The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text
ONI WAY...... $1*1.00
HOUND TRIP___ 244.80
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe3* Abraham Lincoln


,ii ........ .
BEFORE AN OVERFLOW CROWD that packed every corner of the bull ring In the Pana.
City suburb of San Francisco, the young Venezuelan toreadora Conchita Moreno, 22;bowed
herself no amateur yesterday at the favorite Spanish sport even though her word failed to
sever a vital organ when she plunged it neatly Into the fltat-bull to enter the arena. Here
brown-tclad Conchita, her sword; covered with a fid cape, goe through the traJaSte^"
de muleta" by-play that preceded the kill. >

v *JR
LADY IN THE DUST Conchita Moreno's second bull was a high-stepping Mack-and-whlt*
anlmaL More spirited than the first, he soon pushed the toreadora Into a tight pot. Evan
picadors held their breaths. But In .flash Conchita was back In the flgb$ This'time her
sword went home. The bull tossed his head a few more times, sank' dowo'sad keeled over
dead. She will fight In Panama at least once more before going tolaexlco'to vie for honors
with Patricia McCormlck Asked what else she likes to do bealde fight buH*, confident Con-
chita 'replied "Mas nada."
CLEAN KILL For aficionados able to apprec late the fine points of bullfJghtlng, the cttaiax
of yesterday's sesiions was 1 e precLe footuro-k of i _r a Of Kowh 1 rf^Ing
a clean quick kill after havhiR fought a big .! vrho put up the beat fight of the
afternoon. More than half of yesterdays big- Lulling "gale" were Ameiiwhs. Canadians
from two visiting frigates also stood out In the crowd. The 'ffH rtaarm to San Fxa&cla 1*
continuing for several weeks. m i.^-iwwipi^aBi
Troops Hold
Arctic Party
At Gunpoint
LONDON, Fab. 4 (UP).Argentine troops allegedly
fired machineguns over the heads of a British naval
landing party at Hopa lay, Graham Island, Antarctica,
during the weekend.
The British were forced to return to their ship. Brit-
ain today handed a protest to the Argentine Government.
Official newspapers in Buenos Aires have ignored
the incident The independent La Nacin and the Eng-
lish-language "Herald" published the news without com-
The British Antarctic relief
ship John Blscoe entered the Bay
on a routine visit. As the landing
party stepped ashore, Argentine
naval forces fired the warning
shots over their heads, accord-
ing to a British government rep-
resentative at Port Stanley in tbe
Falkland Island*.
The Argentines surrounded the
British landing party and order-
ed the member back to the ship
at gunpoint. The Argentine base
leader said he had been Instruct,
ed to resist any landing attempt,
but Argentine offtclals said lain
that the teer had taken his
instructions too literally and had
"acted-'to error." .
Britain and Argentina both
claim possession of areas In the
Antarctic and the conflicting
claims long have been a cause of
friction and disputes between the
two countries. 1
The British have not used their
Hope Bay base, at the tip of the
Palmer Peninsula, since 1949.
The peninsula, also known, as
Oraham Land, is a part of the
Falkland Island dependencies
claimed by both Britain and Ar-
gentina. Trumt
The disputed area is approxlm- critics
ately 00 miles southeast of Cape
Horn, a bleak strip of land with
Eulogies Received
By Ickes In Death;
Funeral Wednesday
Harold L. Ickes received In
death today what he never ask-
ed for and seldom got In lift
Wt of kind words.
i|Me, -who was Beccetary of
ntftar for IS years, died last
night In Emergency Hospital. He
had been suffering from arthri-
tis for months, and his 77-year-
old heart finally gave out.
President Truman, who once
felt the lash of Ickes' sharp
tongue, was one of the first to
pay tribute to the outspoken
New Dealer, who was known In
admiration, rather than irony,
as "honest Harold."
"Although he was oftern Iras-
cible and could be intolerant
Of the opinions of others," Mr.
