Jim
EfNii Hurdlers Rudv Ostrea HefU and Dick Abbott, and
( Bale Vaulter Sam Maphls.
NEW ORLEANS, April 12
(UPi ~- A chubby seven-
montii-old baby boy Was left
by his father as collateral
for a $1 loan, tlie city de-
pa liuient of public welfare
reported today.
A few hours later, the New '
Orleans' Item said lt had
located the sandy-haired ba-
by'a mother.
The newspaper refused to
reveal the family name, but
.said it plans M> unite the
mother, father and baby to-
morrow. Police .said they
knew nothing about the case.
The child, happy and in
good health except for nu-
merous inaeet bitas, was
handed to a used car lot
employe here yeaterday by a
man he said was Intoxicated "
W. H. (Pappy) Edwards
said he saw a red-haired
man stumble on the side-
walk with a baby. Edwards
said he Jokingly called out,
"How much will you take
lor him?"
Edwards said the man ap-
Eoached him. begged, him to
nd him a dollar, and when
Edwards produced the money
the stranger shoved the ba-
by into his arras and left.
EdwarfLs said he was too-
"siuuned" to act quickly, and
that when he tried to run
atier the stranger he had
disapneaped.
He turned the child over
to Methodist Home hospital,
and after examination the
hospital released the baby to
the department of public
welfare. T
The Item said it found the
baby's mother In a Tourt
cjurt, and she said the ba-
by's name was Howard.
She explained; the newspaper
Laid, that she took her huS-
bana and the child to cr.a-
rity hospital because the
baby had a rash.
The newspaper said she saW
her husband take the bauy
into the 'nospltal emergency
room, and that she i.ien
arove away "because tlicre
was no place to park."
The Department of Public
Welfare said lt will continue
to care lor the child ur.Ui
hi* identity is made Ifrwwn
warAinotoW Anrll 12 (UP> made surveyaf a number of
The aEEnergy Corarais-'arcas to deterAUpe which may b.
s7onanr=d^^^ *>r the new
new $i,000,000,0oTatomlc explo- major 'acuity..
sives plant as part of the multl- 81tesl^'"J,ie^U.yhare0^:
SE*185 fttntMtlC ^ ^nepowe^^^:
The plan, a uranium 8epara-|ablec9st in quantlUe? heeded tor
tlon works, probably will be built construction and ^"tton of a
in the Ohio River valley. Paseous,,dLf, Is, 10"f 'aan>r -and t0
It will be Merer than either the availability of water.
the on" con.Wed at Oak tThe AEC! now ha;.two huge
Rirtif Tenn durinr World atomic explosives works, the
W V or the w *uraB?m Hanford, Wash, Plutonium plant
separation works being built
near Paducah, Kj., for $50t,-
MMM.
Haniora, wasn, piuiumum piant
and the Oalf Ridge uranlum-235
plant.
In addition, lt is building
The new fPeo"^,d;", ,ih $1.290,000,000 plant in South Ca-
plant_to be The nation s fifth on'the ^vannah River to
at0ml 7hp1 'Si Sor7, tt manufacture p 1 u t o n 1 u m and
%LJJe t5'0?0-000^}? }? heavv hydrogen for the H-bomb.
000,060,000 atomic expa^onpro- M$tfn?y?0?\ht new plant call
K?.,..ni?ira^m,? PrC8ldentfor constructor! of electric gen-
fi?t tim Mr THiman said "atlng facilities, "either by prl-
At that time Mr. Truman said ,idll.trv or Dv the aovern-
the expansion is needed to make vate in outtryor oy me go
tactical nd ^rategic weai^ns meM the ABq .aid.
whose feasbtllty was establish-,iine00\llowatts, but existing
ed in recent atomic tests. ? B01ir(.e6_Whlch can be in-
Detalls of the overall pans on 4X 40O^W. kllowattwUl
program are "now being (rafted g w h
for submission to Congress, the %i" n,,nr, ar(, built.
AEC said.
Meanwhile, the commission Is
surveying potential sites of
5,000 to 6,000 acres In the Ohio
River valley so construction of
the new plant "may proceed
without delay- 1? the expansion
program Is approved by Con-
gress.
AEC general manager M. W
the new generators are built.
Congressional sources said
the new works will be a mas-
sive layout under one 40-acre
roof. They said the AEC .has
been surveying -a site near
Portsmouth, O.
The Cincinnati, O., and Lou-
isville, Ky., areas also have
been mentioned.
Gov. Frank J. Lausche Of Ohio
AEC general manager m. w jame(( G Poik
Boyer said the commission has fa ^chairman Gordon
I Dean last Tuesday and Lausche
Weath'er Bureau Sayi S^rfot^5 Polk aid lr-altes in all were
being surveyed In Indiana, Ken-
tucky, Ohio, and West Virginia.
The site ultimately selected,
Polk said, probably will not be
announced -until Congress ap-
proves the expansion program.
Construction will take ZVx to 4
vears, Boyer said, and about 34,-
000 workers Will be employed at
the peak Of building.
About 4,000 to 5,000 workers
will be required to operate the
plant once lt Is built, Boyer said.
Tornadoes May Hit
4 Southern States
WASHINGTON, April 12.
Bureau said today that tor-
nadoes may oceur during the
afternoon and evenitv; in
portions of loar SouUiei.i
states: Arkansas, Tennessee,
Mississippi and Louisiana.

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HERE /
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F LAST TEAR'S STARS who'll be hoping
i ob Morris, discus thrower, cerner, Ted Nor-
I relay anchor man; botloui, Lewi nl rarker,
Athleuc Club miler.
mm coartar ckicaoo 7 .*'


View Pointer
T^HE annual flower parade la
1 about to be held, and the
committee pn arrangemente
has provided four aped a 1
atande from which the proces-
alon can be viewed. Now If one
of the stand aeted 200 few-
er, another 60 more, a third
100 fewer, and the last one
260 more, the number of aeata
In each stand would be equal.
So how many will alt?
pajpunq jnoj 'XjJU P"
pajpnnn uam 'ptjpumj x|t XUU
pa pjpunn iq*UH jsjut


L. i
Hutch Ado on Easter Morning
JOHNNY Jone is very particular about
his pet rabbits. He houses each one In
a separate coop. Last weekend he left
them m his auiter'a charge, and when he
returned tills morning he was very much
chagrined.
His alster, It seems, couldnt resist the
temptation to take thorn out d ahow
them to friend, and In ao doing got them
all mixed up. Bunnies In the upper left-
hastf squares, for Instance, belong In the
lower right hand squares and Ice versa.
Your problem Is to put the rabbits back
where they belong. Their numbers are to
run consecutively from one to eight In
the upper lefthand squares and from nine
to, sixteen In the lower rlghthand squares.
'IV accomplish this you move one rab-
bit at a tune. The ones In the lower
squares move to the left and upward.
while those in the upper squares move to
the right and downward. Only on* rabbit
may occupy a coop at a time. Diagonal
moves are prohibited.
Jumping over a enpp Is permissible If
you ar moving In (he right direction.
Center coop I to be unoccupied at the
fmiah.
It's possible to solve this pusale in as
few as forty-six moves.
Small pieces of cardboard, numbered,
make good counters? v-*
ji it i 'l et 'T"r INrti 'et i 'i ta "et
"SI 9 91 8t t t '91pJO Su|0|I0J ill
U| H|qqJ eqj Aoui oj | AtAt UQ :ll*t
T. V. Lineup Anagrambles
VfO an given a word and a
* letter and are required to
make a new word composed of
the combined letters, for ex-
ample, "blim a" unscrambled
with M la embalm.
Ladder
Words
1. Papers with H Is
2. Carrot with T is
3. Tonics with B Is
4. Nectar with L is
6. CoarM with U Is
$ 1 c K



w E L L
A TV repairman especially
might run to the eye doctor's
if he came upon a sight like this,
but actually there's ao reason for
alarm. This is an optical Illusion.
Study the design intently, then
try to determine by sight which
of the diagonal lines are exactly
parallel to each other.
w unqj jo Hy Mi
mnojo 'J jJluo -oonotg '
'iopejl x -tdiqjaj 'l :ao||ig
What Number?
WHAT Is the smallest number
that can be divided by 8, 9,
10 and 12 with the remainder 6
In each case?
au
-Al*|t pu psjpomi ewqi'**>
Someone's Giving You the Eye
-f
-r
-?
-T
_? Vf/HEN you're
W sick It often
requires many
steps In order to
get well. But it's
only four steps
from 81C K to
WELL by the
(eddergram meth-
od of changing
one letter at a
Ume to make a
new word. Can
you do It?
mS'ims's.'BA1,
WO fmimf

\Y/E aren't egging the youngster at right Into
W stretching for his Easter bunny, but we are
eggin* vou DV long stretch of the Imagination
into believing certain untruths which appear in the
following questions. If you cant sort fact from fal-
lacy and get ten correct, you qualify as an Egg-
head, Grade A. Start the eggs rolling.
Is It true that:
1. Nearly all bables aie borrt blue-eyed T
2. Men have bigger hearts than women?
I. When an admiral "swallows the anchor" he's
sea-sick ?
4. A wolverine Is a female wolf?
8. E plurlbus unum means "In God We Trust"?
8. Zebras are white animals with black stripes?
7. The Red Cross symbol is the Swiss flag re-
versed ?
8. The Minute Men were men of the hour in the
War of 1812?
9. It takes tons of straw to make a gallon of
straw wine?
18. By striking out you can become a hero of a
ball game?
tl. If you had trouble With your feet you'd be
likely to visit a pediatrician ?
it. Blue heat la hotter than red heat?
18, Lake Brie la the smallest Great Lake?
14. A horse steps on a frog every time he walks?
18. A painter can make a boat so fast you can t
see it move ?
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iuj, -Qi :iadjS uiojj pin (| m
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ruj
S|jl -n
t* jJif-
aioj/.. uveui
U*oq ui
ijt "6 :jM
:,,no \$trtu
Cross DigitsProving There's Fun in Numbers
IT
Ji jt :!"!
lj '9 :uonnt 'U J"J suiiu ji|ioa* f.i
.r uiojj lu|j|iJ .Ueljl I :tui.u
OK o 08E u.">J; wsei| luj aqi itiiitjS 0s oj on; uiojj
AM*a A|ii\ro t|j>i| |uitux I :"'X I sjeMewy
XisaoiJniOAHM 'I
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CANDO
COLUMBUS, of course,' nude a Wg hit at the
court of Ferdinand and Issbella with his trick
of balancing an egg on end, Using the same object
in the tricks we are about to describe, you too can
make a hit and do much to enliven the festivities
of your'naxt party.
In case you've forgotten, the
secret of Columbua's magic trick
wan to'shake the egg so that the
yoke was loosened and tank to
the bottom. This done, the egg
wss made to stand on end with
little difficulty. Not a bad trick,
even today, although a newer
method is ven inore mystifying.
In this trick the magician takes the very egg
with which the audience has been experimenting
and immediately stands H on end. And the secret Is
vary simple. The magician merely placea a ring
under the tablecloth at a prearranged pomt. In do-
ing the trick, In places the egg oh* top of the ring
which supports It just enough to keep It from
toppling. It Is a good scheme to have a thread at-
tached to the ring so that it can be withdrawn un-
observed at the trick's conclusion.
Another variation of eggs on end la this. Several
raw eggs (in their shells) are placed upon the table
and guests are invited to try and spin them. They
will rarely succeed. However, while they are trying,
the magician exchanges one of the eggs for a pre-
pared gg he has in his pocketIt la hard-boiled
and spins easily.
Take a Test
ir fOU could do squally well
1 two or more different things
simultaneously, think of how
much time you could save. As a
test of your aptitude or ability
in this direction, try drawing a
circle with your left hand and a
square with your right both at
the same time.
ACROSS
I. MCMLII.
6. The Constitutional Amend-
ment forbidding abridgment of
citizenship rights is No. .
8. What you pay for 33 pen-
da at five for fifteen cents.
1 The girl with the pigtails
has braids; with the cowtail,
; with the horsetail, .
>. Three less than the third
digit before the next to the last
digit in: 2888432.
10. Smallest cardinal number.
II. In the spring a young
man's tano'jr turns lightly
thoughts f love, and seriously
how he can get the afternoon off
- see the ball game.
IS. Water elves without ears.
Hint: Use letters.
18. Women have years to
hope In,
The th, they leap Into the
open!
18. Next term In series: 63.
126, 378.
DOWN
1. '"N" Is the th letter in the
alphabet and "A" is the st.
Z. If a minute is more than an
hour don't write 8, unless there
are aa many seconds In a minute
as there are minutes in an hour
in which case write .
8. Nearly a minute in seconds.
4. Number of days in Febru-
ary this year.
6. It is now believed that Jupi-
ter has moons. The earth has
but .
8. Multiply this number by
seven or by seventeen and you
get the same result
. DXXIV.
11. Letter No. la the middle
letter of the A B Cs.
12. Betsy Rose was born
hundred yeara ago. Look at the
new cent stamp If necessary,
answer this.
IS. Turkey's flag has star
and crescent.
14. At 80 miles an hour an os-
trich could cover what distance
In 25 minutes?
17. A rat consumes about hdw
many hundred pounds of grain a
year?
^
jst-it s-tt -yts-t^i tfi-s
- 59- t m-I uoa T9T-ST
n-9i n-si tse-ti i-ot '9-* ou-
SB- >I-9 f9t-I-OJ3y "in
^DCBDLES Maze Than Alphabetic
\\^ iQf 1 Kl l! f1e|d|c|b|a

t 4
CLIE-DOODI.C
oMmuifi
p\RAW a con-
LV tlnuous line
that does not
cross Itself, but
crosses, once, all
the lines in the
figure. Then
you'll discover
what it was that
often took many
an Indian off the
warpath.
Sd iqj no .iti
-M| p3UIUI*jtlp 1|
puu mi* noj. Mid
araa V iiM!v
I
There's a Scramble Here
GIVEN the two words, LAVINGWEIGHT, you
codld And synonyms to make up the name
WASHINGTON. Similarly And aynonyms for the
following pairs of words to make up the namea of
other notables. Clues are provided to the identity of
each.
1. COOKTALENT (Movie star). 2. MORAL-
ANNUM (Rubber inventor). 3. GRAINMEAS-
URE (College founder). 4. CUSHIONSHE (New
England theologist). 5. SPECKROW (American
poet).
, M*|))|iua 9
{SJSjSJSJI f 'hwuoo 1 \rsA-poo "I ua\jb l :
K L F|E D c B A
J M N G H A j B
1 B 0 D c e A c
F 0 c B R S u E
C E 0 c A T V F
D Z X w U y w G
E Y|A & v|z Y H
VVZHENEVER anyone wishes to express the facV-
. that he* has complete knowledge of any sub-
ject, be says he knows it from A to Z. This alpha-
bet asase offers the puzzllst a chance to determine
if he knows maces in just that fashion.
Starting at any one of the letter A's and moving .
from square to square In any direction, the 28 let-
ter tot the alphabet can be traced out in their cor-
rect sequence. No letter Is to be jumped over or
traversed out of the correct order, and the mas*
must be traced out in an unbroken line from A to
Z. See how quickly you can get the solution.
Cliche Corner
Yc
L/ATtrT Ellen's Easter visitor
* U i wary chap. He always
keeps one eye peeled for danger.
You can determine who he la by
drawing connecting line from
dot 1 to dot 29. After you've
made the tracing, perhapa you'd
like to try coloring the picture
with colorad pencil or crayons.
By sTtt0ne 8hefrr
, HORIZONTAL
1What Glleadite. who hsd
judged Israel, was buried In
Camon? Uudge. 10:9)
8Who wss Josaphat't fatbsr?
(Mat- 1:8>
8Comfort
12Plant of Illy family.
13March date.
14Metric cubic unit
16Stray era,
18Pope's triple crown.
19Noah's vessel.
20With whst sort of conscience
did Paul serve God? (2 Tim.
1:8>
22Rodent.
28Intermediate.
26Air: comb. form.
27Apportion.
28 The birds.
29Alphabet character (Teut.)
30The men of whst country
were merchants? (Ezek. 17:181
31Meadow.
32Pursue, as game.
33How many pounds did the one
pound gain in the parable?
(Luke 19:16)
34 Beginner.
36Who plotted with her son
Jacob to obtain Isssc'i bleat-
ins for him in place of Essu?
(Oen. 27:5)
40Deed.
41Greatest amount
42Unclose (poet)
43Small spot.
48 From where did the wise men
coma to look for the newb;
born' "King of the Jews-?
(Mat 2:1>
47Concoct.
48Small African tree.
49Small island.
30Sly glances.
31Whst was the first word of the
last sppesl to God that Jesus
C.yrlikl. Itt
spoke
27:48)
52Particle.
53 Harden.
54What Is ths first month of the
Jewish yesr? (Esth. 3:7)
58Records of events.
61 Masculine nsme.
62Catch sight of.
63Measure of land.
64Auditory organs.
65The turmeric.
88Twelve months.
VERTICAL
1In whst did God make a hol-
low place to provide Samson
with water? (Judg. 18:19)
2Wing.
3-Electrined psrtlele.
4Fortifications.
5Citrus drink.
6Whst did the Lord tell Mosei
to make and set upon'a pole?
(Num. 21:8)
7Make confident
8Italian princely house.
9Mountain aborigine.
10Blasted.
11Errors In printing.
) 3Annoy.
15Corroded.
17-Before.
21Proposed international Ian
mum.
28Masculine.
24Equal.
25Location.
26Female relative.
27First word of the handwriting
on the wall (Dan. 5:25)
29 Dwarf.
SOWhat did the companions!*
matter forgive hie servant''
(Mat 18:27)
32Mangle.
SSExperiment
35Biblical term of opprobrium
(Mat 3:22)
38Garden flower.
37Father of Shallum <1 Chr.
, Kiss fNtUM Syaatests. la*.
8:19)
38 Imitetor.
39Chopa
41Indisposition.
43Part of an act
44Courteous.
45What prophet restored to life
a mothers ton? (2 Kl 8:1)
49_What is the 17th book of the
Old Testament?
47Mislead.
49Bombycid moth.
50The lion,
52Hostels.
53-Pig pen.
55River in Switierland.
57Mineral tprlna,
58 Frost
58~rEpoch.
60Anglo-Indian weight (var.)
415
'OU don't have to be a reader
of any particular author to
be a cliche expert. Reading any
one of many will qualify you to
supply the hackneyed expressions
which answer the following ques-
tions:
1. Christmas Is seldom happy,
festive, or joyous, Ifa always ?
t. What must the show always
do?
3. The cup is always the cup
that ?
4. What does an Indian always
bite?
5. Always last but never ?
a. He may be down but he's
never ?
7. Any nice piece Is a para-
dise.
S. A needle lost is Invariably
where?
9. Monsters' eye are always
aejf)
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mmmmmmmmmmmmmmm
PAST AND PRESENT meet in Saudi Arabia when this Bedouin astride his camel waves to the
engineer of a Diesel-electric locomotive along the right-of-way outside the town of Hofuf.
"_ _________King Features Syndicate_______________________________
REOPENING OF THE WEST
HIGH FLYING stars Robert Taylor and Eleanor Parker watch
scene from their latest picture on location in Tucson, Ariz. DUCKY TIME. Is in store for children of Eve Arden, popular radio-movie actress, when she
brings home some Easter gifts of baby ducks. The children are Li, 7 (left), and Connie, 5.