Truman said, "his sharpest
never doubted his in-
tegrity. He was a true patriot
and a many-sided citizen whose
little vegetation bordered on one passing leaves a void in our na-
side by miles of shelf Ice.
Toddler, Car Roll
Into Canal; Baby's
Eye Gels Scratched
An American couple of Gam-
boa are probably feeling mighty
lucky today that their baby only
has a cut over his eye.
.And maybe, because of what
happened yesterday, parent
hereabouts will keep a closer
check on what can happen to a
young child and an automobile.
It ail happened yesterday aft-
ernoon When Mr. and Mrs. ver-
non Cross Whltehead parked
their Plymouth sedan on the east
bank of the Canal near the Pe-
dro Miguel Locks to watch a ship
transiting the Canal.
Their 17-month-old son, David,
was left in a seat sling In the
front seat, while his parents
stood outside nearby.
Suddenly the father noticed
the car start to roll towards the
edge of the bank, but his attempt
to stop It was unsuccessful.
tlonal Hie that Is not easily
Funeral services will be held
In the Ail Souls Unitarian
Church here Wednesday after-
noon. Burial will follow at tbe
Sandy Springs, Md., cemetery
near the Ickes farm.
Kittenish Seamen
Tumble Into Canal;
Returned To Deck
Two playful seamen who
claim they fell off the deck
of the SB Wesleyan Victory
as It was transiting the Ca-
nal yesterday afternoon south-
bound near Paraso, were both
happy to return to their ship
an boor later.
According to a watchman at
the Paraso dynamite maga-
zine, he saw two men jump
into the water. They swam to
the West Bank and he ap-
prehended them.
Investigation revealed that
Jose Nunez, 18-year-old Mexi-
can, and Rufino Davlla 37,
Puerto Rlcan were playing on
the deck of the ship. When
The car dropped 26 feet down NunK fell mto the wgter Da_
a steep embankment coming toU(| jumped m after bim ^
a stop raettnc on the dlatorilend a hand,
with the front and partially sue- g^ mt aeamen were lden.
merged to water. au____| tlfied by the
Air-Sea Rescue
Seeks Gloria'
In Caribbean
A combined air-sea rescue
team set out this morning to
find the 87-foot schooner Glo-
ria reported foundering about
90 miles north of Colon with 18
passengers aboard.
Pour of the crewmen who were
sighted drifting in lifeboats by
the U.S. Naval shipPvt. John P.
Thofson were picked up early
this morning and reported that
they had set out to summon help
for the sinking ship on Jan. 30.
As soon as 15th Naval District
Headquarters was notified, an
SB-17 search plane from Flight
"B," 1st Air Rescue Squadron
was dispatched from Albrook. It
took off at 11:59 to search the
Naval authorities were prepar-
ing to send a PC- 488 from Coco
Solo at 2 p.m. to Join the search.
The crewmen who were rescued
by the Thorson are all Colom-
bians. The second engineer. C.
Femare, whaler A. Pawkins,
cook T, Brown and B. Howard
were reported weak from expos-
ure, but otherwise In good health.
Accenting to the erew there
was no food or water left a-
board the ship on January 30.
The Gloria left the Island of
Sao Andres on January 23, bound
for Colon, fphe is a Colombian-
registered vessel that travels
regular run from Cristobal
San Andres. This trip takes one
It' was" recalled here that
schooner was In trouble almost a
year ago to the day when she
was several days overdue return-
ing to San Andres.
At that time rescue planes lo-
cated her after 3 days search a-
bout 40 miles south of Llmon,
Costa Rica, with all 17 passen-
gers aboard safe.
The following crew were a-
board the SB-17 that left Al-
brook this morning: Pilot, Capt.
CM. TurbyfUl. Co-PUot. Lt. J.
F. Butler, Navigator, Lt. C. V.
Carllle. Engineer, S-Sgt. V. G.