S6*C
jr*"
4
Construction workers carefully lower a section of pipe into a ditch noar Wolf Creek pass.
ACROSS plains, rivers and
through a 10,000-foot
mountain pass stretches a
crude oil pipe line which is
pumping new life into indus-
tries in Utah. Idaho and
eastern part of Oreuon. The
pipe line, built by Standard
Oil of California, brings oil
from the Colorado fields over
Wolf Creek pass in the
Rockies down to Salt Lake
City, Ut., refinery. The re-
fined oil travels northeast,
crossing the Snake river and
winding up in Colorado. The
pipe line holds enough gal-
lons of oil to supply 8,000
automobiles for two years.
Pumping, refining and dis-
tributing the oil represent a
$35 million investment. The
* bleak and barren land of
sagebrush and desolate
wilderness is making way
for new settlers coming to
take advantage of industries
tor and wrap pipe on rout* to Salt Lake, Ut., refinery, opened up by the pipe line.

ROCKET WARFARE Joins the regular bombing and machine gun training gtvtt RCAF pilots.
Here a Harvard trainer pilot is firing four rockets at a ground target in Toronto, Ontario.
LEOPARD SPOTS before your eyes form part of costume worn
by pinup lovely Corinne Calvet, featured Hollywood actress.
MOVING VANS filled
where staff members
with furnishings
are getting ready
from Blalr House
for the return of
are. unloaded at the White
President Truroan and his
House,
family"
Pi* 'Mn stretches ever rivers, valleys and mountains to bring vital oil to cities and towns.
BEWILDERED by all the brass, young Matthew Ridgway, Jr.,
tags along when Gen. and Mrs. Ridgway bid farewell to Adm.
Arthur Radford (left), commander-in-chief of the United
Stotes Pacific Fleet, in a brief ceremony at Tokyo airport
MM ii
"HELL WEEK," traditional hazing period for .pledges, turns into "halp week" at Marietta, O..
college when fraternity members and candidates join In painting interior of Andrews hall.


1
.turn
- *

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MiMnBMM^Bmr



Vfctf for
ANN THOMAS AND JOYCE COLLINGE WERE CONTENDERS
FOR GOVERNOR OF CARIRBEAN GIRLS STATE. READ ABOUT
THE POLITICAL SITUATION ON PAGE7
- TAeSUNDAY
American
Supplement
PANAMA, ft. Wn SUNDAY. APRIL 11. lttt
_


Review Of The Week
ISTHMIAN
SPORTS
WORLD-WIDE
SPECULATION WAS RIFE this week as to when
and by how much Army rentals wou be Increased.
The House Appropriations Committee demanded in a
report on the Civil Functions of the Department of
the Army appropriations BUI that new rental rates be
put into effect as soon as possible by July I.
Canal sources this week didn't think the- hike order
applied to Panam Canal quarter, and It was assumed
by those in the know that the recommendation was
issued only for Army civilian employes, since Pana-
m Canal workers usually have been exempt from
following this type of directive.
The Army here is awaiting word from Washington,
but so far has not taken any action. The Appropria-
tions Committee report said that hikes were first re-
commended on Feb. 7 of this year, and branded the
delay in raising rentals as "Inexcusable dalliance."
Actually the committee report calls for adjusting
of the rent on Government quarters here to approxi-
mate those that prevail In private housing in the
area, but there Is no private housing in the Zone.
The rent hike wasn't the only worry to assail Zone
residents this week. With the sirens of a fortnight
ago still ringing in their ears, Canal Zone civilians
were shocked into some action. In an attempt for
self-preservation Just in case the real thing comes
along, councils were rolling up their sleeves and
brushing the dust off books on survival.
So far Pedro Miguel that really started the ball
rolling Gamboa and Diablo Heights were Joining
in the crusade to educate residents what to do and
help them get shelter if enemy planes attack.
From Panama came the news that at least air-raid
sirens would be synchronized with those in the Canal
Zone. The master switch will be pulled at Albrook
for the simultaneous sounding of practice alerts every
noon except Saturdays, Sundays or holidays.
Red Tank residents gathered in the Balboa Magis-
tral r "s Court this week to listen to proceedings against
four men alleged to be Sparrow Gang members.
Because police authorities claimed that they had
previously been unable to pin crimes committed by
ihe gang before eye-witnesses were intimated, Asst.
District Attorney asked for a continuance of the rob-
bery of a Panam Jewelry salesman until Monday
afternoon. The Tour defendants were m Jail and bail
was set at $1,000 each.
The men are Rodolfo Jackson, Lincoln Bynoe, Char-
les Robert Eastman and Clarence F. Martin all of
Red Tank. The Sparrow Gang begam its "activities"
several years ago.
Members have been charged, but not convicted, of
raping girls in Paraiso and Red Tank.
Two members have been convicted of armed rob-
bery and police believe that more than once poten-
tial witnesses against the Sparrow Gang members
have been threatened.
The second Canal Zone child to be killed by a car
this year was six-year-old David Stanley, who was
sent out by his mother to buy a newspaper in front
of the Ancon Post Office.
He began crossing the street from J Street when he
ran in front of a taxlcab that was travelling slowly.
The child, son of a Panam Canal Finance Depart-
ment, employe died on arrival at Gorgas Hospital.
The car was driven by Sam LaBeach, father of
sprinters Lloyd and Sam, Jr. He was released by po-
lice when eye-witnesses established the fact that
death was due to the child's negligence.
While Zonians were enjoying a long weekend, thou-
sands of Panam City residents were streaming into
the interior some to begin their "summer" vaca-
tions, others to witness and take part in the colorful
Holy Week religious and secular festivities.
During the past week more than 6,000 vehicles, al-
most every one loaded with passengers, traveled to
the Interior after passing through a special inspec-
tion routine, imposed annually by Panam traffic po-
lice to safeguard against accidents and traffic snarls
along the National Highway.
Canal Zone motorists were exempted from passing
this inspection in Panam City, but Panama taxi-
drivers who wanted to go to the interior during Holy
Week had no such luck.
If caught in the Canal Zone without a "valid ins-
pection certificate" they were subject to arrest.
Holy week festiflvities in Panam, Coln and the in-
terior were featured by processions of believers carry-
ing heavy crosses and imposing on themselves some
of the' suffering borne by Christ on his way to be
cr.icified.
The Panam City procession was scheduled for ?:3fl
p.m., but some Zonians got tired of waiting and left
before the procession got going arpund 9:15 p.m. .
Secular festivities were somewhat dampened by the
fact that Pope Pius XII decided to revert to the prac-
tice o holding final Holy Saturday rites at 10 p.m
-.Mead f JO a.m. as had Met the c*Jstirbetitlf.C A
-" As a rasult'Oi the Pope's decision the Holy Satur-
dav dances and "chicha-drtnftrig fiestas* had to be
held up until after the service, which ends around
12:30 a.m.
The sea-going Voice of America transmitter ship
"Co. tier" reached the Pacific Side of the Isthmus last
week Sunday and was visited by hundreds of Isth-
Dii.ns who were curious to see the powerful equip-
ment that was going to carry the message of truth to
the people behind the Iron Curtain.
The vessel was welcomed by President Alcibiades
Ai'oscmena. Panam and Canal Zone officials with ap-
propriate ceremonies, but 16 opposition Assembly-
nn :i dreamed up another way to greet the vessel.
A letter was addressed to Capt. Oscar Wav, the ves-
sel's master by 16 opposition Assemblymen who re-
quested the use of the "Courier's" facilities to broad-
cast their message of truth to the people of Panam,
behind what they called the "De Roux Curtain."
The Assemblymen claimed that freedom of speech
was being violated in Panam.
P'feiwce to Minister ol Government and Justice
Rau; de Row followed Issuance of en executive decree
wMrh r/mrUfiPH existing regulations on radio broad-
THE BALBOA HIGH School baseball team walloped
the Gibraltar Life Insurance nine 9-1 Sunday to score
a clean sweep in the best of three games series in the
playoffs for the Pacific Twilight League 1952 Cham-
pionship. ,
The new champions climaxed their storybook sec-
ond half drive from the cellar to win the second
half title in a playoff with the Balboa Brewersa
single game sudden-death playoff. Then they came
through to two straight wins over the first half
champions, Gibraltar Life, for their big series trl-
The High School lads played errorless ball and bang-
ed out nine hits while pitcher Don Morton, the B.HS.
ace, scattered five hits. Balboa High will meet the
winner of the Atlantic Twilight League for the '52
Canal Zone Twilight Championship.
Monday Greentree Stable's Tom Fool, the 1951 two
year-old champ, made his '52 debut in the $10,000
High Quest Purse at Jamaica a_victorlous one when
he scored a neck over Primate.
Alfred Gwynne Vanderbilt's Cousin, runnerup to
Tom Fool for top juvenile honors last year, was
third a neck behind Primate. It was also the first
starts of the year for Primate and Cousin who are
also Kentucky Derby candidates.
Tom Fool, ridden by jockey Ted Atkinson, covered
the six furlongs over a slow track in 1:12 2|5.
Curundu copped the Armed Farces Little League
championship with a brilliant season record of
18 wins and only two defeats. Caribbean Com-
mand, the runnerup team, finished with a 15-15
record and handed Curundu their only two set-
backs for the season.
Sam Snead won his second Masters golf champion-
ship with the worst score ever shot for a victory in
this tournament.
Snead came in with a 72. right on par, for a M
total.
Two 285's by Horton Smith and Henry Picard were
the previous high winning Masters' scores.
Jack Burke, Jr., wound up second with 250.
High winds of the last two days were chiefly re-
sponsible for the poor scoring.
Snead came In the winner when four golfers blew
chances to overtake him. Failing to catch the West
Virginian were Ben Hogan, Cary Mlddlecoff, Tom-
my Bolt, and Al Besselink.
Bessellnk shot a 74 for a 291. Hogan skied to a
79 which gave him a 293, the same total Lew Wor-
sham finished with. Mlddlecoff shot 7 for 294.
Followed by a stampeding crowd, Snead went out
In 37, then came back In 35 in spite of two over-par
holes on the second nine. He finished with a magni-
ficent birdie three on the final hole as a large part
Of the 15,000 to 20.000 spectators gathered around
the green.
On the home hole Sam hooked his drive far Into
the rough, beaten down bv the crowd, then fired a
beautiful Iron shot over the big trap guarding the
green. The ball hit on a slope, rolled back and stop-
ped about six feet from the pin. He then holed out
the putt.
Snead's fine finish came Just after Tommy Bolt,
tempestuous Durham, N.C., driving range operator,
had tossed away a big chance to win.
Bolt, bagging eagles on two long hole three-put-
ted three successive greens Just after making the
second. He had started only three strokes behind
Snead and Hogan and the second eagle made up
that difference.
But Tommy, whose temperamental outburst are
notorious, began to blow up when he three-putted
the 15th hole for a six. The first putt he missed was
an eight footer.
When he did It again on 16, he kicked angrily at
his putter and he played carelessly on 17. He fin-
time for entries for the $10,0t0 added President
equalled or even beaten Snead's score.
Ten horses were entered Monday at closing
time for entries for the SlO.Ooe added President
f the Republic Classic which is scheduled to be
run at the Juan Franco Racetrack April 20.
The entries were accompanied by an initial en- .
try fee f $50 per horse Final entries will be ac-
companied with an additional $1 for each horse
If all ten horses start, the winning owner will
receive $6,5*8 plus fl,5M in added money fox aa
SS.tM total. jjsjfi
The entries: aV
Man Road ..'............ ........
Dictador......
Pinartt......... .. "*V:i ...
Key haves./t- *................
Chacabuco................
Cyclone Malone..............
Rathlin Light............... ..... 1M.
Pavero............ ...... ^p
S0**"*8***-- *>rt V....... *!
Notable...... ................. ----- 9
Tuesday* Utrrt at the Diablo Heights ^BowUng Al-
leys, the Max R. Stempl & Son team wound up
1951-52 bowling season in a tie with the H.I.Homa
Co. keglers.
Going into the last night of play but two points
in the lead after 27 weeks, the Homa team dropped
three points to the Boyd Brothers quintet while the
StemDel lnsurancemen took three from the Local
595, NF.F.E.
A three game playoff Is being ^arranged for next
Tuesday evening at the Diablo Bowling'Alleys.
The New York Giants announced that they have
bought third baseman Bob Elliott from the Boston
Braves for pitcher Sheldon Jones and ar. unan-
nounced sum of cash Elliott hit .285 In 138 games
with Boston last season while Jones, a right-hander,
casting and giving the Minister the power to cancel
the licenses of announcers, and cornmentator "when
deemed convenient."
Earlier De Aoux had canceled the licenses of at
least five opposition radiocommentatOTS and news pro-
gram announcers on the grounds that they did not
conform to certain "ethirs
THE UNITED STATES government went into the
steel business last week. The step was less than tap.
turously acclaimed by those already In the business.
It happened this way. The Steclworkers Union and
the big steel companies, negotiating a new contract,
couldn't agree on wage and benefit clauses. The issue
was given to the Wage Stabilization Board to work
out.
When the board's decision lof somewhere near 38
cents an hour raise) came out, the steel companies
refused to agree to it unless they got a higher price
for their product. _
As the Wage Stabilisation Board in roming f It
decision had presnmbly taken some account (
the industry's ability to pay, and government and
Union source both advanced figures to snppaart
their contention that the steel business had never
been more prosperous in its life, the coSapanle'
holdout oor.ed like a rejection of the properly ap-
pounted channels of conciliation and arbitration.
The union, finding itself in a position of almost
unaccustomed righteousness, said It was sorry, but If
the companies chose to spurn the government of their
country, then the union, seeking nothing more than
the implementation of a government decision, would
have to bring the companies into line with a strike
about the only heavy-caliber weapon left to work*
era once the legally-constituted negotiation machinery
breaks down.
The steel companies, in effect, said "We don't cart
If you do."
One thing had been certain from the beginning
the United States could not afford to have Ms
steel Industry, virtually the heart of al) defense
measures, close down at this time.
So, after waiting till the last moment for the com-
panies and the union to reach some agreement Pre-
sident Truman ordered the government to take over
the steel plants as vital to the security of the nation.
The big companies were fast into court seeking in-
junctions against this order, but so far have had no
luck. v
Things round the steel mills wn't change mack.
The same workers will be turning out the same
steel under the eyes of the same foremen, aad the
same trousers will be shining the same executive
ch-irs.
The railways have nominally been under Army con-
trol for about three years now. without any changes
becoming apparent to the ordinary traveller.
By all the signs, however, the feeling was that the
big steel companies had acted a little big for their
britches spurning the decision of a duly-established
consultative body.
Despite some faith-shattering revelations of recent
times, the cltlsen of the United States would still
rather have his country's policies determined by the
agents of his elected representatives, rat bar than by
half a dozen big steel companies.
While the steel strike neld the front of the stags,
there was other Industrial trouble.
Telephone and telegraph workers struck in many
states across the nation. While communications wero
not cut, they were pretty inconveniently slowed.
And some wage negotiations in the oil industry were
getting to a ticklish stage.
In none of these bog strikes wa it suggested that
the Communists had any guiding hand.
It was Just that the workers of flue United States
thought that the big companies were finding it easier
to pay their day-to-day bills than were the workers
The workers thought worries overfall 1 paying should
be shared more equally.
In politics, Taft continued his fast run down the
Midwest back stretch, and Ike asked to be allowed
to come home June 1 to do something about this.
Taft handed the absent Ike something of a hid-
ing in the Illinois primaries, taking every delegate
in the state. .. .
He had been a certainty to beat Ike in the,
Midwest, where Taft's greatest strength lies, but
nevertheless the margin by which he did It was a
fair counter to Elsenhower's New Hampshire and
Minnesota successes.
of arm is in the New
middle of this montta
results are in just; ths
after Illinois, but by dWfer-
Next nce-Taft.
Jersey prlnwi
After the Ne>t
same thing will be se
net people. -
Ikes supporters wllL,
triUTa'a men will exhibit limitless wdilference. say-
ing they were never
U It a a tremendous
35 the jee anyhow.
In the overalls^
lican National Co*"
sidential candidat
Ike by virtue of hi
by vlrtuc'of the fit
PAGE TWO
'mlf'Vml^^pfmki
, delegates to the Repub-
m. at which the GOP pre-
. be selected. Taft still leads
rent Midwestern successes, and
_Jwork he put in in certain states
before Ike was properly in the race.
But. primary-wise, the race is less than half
over. There are enough delegates unaccounted for as
yet to upset any prophecies.
The Caribbean area's worst air crash for a long
time occurred Friday off Puerto Rico, when 52 Uvas
were lost after a Pan American World Airways DC-4
ditched.
It ldst a motor shortly after taking off from
San Juan, and lost another while tryin* to get back
to the airport
Captaining the plane was John C Bum. ha
of singer Jane Froman. who played the siarrin role
in rescuing Miss Froman after another Pan Amer-
ican crash at Lisbon In 1943. j
* He again escaped this crash, and acaig held up
a passetRr till rescue Came, thouph Injure! himself.
The Puerto Rican police dlstmnrtsbed themselves
by denying Miss Froman admission to Burn's lK*pital
roorrt 'forfour hours after she arrive*) from New
York. .