White. Radio Operator, Sgt. R.
B. Willoughby. Radar operator,
Pfc. L. Carter and two scanners.
Pe. G. Chope and T-Sgt. R.
W. Rodriguez.
Panama-Flag Vessel
Breaks Up In Storm;
36-Man Crew Saved
OKRAOKE, Feb. 4 (UP)
Crew members of the Pan-
SWEDI8H DETECTIVE Harry Soderman, In Panama today
to Investigate the strange disappearance of a Swedish ship-
ping magnate from Hotel El Panama, didn't Want to have
his picture taken this morning but he was caught by The
Panama American photographer at noon leaving Secret Po-
lice headquarters. He's shown above ilefti, accompanied by
Carl Jan son, Swedish consul la Panama.
* + *
Swedish Sleuth Joins
Hunt For Missing Man
Top-ranking Swedish detective I delved into all recent Panama
Harry Soderman arrived at Toe-1 cases involving Europeans, with
umen last night and this morn- the obvious possibility of linking
lng immediately dug Into the In- them with the Vldegaard affair,
vestlgation of the mysterious Meanwhile, both Panam and
disappearance of Gosta Vide- Canal Zone Investigators had lit
gaard, a Swedish shipping mag-'tie new to report on the where-
nate who came to Panama from abouts of the missing man whose
Per and vanished Into thin ah*! son, Bengt Vldegaard, 21, arrlv-
ten days ago. i ed In Panam last night from
Soderman, who has been re- Lima,
talned by private Interests in
Stockholm, where Vldegaard! Ake Tornquist, the shipowner's
owns the biggest downtown of-' 26-year-old secretary, added one
flee building, had been originally 1 possible new angle to the case
scheduled to arrive via PAA at! this morning when he told Dls-
mldnight but he came In on the. trlct Attorney Jos M. Vsquez
earlier flight which landed at Diaz that two, and not one. of
9:35 p.m. Vldegaard's boats were to Pan-
am Canal waters last week.
He was 40 hours to the air. It was previously reported that
nmpriran-rpri< ered motorship Stockholm to Panam. I the Barbro, one of the boats of
"Miget* grounded and break-1 The detective, registered at Ho-1 Vldegaard's Universal Shipping
lng up to howling
storm, today rode a
through the pounding surf to
a safe landing on a tiny Ports-
month Island near. here today.
The 26-member crew aban-
doned the stricken vessel at
2:55 a. m. or orders of the skip-
per, Ludolgh Tanden, after the
Coast Guard made several fu-
tile attempts to reach the ves-
sel which was driven ground
by freak storm.
Tanden gave orders to aban-
don the ship as the seas, biol-
ed up by gale-force winds, be-
gan breaking the back of the
Atlantic tel El Panam from where Vide- Line, transited the Canal en
lifeboat' gaard, the object of his search,| route from New Orleans to Gua-
disappeared a week ago Friday! yaquil. At that time the shipping
after informing his secretary agents, Norton-Lilly and Com-
that he was "going to take a'pany, informed the captain of
walk." the executive's disappearance but
This morning at the hotel, So- the latter said he had heard
derman declined to answer re-1 nothing about it and knew noth-
rters' questions and refused to ine of his whereabouts.
He said smilingly:
"Yon know a man in my bus-
iness doesn't gain anything by
publicity. And I don't Uke to
The other boat, the Cristina,
arrived here Jan. 27, from Callao,
Tornquist said. It Is still anchor.
ed in Cristobal bay.