THE FEDERATION OF MALAYA, born in a state of emergency
|L under the British crown in 1948, Is the scene of one of the "little
wars" of Southeast Asia Some 3000 to 5000 Communist guerrillas
have kept up a reign of terror, despite efforts of 100,000-plus
British regulars, colonials and native force to wipe them out'
Malaya came under British protection in the early 19th century and
under British rule near the end of the century. It was our own
Auto Age that saw the country develop into one of the world's
richest suppliers of raw materialsmost notably rubber and tin.^
In Malaya's roaring Twenties and Thirties, the capital city of Kuala'
Lumpur ("rubber capital of the world") doubled In size, to 140,000,1
and took on a strong European flavor Just before World War II,*
Malaya was supplying three-fourths of our tin and three-fifths of
our rubbereconomic facts that proved extremely discomforting
when the Japanese overran the entire peninsula, including the '
highly-vaunted British naval base at Singapore Despite the ter- '
rorism of Red guerrillas, Malaya manages to keep its economy
going It is still the British Empire's chief earner of dollars. British .
planters live in Hood-lighted, barbed-wire enclosures, and travel'
in armored cars, against Red ambushsuch as that which killed,
the British High Commissioner, Sir Henry Gurney, last fall. And
the 2,500,000 native Malayans and 1,800,000 Chinese continue to
plod their leisurely way, not taking with great fervor to either side
in the East-West struggle that swirls about them.
CORRECT COCKTAIL COSTUME "Susie," a chinchilla living
in Wells, Me., u all dresaed-up in a full-length chinchilla coat, (her
wo), as she whiles away some time over cocktails. However, her
wner, Frank Sawyer, says it's all in her mind. The "straw" is a
< piece of hay, baited with a raisin, and the'"cocktail" is only water.
Owning a chinchilla coat should be intoxicating enough for anyone.
Premier Sunday Cross- Word Puzzle
410
1Place with
careless
haate
6Soft,
woolen
fabric
10Devil
15Lump
of
earth
IPRobust
30Conatella.
tlon on
the
equator
31Irregular
22-Dwelllng
33Hebrew
measure
34Hash
30Practice*
hypocrisy
36 Detail
37Diversion
3South
African
social
unit
31Cotton
fabric
38Ascended
35Possess
8*Disposed
37Monkey
40Lore
potion
43Peruse
again
4TRepresen-
tative
48 Parts of
academic
gowns
4 -Binding
custom
OIMZONTAI.
51Ruths
mother-in-
law (BUM
S3Sick
B3Avoids by
artifice
55Most recant
57Masculina
name
88Observe
60Metal-
bearing
materials
1Strong
2Dimensions
3Drunkards
65Massive
works of
masonry
66French city
68Topers 114Plant
69Implements of lily
70Greek family
letter 115Old Norse
71Cylindrical works
74Besmirches 117Aquatic
75 -Repaid mammal
7Metal U9 -Hard-
6Noises shelled
82Mark for fruits
Bound with
narrow
strips
95Bestowers
97Dealt
with
99Artificial
conduits
100Cere-
monies
102Long
narrow
Inlet
108Masculine
name
105 Model
108Breathes
quickly
110Pestlve
day
omission
83Sea eagle
84Engine
of war
86Total
assets
86Wanderers
88Dined
8 Day's
march
91-Sooner
than
92Archi-
pelago
In Ada
130Look
askance
131Smoothly
polite
122Perch
138Means of
entrance
134Fewer
135Bound
with
stitches
126Town in
Belgium
137Slide
over
1 -Make
purchases
3Monk of
Tibet
3Beverages
4Belong
5Vulgar
6Sign of
the zodiac
7 Transgress
8Pawn
(slang)
8Kind of
barometer
(pi)
10Line that
cuts
another
11Lake In
Russia
\1 Unit of
measure
13Flower
14 Wise
Oreek
15Imaginary
monster
16French
novelist
17-t-Sign
18Greek
commune
38Angry
ia^-Polnted
instru-
ments
33Pertain-.
big: to
34Lyric
poems
36Chatters
37Holy
person
38Eakim
hut
VERTICAL
39Thaws
41 (larden
Implements
42 -Exalts
the spirit
44- -Rose dye
45Astound
46Silver
coins
48 -Injures
50Skin
tumor
54Plunderers
66Hangs
loosely
56Scattered
69City in
Germany
61 -Combines
with
others
Trap
Cooking
utensil
Silk of
watered
appearance
Greek
letter
One who
plays a
wind
instrument
Make
fast
71Fatigued
73Muse
of
lyric
poetry
73Style of
trpe
74 -Stings
76Fashioned
anew
85-
86-
87-
90-
62
64
67-
69
70-
Average Mbm ( BalatUa: 64 arfas!- Dixrimxe ky a- rattans SyaSlest
.newer u. a* fesnd ewwtier* K. ibe Nemo* Amr*r-*i<
78 Arrange
In
folds
77Come In
78 Actions
81Indian
83Govern
ment
grant
Uncanny
.Pertaining
to
swimming
Take
feloniously
Railroad
workers
92Principal
94 -Rooflike
covers
96 Emphasis
98 Obliterated
99-Under-
garment*
101Invest
104Demon-
strative
pronoun
105 Become
wcnriForo*
106 On the
shc''.ere4
side
Diritai
Maxe
sir., ith
109Hal
111Doubl*
112- Aietiuaai
Island
113River ia
Frmnoe
116 Jackdaw
118Jutting
rock
107
108
School Board Donates
Salary To Education
SHARONVILLE, O., April (Up)
Members of the local board of
education have voted to contri-
bute their salaries to a scholar-
i
Australian Drunks
To Be Driven Home
SYDNEY, Australia. Apr" (UP) [:;
Three Sydney business men, or J9 vear. "as found dur-
have opened a hire-chauffeur.}?** sPng house-r-leening at
Ancient Mislaid Bible \
Recovered Bv Co'We '
CARTHAGE, 111.. April (UP _,
ancient and valuable bi'
An
KIDNAP VICTIM?Mrs. Mary McClelland, San Pablo, Calif.,
housewife and her husband, Everett, tool: at a United Press Tele-
photo showing resemblance between herself and Anastasia lla-
roney. of Chicago. Anastasia" sister, Mary Agnes, was kidnaped
at the age of two and hasn't been heard of-since. A clue led le
publication of a "missing persea" story In an Oakland, Calif.,
newspaper. McClelland saw It, noted tba strong resemblance to
his wife, who may tura out to be Iboe-loat Mrv A>< Mum.,
ship fund to send a local high service to drive home dronken,Carhae College,
school graduate to college. or near-drunken, motorists. I Tne bible- printed in 1734, was
The service, known as the Road: Er.e?nAc chool In 192
The county school superlnten- Safety Drivers' Co.. has been y J- Cheney of Mendon. II!
dent, Charles B. Crouch, said started by a city car park owner ;and Dear record of the Chenev
that the five members of the a salesman and amechante. (family dated as early as 1750. It
board voted to give the $36 each
receives for attending J.2 meet-
ings a year to the fund. At the
end of their term, the fund
would be $730 or enough to send
a deserving pupil designated by
the local school superintendent
to college for one year.
If that isn't enough. the five
will give enough to pay the dif-
ference.
A team of eight experienced !wa,s P'acfd apparently h, a w,i
drivers will be available from 9 saIe ln.tne college business o"i-
p.m. Saturdays till 5 am. 8un-!cf and overlooked until the-
days to drt* motorists horn e^1**""0, ,
from night clubs, parties or cele. lJuornf U1?t 8"ld th olume,
orations. ,though yellowed and thumbworn.
was still easily readable.
-SUNpAYT#I3ra-l3, 1962
The ser Tice will charge 1
($2.25) for the hire of the chauf-
feur, plus 2'8 (about 28c.) a mile motorists home garage his "r
from the pickup point to the mo-give him his keys, let him in the
tortot s home front door and if necessary, put
The chauffeur wtH take the him to bed. ****' p
- a

N^Jau jbbbbbbbbMbYsbbbbI ^^^^aJ^Anaaa^aaaf
flWC;jTT.TlaW?!|IJF
1**rJl? THKEiS


THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWNED NO 'UtiilMIC av THE PANAMA AMBHIC
undid Niuwi teimntu in
B7.
or P.
ICAN *>>. INC.
ir
NKKMODIO ARIA*, fditoh
H STItrn > O. BOX 134 P*NA. *.
Telephone Panama No 2-0740 <9 lines)
CAOli Addrcu PANAMKMICAN. Panama
COLON Offitr. 12.179 CENTRAL AVENUE KTWCEN 12TH AND 13 TM Si BETE
FonrlsN Pr.PNElENTATivES- JOSHUA B POWERS. INC.
S4B MADISON AVI NEW YORK. 1171 N V.
LOCAL AT "AU.
PE MONTH. IN m/n % 1.70 S 2.SO
FOP IX MONTH* IN ""TT ISO 13 OO
ro ONE YEAff IN ^'"" 10 BO *4 OO
POETS CORNER
> INSPIRATION

(From The Christian Seienre
Monitor)
Walking on Glasgow Green
One Simday afternoon.
Jame Watt was to be seen
Humming a little tone.
Long had he studied steam
Hunting for some way
To put the vapor to work.
But Watt was loafing today
When the thought fell into his
mind
That steam, a vapor capable
Of expansion when confined
And in a vacuum shapable
Would release free force:
It was platn to be seen.
Watt smiled and said:
course,"
Walking em Glasgow Green.
'Of
Often the famous Scot
Not letting the memory dim,
rotated out the very spot
Where the thought occurred lo
him
On a Sunday afternoon
Walking on Glasgow Green,
Where from each different level
the same world
Is seen again anew. Some ele-
ment
Flows in between our childhood
and our age
Like a catalyst into a dark solu-
tion
To show us things more nearly
as they are.
Evelyn Ame*
WHILE THERE Ig TIME
(From Sonnet Sequences) '
While there Is time before the
dark of night,
Let me like rain upon a wilted
field,
Drop words and deeds of kind-
ness that will yield
Rewards not measured by
- worldly height;
And mav this bring a harvest of
delight.
To me and those 1 love, to us who
sealed
Our Upa and only in our prayers
apoealed
For help to lift the pain and set
us right.
The heat of day has cooled and
now the hour |
iR "TAX" STAMPHarried Income tax collectors have a new burden to bear as thou-
an*.Mtm protest" stomps, right, printed in red Ink, begin to show-up on tocomt tax retor*
S5.fi taued by the CWamuv PuMIe Expenditure^Tto* an Albany *^"> *
M>er organisation. The idea caught on and is sweeping the eeuntry. Anne DeGeryer. left, eg
Albany, has mailed out more than IM.Wt stamp to date.
Pearsons Merry Go-Round
Drew Pearson says: Princess Jnttona raised her
own children; Wag* Board chairman warns
f strike wave if board's power to weakened;
Senator Seaton of Nebraska believes In prese
If pram one regarding htm.
When Watt, forgetting his ran- as come for gentle breezes sbfti
don tune u dark.
Happened to think about team, to fluff the pillow underneath;
Marie Gilchri.it | my head.
While "there is time may I uae all!
CLASSROOM
(Preen The Saturday Review)
Nothing is changed. The teacher
at the blackboard,
halk in hand, describes un-
_ changing laws;
The faces bent on grasping
truth's aquations
Are -o more different from those
I knew
Thai any variations from wave
* wove
Of -~t dark water flowing be-
n rock walls.
Ye* this desk where I
my power
To live my dreams of doing good,
then mark
The time as short when death
and I shall wed.
Mary Perhtae
WAS IT I SINGING
(Prom The Morning Presa,
Bloemsbnrg, Pa.)
Was it a wood lost in thorn -
'rees where It hanpened
that I was a child and the wild
s-rent of crane
t long in autumn breathed a breath up-
on wi
*R>t ever reaming that there i^ the brushing of. a swallow
w.a mere to hear and Mother's lips at my neck's'
Sn v >Pt I heardI want to cry nape?
aloud:
I am awake who once, like you.. -vas it in an old village pled with
was sleeping! blue vetch
and rosettes of etna n efoil
Tim-is a fourth dimension, mak- where an oven in the wall
Ir. clear 'yielded seelloDed nies. and a cop-'
Th -i ture of things one only oer kettle on the hob
'' \ knew: -,ooke in elfin tone, haf-a-laagh.
Sir- to have lived the years half-a-sb?
c ween then and now
Is t-~ ft-"x>unter more nearly face \iavbe it was n an isle im-'
'"face mortal...
Han "t walls on which the ivy that sank into the sea
"hitters, I with the bells, threats still ring-
To hear what the bells say. and jrig
repd the paths. in the white churches, oil lamps
So deeply prfcited no grass ever winking,
erows. and a child running through!
For rll our years are but a spiral witchgrass...
fuming !could it he I. the lost one.
A slow ascending around a een- still singing!
'ral*" I Scarlett Paleoner
Herewith And solution to Sunday Crossword Pus-
ale. No. 420. published today.
tMihl i&.ly
Mlli.il
WASHINGTON. Mrs. John Roosevelt, wife of
the youngest son of the late President, tells how
she called at Hyde Park some years ago when
FDR was entertaining Princess Juliana of the
Netherlands.
Outside the house she noticed a young lady of
pleasant proportions wheeling a baby carriage..
One baby was In the carriage, while a small
child clung to the young lady's hand.
"Are-those Princess Juliana's children?" Mrs.
John Roosevelt asked.
"Yes," replied the young lady.
"Arent they lovely! I'm going In to see their
mother."
1 am their mother," replied the young lady,
with modest pride.
Princess Juliana not only had brought her
children with her on that trip, hut was their own
nurse.
She would put the children to bed, then go to
an official reception, then come back to change
diapers.
On this trip, however, the children are staying
back home In school.
STRIKES AND WAGE BOARD
Wage Stabiliser Nathan Felnftinger predicted
a wave of strikes "almost Immediately" if Con-
gress strips the power of the Wage Stabilisation
Board.
He also told a Senate Labor-Management com-
mittee behind closed doors that he himself would
resign Immediately if the Senate adopted an
amendment by Sen. Everett Dirksen, Illinois Re-
publican, aimed at weakening the Wage Board.
"The adoption of the Dirksen amendment, or
anything like It, would produce chaos," Chair-
man Feuislnger warned.
"Hasty legislation in the delicate field of labor-
management relations will open a Pandora's Box
of confusion and unrest. I should pot want to
be held responsible for the consequences."
The blunt-spoken Wage Stabilizer read off a
long list of industries that arc walking the tight-
rope of labor negotiations.
"If the board's dispute functions are token
away," he declared. "I predict that we would al-
most immediately have strikes In some, or pos-
sibly all, of these industries."
Feinsinger warned that Dlrksen's proposals
would break up the board and mean "the end
of trlpartitism in wage stabilization and disputes
settlement."
"I want to say this with all the emphasis at
mv command," he added solemnly.
"I doubt seriously whether the government
would ever be able to secure the services of com-
petent and experienced persons to serve on an
all-public board, should this board break up."
CENSORING COLUMNISTS
Some publishers censor syndicated columns
when columnists' views don't jibe with theirs,
but not GOP Sen. Fred Seaton of Nebraska, mib-
li.sher of the Hastings Tribune and other Mid-
west papers.
Serving in the Senate since the death of Ken
Wherry. Seaton. unlike Wherry, has not. been
for Taft. He has consistently sided wlthHhe pro-
gressive Republicans. But the other day he got a
phone call from his editor.
"You see what hanpens when you won't let us
censor syndicated columnists?'' he protested. "Joe
Alaop has a column today Mating you as a Taft
Senator-publisher Beaton told his editor to run
the column just the same.
"A columnist, has a light to his opinion," he
said. "That* why we run him to give another
viewpoint In the paper."
PURE POLITICS
!
Republic an crack after President Truman drop-
ped hut "no-run" bombshell: "Tb* first time I
ever heard of the sinking ship deserting the rats."
Senator Taf t's No. 1 senatorial lieutenant for
years has been Owen Brewster of Maine. But
now, believe it or not, Owen try tag to sneak
off the Taft bandwagon.
Eisenhowers twe-to-one victory -Over Taft lor
Main* delegates was such a terrible Ml to
Brewster that he figures he'd better look out for
his own potttteai skinespecially since the man.
running against him, Got: Fred Payne, t* ara
Elsenhower
Si
Jill. .' mwNl PmpMHml
Eisenhower has not Mb) been reading Walter
Lippman.n, but taking aim' seriously. Llppmann
saya that Ike's now In the uncomfortable posi-
tion of really campaigning for President while
stlU to the Army and should come home.
Senator Russell of Georgia was so upset at
reports of ex-Senator Pepper's backing in Flo-
rida that he put through a phone call to his ex-
colleague, asked what he was up to. Pepper re-
plied sweetly that his political machine would
campaign for Russell. Russell didn't like it much,
but there wasn't much he could say after that.
Democratic .machine leaders, who were laugh-
ing up their sleeves at Sen. Kef auver a few weeks
ago, now privately concede that the Tennesseean
will take more than half, maybe all of Ohio's de-
legates.
An Air Force cadet, instead of a Cabinet offi-
cer, this years spun the wheel .of fortune to se-
lect Washington's famed Cherry Blossom queen.
However, the roster of comely candidates for
nueen is still monopolized by the daughters of
Congressmen and top government officials. The
daughters of ordinary folks dont qualify.
KEF All VER AND SOUTH
There's a new feeling going the rounds of Con-
gress regarding the junior Senator from Tennes-
see. Human jealousies run strong in Congress
and Kefauver Is quite a junior Senator.
Recently, however, a lot of colleagues have be-
gun to change their tune.
Even such strong friends of Sen. Russell as
Congressman Jamie Whitten of Mississippi are
nrivately admitting that they "might be for"
Kefauver If Russell can't make the grade, while
Southern freshmen like Congressman E. L. For-
rester 61 Georgia, who once opposed Kefauver,
ar* now seeking his autograph.
Two other Georgians, Henderson Lanham and
Sidney Camp, also are veering Kefauver-ward
as a second choice to Russell, while able Brooks
Hays of Arkansas has Indicated a preference for
the Tennesseean. next to his own Gov. Sid Mc-
Math.
House whip Percy Priest of Tennessee, No. 2
man In House Democratic ranks, has been an
outspoken Kefauver booster from the start. An-
other powerful Tennesseean. Jere Cooper, of the
Wavs and Means Committee, says privately, "Bi-
tes Kefauver is a distinguished Tennesseean and
I certainly am for him."
Congressional observers sav that many Other
Southerners need bnly a slight shove to get the
Kefpuver bandwagon rolling as merrily below
the Mason-Dlxon Une as in the North.
NOTESouthern opposition to Kefauver was
based largely on. the wet that he has gone fur-
ther than any other Southern Senator toward
civil Rights, ironv Is that Walter White, the
Negro leader, to still vl"prr"s'y against him
Negro leader, to still viprn"s'y agair-t ni
J..iiiJv:aL. ,


Labor News
And
By Vktor Rtesel
Broadway and Elsewhere
By Jack Laii
HEARD ON THIS HUT
As seen tram the confidential reporta being rushed to long
John Steetman at the War MohUlxer's desk fit the okt State
Dpt. building, these next dan may shake the nation with
the most paralysing series of strikes In history.
While not expected to hare the sound and fury of the 1M7
sltdown, the new stoppages may well silence ten times the mas-
sire industries hit In the thirties.
As steel goes, so goes national and International Communi-
cations; ell digging and refining; metal mining; aluminum (air-
craft) production; strategic electrical and military electronic
manufacturing; meat peeking; shipping and, of course, eosd.
Unions m these fields hare ttel? strike plans ready. The
nation Just wouldn't more In this labor revolt-springing out
of a bid for a coast-to-coast Increase of abut tt-a-week kn