Investigators said today they
answer questions. I like to ask did not Ignore the possibility VI-
them." : degaard may have boarded one of
Later, however, he spent almost his boats here. In view of the to-
two hours at Secret Police head- tal lack of any evidence pointing
quarters pouring over facts of the' to his leaving the country in any
strange case with Chief Hctor, other manner or being the vk-
Valds, and The Panam Amer- tlm of foul play. Zone police were
the Cristina this
He estimated that the crew] lcan ot lts plcture When he was. checking on
rode the lifeboat from a mile icaylng (see above). afternoon.
to a mile and a half before l Jn addition to getting all the1 Tornquist Is still under "tech-
hltting the beach on the tiny information from the Panam nlcal" arrest by the district at-
m master shortly Portsmouth Island along North police on Vldegaard's disappear- torney's office, but Is in the cus-
The baby remained in tne car, atterW8Jda ^ placed aDoard i Carolina's outer banks the anee and the subsequent fruit-1 tody of Swedish Consul Carl Jan-
and miraculously suffered on{y*the vessel at the Pedro Miguel scene of many previous ship- less search for some trace of the! son, who accompanied Soderman
small cut over the right eye wnen j^,^ I wreck*. missing man, Soderman also on his rounds today,
he hit the windshield.
Aa for the car. it was towed
out with apparently no other
damage than a muddy front.
Whltehead la a Canal pilot.
Sicilian Bandit
Gets Phony Check
VITERBO. Italy. Feb. 4 Sicilian bandit Gaspare Pisclotta.
on trial here for alleged parti-
cipation in a 1947 May Day mas-
sacre of 12 Communists, jolted
the court today when he revealed
that a $30.000 check sent him
last month on a New York bank
wu falae. ,
An Investigation of the check
by the Police Scientific School of
Rome, revealed the check waa
11:41 am.
Tuesday, Feb.
5:23 p.a.
Mystery Women Sought As Murderess
Slips Arizona Hospital For 5th Time
PHOENIX, Ariz., Feb. 4 (UP) | Although embarrassed
Two mysterious women In pital authorities vowed after her
black sedan were suspected to- escape last Nov. 30 that she
day Of helping Minnie Ruth would never get out again, the
Judd, the hat trunk murderess red-haired Winnie, 48, who said
of the 1930s, escape for the fifth
time from the ame mental
The "Tiger Woman" who shot
two girl friends here in 1931.
she "can't stand being cooped
up any longer," climbed down
from third floor window after
forcing open a heavy wire
screen. She then apparently
hos-1 made her a five-time escapee
Hospital Steward Donald
Wood said a man telephoned
to ay he had seen two women
to a dark sedan near a side
gate of the hospital. One was
patting the other on the back.
Four persons reported seeing
dismemebered the body of one scaled a high wire fence,
and shipped their remains to! A search was pressed for the
Los Angeles broke, out yesterdy prisoner two apparently cannot
from the Arizona State Hospital i be held. Despite special precau-
the same way she vanished two tlons she broke to freedom from
months agodown a hand-made the Institution twice in 1039.
cloth ladder. She was at large I once In 1947 and again in 1951
belora last night's getaway
Winnie Ruth escaped last
November by forcing open a
window screen and dropping a
cloth ladder from the hospital
room occupied by her aged and
senile mother, whom she had
been nursing.
Phoenix police captured her
a black sedan with California, less than 24 hours lateronly
license plates parked near the 116 blocks from the hospital,
hospital fence. She was carrying a raaor
"She had lots of friends who blade in her wallet, and when
might help her escape," the
Sheriffs office said. "For all we
know someone was supposed to
meet her when she got away the
last time but the timing must
have been oil.''
officers asked whv. she said:
"I'll kill myself before I'm
go back. I can't stand being
cooped up any longer."
The hospital staff psvchla-
(Ceatinaed on Page 4. Cat 4)

B7 H Strut e o Bo U4 Panama o p
TlLtPHONi Panana no J 0740 IB Link)
local "'I
Labor News
"Allah, That Was Close!"
By Victor Rletel
ftroaaway and Elsewhere
By Jack Lait
f" o
Evita Peron, fireball wife of the president or Argentina, Is so
*or* over the bad press she has been getting In the U. 8., and that
Jkew book which bolls her In oil, that she Is having a representa-
tlve of her government bang on doors of American publishers,
Seeking to subsidize distribution of her own story, "The Meaning
I My Life." She has had It translated and It Is being printed In
Jfiglish. Her agent Is Crlstanto Flores, of Instituto Argentino De
Jfcirnocin Del Intercambio (Argentine Institute of Trade Promo-
tion). He hasn't hooked up a deal at yet.
9 _________
* Carlyle Blackweii, the handsome heart-hopper of the alienta,
doesn't sit and dream of his glory days. He U a very rich, very
busy and very dignified executive In Miami, In the baseball bat
business. He married Nancy Bradsby, widow of the partner In
HUlerlhe and Bradsby, makers of the Louisville Blugger brand.
Jibe died and he inherited her stock.
Edgar Lnckenbach, due back on leave from the Pacific soon,
Will meet his big interest, Lisa Netherlee, a British newspaper-
woman, In 8an Francisco.. .John Barrymore Jr., and Arthur Loew
are said to be vying for pier Angell's smiles.. .Jean Murtang, of
Long Island, Is footballer Glenn Davis' new charmer. ..Peggy
Watts and Wall Btreeter Oeorge K. Churchill cementing bonds at
Manny Wolf's.. .Chicago beauty Frances Crowley will soon go to
Turkey, where she will visit with the president and his son,
Erdal Inonu, whom she met while he was a student in Chi...
Marlon Brando dines with Bandu Scott. Miss New York.. .Felicity
-Attlee, Clement's daughter, reported doing London with Allan
Stern, of New York finance circles.
The wife of an Italian, I'm informed, has private dicks In
Buenos Aires, trying to prove that Edda Mussolini Ciano was
bera, under a name not her own and not alone. But items a-
out Edda are a lire a doaen, and a lire la worth about one-sixth
M ft cent.
Benay Vennta and Fred Clark postponed the wedding until
June. ..Richard Oreene and Pat Medina, who had been drifting,
have found each other again...Brenda Frazier was in Gogi's
Plush Room with oeorge Atwell, while a few feet away in the Lame
main room sat "8hipwreck" Kelly, her husband, with Rosemary
One of the overworked brag cliches dear to the hearts of
how people is a claim that they started their "careers" in their
Infancy, wert cradled In a dressing-room trunk drawer, carried
onstage in mamma's arms. Some of them were, no doubt. But
Slow I learn it can't happen again quite to early In the movies.
There's a California law forbidding professional appearances of
Childrenuntil they're three weeks old!
Hollywood studios are still resisting TV. Columbia Pictures
turned down an offer of $10,000,000 for use of all its products
made before 1951, with no restrictions on continuing theatre
lights. The crying television need is features that can stand up
Senile consuming time. The short programs are no heavy pro-
blem. But the Colgate Comery Hour costs $100.000 a week and has
to far spent more than $8,000,000. That's an example.
I The three tons of Edsel Ford (Henry II, Vincent and William
Clay) are in Los Angeles, at the Bel Air. It-may be business
Ford has a big assembly plant near the cityor it may be re-
'ereation. They do not usually travel together.
Irwin Kramer, of the Hotel Edison family, and Margie Win-
ders, of television, got their marrlaee license yesterday. They will
be married in Temple Emanuel. Her true name is MeOee.. Pat
{Coogan, of the Stork-Morocco set and Social Register, is aolng
!to South America and thence to Paris and racing-driver Henry
Bchell .park Avenue's Noel Love has a crush on Kirk Douglas..
$ost-deb Trtcia Hurst, the town's prettiest publicist is sitting on
the item that she's dlsvovered ChUton Ryan, of the loaded Ryans.