The 13 strikes hi February and March will be dwarfed
Meanwhile, the CIQ's Community Sarrtee unit U ready In
hundreds of cities to supply or obtain municipal home relief,
medical care, mortgage and installment holidays, food, clothing,
family counselling and eren child guijtonee f or milbont of etrik-
* The steel crisis Is a light between two American groups
There are. no subversives in this picture.
Phil Murray's Steel Workers Union constitution says that
no doe Is eligible for Unkm office, or for service on any com-
mittee, or eren as a delegate to the Steel Workers' Conrentton
who Is a member, consistent supporter or who actively partic-
ipate* In the acUvltles of the Communist Party, Ku Klux Klan,
or of any fascist, toUUtarian or other subversive organisation
which opposes the democratic principies (of the OS.)
PoUttcs:-They're saying In the circles which make labor's po-
litical strategy that neither Kerr, Kefauver, nor Stevenson will
be nominated on the Democratic ticket m>
They rule out Kerr because of his failure to win the Ne-
AU but one" powerful labor chief Just dismiss Kefauver.
And they say that Qov.-Stevenson Is opposed by the Demo-
cratic Party regulars because he's too close to CIO and la Iden-
tified with Dean Achaean's regime in the State Dept
. The' Democratic Party's strategists have told the President
tlmt the Republicans are ready, on the crossroads and at the
court house levels, to setto.their stump speakers into the streets
to talk of Stevenson's defensa of Alger Him, and to charge that
having been In the tote Dent, a few,years ago. his election
would not chance 1U current controversial policies.
The professionals in the Democratic Party think this rules
out the Illinois governor.
This leaves such men as Alben Berkley, popular, but eld
and now so dim of eyesight that he has difficulty reading doc-
uments.
. There Is some dark hone talk of James A. Parley us second
man on the ticketon th busto of his knowledge of the De-
mocratic rnk-and-flle and the tact that he knows more heads
o* foreign states personally than any other man In American
political history.
Mr. Truman to keeping in close touch with labor's political
leaden. He plans shortly to confer with James MeDerltt dlrec
tor of the AFL's political league.
<
.Sabotage:-At least two, probably four, of our newest, secret-
Ir-equlpped submarines Just about completed at the New Lon-
don (Conn:) yards han been crippled by arsonists. Carefully
screened etoctricans now an. rewiring them.
ltll take monthsand delay precision schedules which would
hare rushed them to fighting waters.
~
New. Turk labor leaden long dose to Newbold Morris wen
not distrubed by his ouster. They had, for three weeks, been
trying to contact him with suggestions that he probe the Fed-
eral procurement serrlcn for big graft, but he ignored these
messages from his friends.
HUT THE WEATHER 18 WONDERFUL
A New York banker bet l-to-10 that Estes Ke-
faurer will be dur next President... I wouldn't
"fade" him eren if I had the money... HAT. ran
for the end book in the '48 sweeps, remember?
But what a finish I
Palm Beach Bulletin: The very ritzy Mrs. John
Tennant, sister of Welter Brooks, Is Irked no end
because he mar lose his social station when he
emps gas at Muriel Datoelrs gas stationwhile
follow up on his courtship of Muriel, appar-
ently at the engagement stage... Connie Rrrfcp,
the Jockey, has been unhorsed by singer Bddle
Fisher, the disc-Jockey, after Connie had been
deroted to Joanne Wynn during an enure asa*.
son.
TV star Bob Haymes had toand *^'**uee
from 2tt pounds-to 1M... Charles Laughton shed
about SO pounds-but he's supposed to look like
the deril.
Ties and Jaekets_urenaw compulsory^hvthe
dining halls of Tale. I thought It was Harsard
that trained our yowng geniuses for the State
Department.
Helen Forteetue B^ynoktoTof the tohaeeo fa-
mily, seen with Horace tom&VV,**** tonk-
in/ family, to the Hotel VanderblR'ii Purple
Tree lounge... Tony Cralg, now on the Coast,
acting to the movie, "Fearless- Fagan," sends
showers of flowers to Eleanor Ftournoy, to Hew
York. But the society beauty has other Meas...
Mildred Waten, whose father is ttee-presklent
of a food corporation, will wed James Harford,
trade-mag editor.. Now it's Helmut Dan tine
with Selene Waltersthey were at Lum FOng'8
.. .BUI states!, producer
been secretly married
weeks and weeks.-.,.
films, and Judith Braun. ..
ed it all off after he flew out to appeal for a
new trial. .______ __
Literature,and the Police Oaaette are not often
linked. But the owner of that sheet, Harold H.
Rnswell, who Is rich, is reported most attentlrd
to Mrs. Bmllr Barrett Btanchard,. the writer,
Srand daughter of a one-time U.S. Senator,
aughter of Mn. J. Fred Pierson, who mores in
smart circles of Newport, Tuxedo and New York.
... Maybe he's only offering her a Job.
Not yet hare Bob Topping and Lana Turner
come to dtrorte terms. There's a chicken feed
matter Of about half-a-mUHon Intervening. t
hear Joyce Mathews Is back among us and that
she has been shopping th Street for Easter and
Summer fineries... Arthur Murray put his Stam-
ford, Conn., mansion on the market. Tired e
commuting... The International Claims Com-
mission, an Insider tells me, will be probed soon,
and the beat win bust the thermometer.
Six bits, good for a taxi-ride from Times Square
to Columbia Circle, win buy you a share-and-a-
half m a new corporation set up toflnance legit
shows to play In that sector. It's Broadway An-
gels, Inc., which to offering 578,000 shares of
common stock at 50 cents per, as "a speculation."
in say Uto.
I promised some~eoerpto from eomedian-
author Joey Adams' big new Joke Book. Here
goes, with permission of Federick Fell, the pub-
Talk to cheap because then's more supply
than demssto"... "Patsy Fttek's definition of
Social Security: at guarantees you a steak when
you hare no teeth to chew H with'". mL2Jt^i.
beber in marrying for money. You should get
the money without marrying her". "The best
acting In Hollywood Is done by the stare congra-
John L. Lewis, now
that one of the
too weU
Eastern
to Florida, should know
roosters, Tony Anastasio,
brother of Albert (Murder Inc. Executioner) Anastasia, has told
AFL maritime union leaden to stay away from him or he'll
split their longshoremen's outfits and take them into Lewis
District 50. Well, you can't say that Lewis discriminates.
,
There Is one former labor official who could break open the
entire Soviet apparatus In this countryan espionage, sabotage
and political machine going away back to 1933. But he won't
talk.
The authorities know who he Is, but can't do anything about
It because of the statute of limitations.
He won't do anything about itnot because he's still with
the Stalinists, but because he feels it will ruin him for life.
So he lives quietly on the edge of a big cityand the goT-
ernment tries to woo him. Where are those who say we lire in
a "police state"?
done"... "Keep your words soft and sweet. Tou
never know when you maw bare to eat them
Peter Edson In Washington
PANAMA AMERICAN
WAPJI A$
CAN FILL YOUR NEEDS!

.mnJb**nl*ZM..M w
WABHTNOTOH (HBA)The Wage Stabilisa-
tion Board and its 14 regtoiiaJ boards scattered
around the country han sojred tm ""*.*-
puto eases hi the year and few months they
have been la existence. ,^-*i-s uv
Most of these cases have been handled with-
out more than a ripple of excitement to local
"tti the big casto it Isn't able to sores readily,
like toe steel wage ease, that cause W8 to be
"AllcThere'a the tact that the boards!hare_a
backlog of some. 1M0Q *sss on ffe ttmt they
harm* been able to getJk.torJackedJtoae.
Most WSB cases are bandied by ngtanal boards
and nerer get to Washington. Only the big ones,
inrolrlng some national principie, an taken on
appeal to the capital.
Sotar, President Truman has referred 13 eas-
es to WSB headquarters. Labor and management
han voluntarily sumbitted eight more eases for
"They Include Douglas Aircraft, Wright Aero-
nautical, Atomic Energy Commission construc-
tion workers in Northwest, Toed Shipping
Borg-Warner, the brass industry and the oil
Industry wage case which to the big one
now before the board. _
Ryan Aronautlcal withdrew Its ease after an
outside settlement was effected.
BEDS LOSE ANOTHER COLD-WAR PHASE
Soviet Russia's so-called world conference on
business, in Moscow, is now sized up as a propa-
ganda protest against export control regulations
of the non-Communist nations.
This can be taken as a great compliment from
the Communist countries on the effectireneu
of the export control program.
It took orer six months after the outbreak of
the Korean war to get the non-Communist
countries to go along on this program.
Some of them, like Great Britain, really need
such Russian exports as lumber and coarse
tal number of V. S. employes in aU of Mexico
and not lust the caaMaL Is ISMof whem tS2
are Americans and 373 Mexicans.
Of this number, 493 Americans and 13 Mex-
icans an employed by the U. 8. "Aftosa" mU-
atoa, which has been fighting boof-and-mouth
dseWsBSBrf
this mission can be MsmMatod by Sept. 15
as now planned, V. 8. employes in Mexico will
be reduced to 898-410 Americans and Ste Mex-
Ths Foreign Service has 14* Americans In Mex-
ico City, plus nine Marine guards and 73 Mex-
UJS. Information Service has 33 Americans
and 75 Mexicans This staff has recently been
moved into 13 floors of a 17 story office bulld-
Vtoa section occupies the first floor. Offices,
Including library and snack bur on one floor,
occupy stories six to 19.
Most of the other U. 8. employes are scatter-
ed all orer Mexico.
In It consulates are 113 Americans and 97
Mexicans. They take care of the 400,00 Ameri-
can tourists who flock to Mexico every year,
and some 30,000 to 40,000 business men.
Department Of Agriculture has 98 American
specialists and 13 Mexican employes. Depart-
ment of Labor has 44 Americans recruiting farm
labor. Defense attaches number 36 with 75 Mexi-
can employes.
Ten other U. 8. agencies hare less tha.i 10
employes apiece.
This is what It takes to run America's ti'.d
largest foreign mission. London and Paris akne
have bigger staffs.
ITS "OLD STUFF" TO THEM
Swept-back-wlng aircraft, now the hottest
things in the skies, hare been 15 years in de-
velopment.
They were first discussed at a scientific con-
ference in Rome in 1935, by two German scien-
gn^TbTmusTO nw Salsee rX ttotoTi* ThSn fon'KJxman read a paper
- "onic speeds. Dr. Adolph Buse-
I. analyzed the advantage
swept-back wings.
are
ber and wool In exchange. But quantities
limited to pre-war civilian consumption.
Strategic materials necessary for the Russian
rearmament effort are strictly banned.
That's why the Communists are screaming
now for free trade. It's another cold-war bat-
tle they're losing.
NO DOUBT ABOUT R
Sen. Fred Beaton of Nebraska got a letter
the other day from one of his constituents. It
was addressed to:
The Hon. Fred Sea ton,
City of Mink,
District of Confusion.
The letter was delivered to his office without
delay.
on drag at supersonic speeds. Dr. Adolph
mann, then only 33, analyzed the advantages of
U. S. Air Force Association magazine has now
located these two German scientists.
Dr. von Karman, now 71 is chairman of the
U8AF Scientific Advisory Board. Dr. Busemann
Is with the U.8. -Nat'on^l Committee for Aero-
nautics at its Langley Field, Va., research cen-
&*rU
VERT MUCH ALIVE
A
high-level
State Department official
A DIEZ LINEAS
was
STATE
PORTS.
DEPT TONES DOWN TOURIST RE-
Amerlcan tourists in Mexico have
eated-
repei
ly brought back reports that the U 8.. Embassy
in Mxico City has 3009 employes and fills a
skyscraper.
jaxsaw/y sisxsarvtssv j^ssprsssi^sff
briefing a group of correspondents on the well-
known International situation.
One reporter asked about one of the earlier
Russian proposals cm unification of Germany.
The State Department man said, "Oh, that's as
dead as a mink."
When the reporters all laughed, the official
looked up, surprised, and said, "I beg your par-
don!"
One of his aides had to remind him that the
mink was an animal rery much alire in Wash-
ington. ,, ast jBjB


"1
U

PAGE F(VE


MARGARET TAKES IT ON THE
MARGARET went Mary one better last year. She hd two
little lambs, like this.
THIS YEAR the little lambs' biff mother went both Marraret and herself one better the
had three little lambs, like this. Where this left Mary, we don't know.
BIT MARGARET kept right up with the lambs and their Mummy bv having one birthday
wring the year anyway, because last year she waa a little girl sitting own with the little
lamb...
AND THIS TEA* she fa a great big model, gating Into the
setting kleig lights wttk presence and dignity while this
year's lambs look abent the same as last years, enees*
maybe better amonflaged.


v
p. A. CLASSIFIEDS ^adsssssflsssfiswV^1^


'
And anyone eknrl Month to
snsboUoyc as in the forego-
ing can go to St Lake's
spring festival at Morgan'a
Garden April 1 next Sat-
nrdny afternoon and the
odds are Margaret will be
there to bear oat, be-
canoe Margaret's daddy is
Bonn Raymond T. Ferris ot
the athedral of St. Lake,
and all we can hone is tnat
his flock is as transall and
orderly ss Is Margaret's.
And we also hope this
time next year, with the
saspsratlsn of Margaret and
her friendly sheep, to show
what a yonng lady an entire
year older looks Hke posing
with fenr Easter'lambs.