Ex-Rep. Vito Marcantonio can have the Progressive Party
nomination for the Presidency. Henry Wallace did no; rock the
nation, but h cut in deep enough to throw New York state to
:the Republicans. Marc hesitates onlv because he might repeat
that result and he Is sure at the OOP. which comblend with the
pemi on James Donovan, who ran him out of his seat in the
Sid ("The Creep") Levy, who Mew $56.000 on the showgirl
whose contempt for him couldnt have been deeper if hed
aguandered twice as much, was a small-time bookie on the side
fthd did Just as nobly. His clients stuck him.
BiUy Rote and Joyce Mathews dined together fttjjffi___
The hectic romantics exchanged glances of enhancement over
*_uerbraten mlt noodles.
During Walter Wlnehell's sick-leave, this by-liner will eon-
tribute columns. _^__^_____________
this n
|_> MaiI Ma M OS SMI hN p~ itoitri ol Th. Pinsms Ammw-
IrsB LsH.fl OtS rscsivss ar*tstull, ins srs hsnrfls* M wfcoH **-
It ,.u csslrikul* s Istlsi so. I B* impsHs* rl ft Jess* I sspssr rfes
msi soy LsTtsn art pybli.sts la th* srssi r.c.vts
Ploost Pf ft ksss Iks Istlsrt llmrlss Is M BOBS Mas**.
lsspit> sl UHsi writs- It hsla Is stricMsl csafissscs.
Ths) Mw.Mp.. attMMt Bt rstponnbilH Is. HsIsmSMll Bt BBNIHMN
SXSMIMS is UMttt HMB) -od.rt.
Ancn Canal Zone.
Mail Box Editor:
Knocking $9.00 oft some poor old colored man's $30.00 a
month pension check isn't my idea of how to win friends and
influence people for the American way of Ufe and It certainly
wont help our $8,000,000,000 dollar buduet much
I would certainly appreciate knowing the official explana-
tion of the 30% tax on the Armed Foices local raters pension
A Bystander.
Fort Oulick. Canal Zone.
The Panama American
P. O. Box 1S4
Panam, R. of P.
Dear Mall Box Editor:
I would appreciate from the proper authorities to glvt the
correct answer to these questions:
(A) IS It prohibited to atop at a de ignated "bus stop" In
th* Canal Zone or in the Republic of Panr mi i'or the sola purpose
of taking on or discharging passengers from a private car?
(bi It th* driver of a vehicle being operated in the Canal
Zone or In the Republic of Panam require j to make hand signals
whan making a right or left turn, or wt.en attempting to stop
th* vehicle?
Sincerely vours.
BOSTON Up In Dept. 15-
B they are making 57 mm guns
for the kids In Korea when
word came to Johnny Alcardl
that he and his friends were
through in two hours fired
just two days before Thanks-
giving, right after Frank Cush-
man had carried one of his
six youngsters to the hospital
add Charlie McCarthy's wife
was heading home with her
eleventh baby.
That's not wfcrt made John-
ny see red. Seeins Reds was
what made Johnny sear deep
For Johnny Aicardi and
his friends were the anti-
Communist leaders in this
plant, a handful of men
out of the 350 turning out
guns and field telephone
equipment for the Army,
vital inverters and classi-
fied material for the Navy
and motors and transpor-
tation parts. All so we
could win in Korea.
Last September, Johnny Ai-
cardi and his friends learned-
that their national union, the[
notoriously pro-Soviet United
Electrical Workers (UE), in I
convention In New York, called
for a pro-Russian type cease
fire in Korea, withdrawal of
all non-Korean troops, a glo-
bal peace conference, including
Sovletlzed China, and abolltlor
of atomic weapons all rlgh
out of the big mouth of Vlsh-
insky. .
This Johnny Alcardl and his
friends Just wouldn't take.
So they went through the
plant owned by the Holtzer-
Cabot Co. and got themselves
some anti-Communist candi-
dates to run against the lead-
ership of the union a lead-
ership which took its guidance
from such UE national officials
as Don Tormey.