fAGfc IX.
i;
Sas^LssisM AsHsCfsCnM SlsssssfliflsssMsswft
w$w%7fFWR*>1952


The Sunday American Visits Girls' State
Six o'clock lowering of the mAerican Flag with the .Girls
State Flag beneath whs (one with ceremony.
(Pictures and text by
Ralph K. Skinner)
For a week 50 Canal Zone High
School girls, all of them in their
Junior year, have been the guests
of the US Army Caribbean at
Fort Davis.
With two MP.s on duty 24
hours a day, they have been
guarded, like top secret docu-
ments.
What they were doing is no se-
cret. They were learning the du-
ties, privileges and responsibili-
ties as well as the opportunities
of Amerlpan citizenship through
popular, elected Government of-
fices.
They were studying politics I
The American Legion Auxilia-
ry sponsors similar Girls' State
encampments throughout the
United States. The Canal Zone
group Is the smallest and the
newest of the Girls' State groups.
But it may be the most enthus-
iastic .
Here in the Canal Zone the
American Legion Auxiliary Is
aided by fraternal organizations,
Individuals and others to spon-
sor the Intensive course in poli-
tical training which Is offered
these selected girls. The girls
nay nothing. But, if they listen,
thev get a lot!
First off. after getting settled
In their three-storv barracks at
Fort Davis, the girls were Initia-
led into the art of city elections.
They were divided into two ima-
rinry cities. Tlpoecanoe and
Chiaulta Corners. Thev were al-
so divided Into two political par-
ties called the Federalists ,and
the Nationalists. To add to the
tun, there were also elective of-
ficers to be rilled for two coun-
ties.
CHOW TIME meant Army cooks presenting Army ehow but
uo HP 'or the Girl Staters 1
Gev. Joyce Colllnee and Lt.
Gov. Arline Schmidt of Carib-
bean Girls* State will reore-
sent the Canal Zone at Girls'
Nation in Washington, i}. C,
this year. There. 9 iris from
the 48 states pins the Canal
Zone will have special train-
ing In nation-wide political
activity including the. election
of a Girls' Nation President.
The girls see everything and
evrevone of prominence in
Washington during their stay
there. Luncheon with the
President f the United Slates
fa ery likely among other
treats.
While members of Girls' State had to be American citizens,
two girls of other nationalities attended as observers. From the
Canal Zone High Schools were (left) Miss Maria All, Panaman-
ian and Miss Margaret J. Joudrey, Canadian.
The staff which ran CarTbnean Girls'
Mrs, N. W. Magner, Mrs. Vera Simonson, Mrs. Pat Ryan, Irs.
WHIUm Loehr, Mrs. W. Embury, Mrs. John E Youait, Miss Nellie
Holgerson, Mrs. Walter E. Coiclasure, Mrs. Willis N.'Pence, Mrs,
Noralic Rocha Sliobe. Miss Jacqueline Boyle, Miss Martha Gra-
ham, Misa Margaret Straus, Miss Anne Stapler, Miss Mary Fells
axnd Miss Mary Morley. Pins Dean Hackett.
i High SDotof the votlns was the
office of Oovernor. Joyce Col-
State. Included are !',rBe won this honor. Amone her
nlanks in the contest were the re-
turn of all tag monies to be spent
from Balboa to Cristobal to avert
'he many accidents on the trans-
Isthmian ariri the proviso for pri-
vate, enterprir* on the JSdhe to
afford competition to the Cbfh-
mlsspn'!
Next molt important offices
were Lt. Governor won by Arline
Schmidt: Attorney General by
Norine DUIman: and Secretary
of State, to which Kathrln"
Cross was elected.
l? -m- .~~h~ !2 <*. "* Attorney General Norine DUIman.
Judge Nancy Ramsey swears in the newly-elected Governor
Joyce Collinge In a dead-in-earnest ceremony.
kvMl>tt kWhl'fe, 1962
the
paigns. stumn sneeches, etc.,
common to* all political activi-
ties. To get "voles th-se- girts
had to really boost their own
platforms and Insist en the
rirhtneas-of toei* stand politi-
cally.
The balloting was secret and
conducted alone the familiar
United States pattern, with "vdt-
lne the straight ticket.' and In-
dividual selection permitted. As
much as possible, actual election
conditions and processes were
reoroduced.
Big Item for the Caribbean
Girls' State was its newsoaper.
complete with hot political news,
society paee and cartoons.
Citizenship training is received
through the medium of sneakers
on varied subjects, all of which
are keyed with the idea of active
participation In Government,
and active citizenship.
Better social relationships are
taught as each girl learns to
work* and play with the other 49
"Iris In the group. Companion-
ship, tolerance and cooperation
are citizen qualities which are
Inculcated bv Girls' State.
Only man In the Fort Davis
5MW| AkHJncMT jMp|wcMCll
harem" was Dean Roger Hackett
of the Canal Zone Junior Col-
lege. He was Director of Educa-
tion^ Girls' State.
Director of Girls' State was
Mrs. Nelson W. Magner, of Mar-
garita. Her assistant who dou-
bled as nurse, was Mrs. Vera 81-
monsen of Curundu.
From Gamboa came Mrs. John
E. Touart to serve as House Mo-
ther and Mrs. Pat Ryan was of-
ficial hostess.
Motto of Caribbean Girls' State
was 'Enlightened citizens h i p
builds better government."
The Canal Zone Schools Divi-
sion thinks the course of in-
struction at Girls' State Import-
ant enough to excuse the girls
from one day of school to attend.
That was a Friday. They contin-
ued until the following Thursday
at Fort Davis.
During this time they had vis-
itors only the
t
which was the inauguration of
the new Governor and the de-
parture of the former Governor,
Ana. Morrlll. Telephone call*
were limited to emergencies. They
were not permitted to leave the
barracks except In groups to the
gym or swimming pool with
councillors as escorts.
(They did go to Cristobal Court
and Police Station to see the law
in action!)
For many girls this was some-
thing new. There was a disciplina
not encountered before. It was
all a part of growing up, of
learning to assume responsibili-
ty. For some it meant learning to
give orders. For others it meant
to learn to take orders and obey
them.
Caribbean Girls' State meant &
great deal to the 50 girls pri^.
leged to attepd lt. In their futuro
schooling and in their Uves a'
head, it may leave a definite im-
print Such is the purpose of Ca-
Sunday night'rlbbean Girls' 8tate.
PAGE SstVEN



i -'.
' i
*
i4// alone and no telephone. Contented
fishermen in the Panama Canal.
h
. n


^
1
% v SUNDAY
American
Comic supplement
THIMBLE THEATRE
uMim o. hMi ou
Starring Popeye

j


HOPALOHG CASS/DY





Bb~

AMD BECAUSE ILAU6HED AT THEM THEY
STARTED THE STORY TRAT6RIEF HAD ADDLED
MV BRAlM" CALLED ME A WEAK-MfNDED
widow- so r ear "lost" in the stdrm
AMD THE FOOLS SAN6 THE SAME OLD
SOM6- SHE'S DEAD!
BUT WOW THEY KNOW THEY WERE WRONG*]
YOU AINT DEAD-.AN' I KNOW FOR
SURE XXJR UTTL 6RL AINT DgM
'CAUSE SOMETHIN' N&DE OF ME?*
SOMETW UKE A LITTLE RADIO IM
MV HEART KEEPS SAW, 'SHE AINT
DEAD SHE ANT DEAD SHE

AIN'T DCADJ'Jfo
V1
/
m
T
WOU> IQTg I


JHOW CAN we
TEACH THSMTHUT
OTHOiSAND
SISTERS SHOULD
tO/E EACH
OTHER AND NOT
QUARREL?




?l3ZS?- -WHAT
D0\OU GET WITH
IT-A MOTOR
SCOOTER.?
WHY--WHAT '
DO VOU MEAN,
A MOTOR
SCOOTER?
SO \OUlL BE ABLE
TO GET BACK HOME
WHEN TH' OL' CHURN
BREAKS DOWN/
NONSENSE f
THE CAR IS
IN FINE
CONDITION/,
AT THAT AGE, TH'OL'
MOWER WILL HAVE MORE
RATTLES IN IT THAN A
RHUMBA' GOURD -AN'
NOU'LL HAVE TO SHUT
OFF TH'MOTOR SO
TH' HORN CAN
ifX BE HEARD/
OUR GARAGE IS FULL ?
NOW, BUT THAT WONY
AFFECT YOU YOUR
CAR. WILL BE IN A REPAIR.
SHOP MOST OF TH' TIME / jj
\r

X
A PLAGUE TO HIM/-WHAT
AN DIOT I AM TO TELL HIM
/W PLANS.....HE
ALWAYS QUASHES
THEM WITH
RIDICULE '---
y
\
.


ACTUALLY, AWIAN RAID #50.** FOR THE PICTURE,
BUT WHAT HE WANTED WAS THE HAND- CARVED
FRAME.' HE'S PAV1N6 ME THE EXTRA DOLLAR TO
REMOVE THE PHOTOGRAPH/ AND HES 6OIN6 TO CALL
HDR THE FRAME TODAY/
YOU DIDN'T IVE ME A CHANCE/-
THAT MAN OFFERED ME *IO0.*
FOR OUR OLD-FASHIONED PlANO
THAT WE'VE BEEN TRVIN6 TO
GIVE AWAY/
DO YOU THINK HE'LL
COME BACK AGAIN ?
I DOUBT IT/ ANO THE
NEXT BEST OFFER I HAD
FOR THE RANO WAS
FROM A MOVER
WHO WANTED
*IO."TO CART IT
TO A JUWK YARD/
fc)lMMY
ITftiifc >' Ji i
kM *i h. .
A>. .,.^us->-


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