Tormey refused to deny be-
fore a Congressional committee
that he was a Communist or
had ever planned the infiltra-
tion of New England's strate-
gic industries for the Commies.
as charged by an FBI under-
cover agent.
Tovarlch Tormey was the UE
representative who signed the
union contract between Holts-
er-Cabot and the pro-Soviet
UE's affiliate for years.
What kind of American work-
ers are these who would take
such guidance?
But. like I was saying, John-
ny Alcardl and some SO others
were laid off by the company
shortly thereafter.
All perfectly legal, mind you.
And In accordance with the
department system of seniority.
That was the company's right.
Leaally correct. But morally?
That's the issue I want
to raise across this land. A
group of anti-Communist
working Joes are fired. You
don't hear about it. No one
calls protest meetings. No
ads appear "paid for by a
group of believers in civil
rights." N o indignation '
committees. Why? Because
they are not famous pro-
Communist actors, movie
writers or so-called intel-
Because Johnny and his
friend are the "little people"?
Aren't those great big defend-
ers of civil liberties for lefties
supposed to be dedicated to the
"little people-?
Well, there's no more silence
after this. Let's get It on the
Over 30 men are fired. Among
them are six leaders of the
anti-Communist group. They're
laid off In a plant turning out
classified materiel and ord-
nance for the Army and Navy,
according to the company pre-
sident, In a conversation with
this writer.
The others are working. In
fact, they're working overtime.
They're putting in 45 and SO
hours a week. There's overtime
even In Dpt. 15-B, from which
the men were Junked.
The company president tells
me that:
"We have enough work on
hand and orders pending to
keep us busy for some time
Yef the most active antt-
Commles, six of them, ara
dropped. Why can't this
industrialist contribute to
the cause of freedom (for-
give me my triteness, jmt
you can't overwork tnat
phrase) by retaining the
anti-Communists, instead of
telling them at one o'clock,
two days before Thanks-
giving, that they art
through at 3:45. They were
earning about $1.7$ an
Isn't It worth $1.75 an hour
to keep alive an anti-Commun-
ist cadre Inside a plant with

Traitor's Luck

NEW YORK. We may as well give up, it
certainly seems, on crime and punishment as
ppllcable to Miss Judith Copln, the home
grown spy, who has successfully ducked a long
prison term for coming up to three years.
Now, the saddled-shoed Mata Harl from
Brooklyn has Just heard the glorious tidings
that the Supreme Court won't touch her with
a ten-foot tort, which means no jail for Judy
!oi spmetlme, If not forever. _,
There is no doubt that the'Little clerk work-
ed With Valentine Gubltchev, a Russian engi-
neer, who was employed by the United Nations.
Both got nabbed by the FBI, and Judy stood
trial twice, to be convicted twice. Both she and
Gubltchev got 15 year.
Instead of shooting the Russian, or socking
is ft valiant servant of his fatherland, since ne
bets his life for his country.
I presume we have our own people asking
questions and sneaking blueprint* In strange
places I hope so, anyhow.
But we should have Jailed Gubltchev, and
from a standpoint of high moral Indignation,
we might justifiably have shot little Judy from
A traitor to His ov/h country is seldom, If ever,
trapped by circumstances beyond personal eon*
trol. Treason is entered With Intelligence and
forethought of the penalty involved, and la alto-
gether a cynical, callous crime for personal gain
or evil principle.
Copln knew what she was doing, and why.
A Wilful traitor actively contemplates or ln-
hfm away In the freezer, we let him trickle back -actively condones mass murder, in the thousands
to the Soviet with a basket of bon voyage fruit. *nd even millions, of his own people.
Judy's freedom rests on ft technicality,
court said her guilt was as obvious as a
In the eye, but that her arrest was made under
Illegal conditions.
The other court said her arrest was okay, but
she rated a new day in court, If she could prove
that the FBI built at least ft portion of the
case via tapped wires.
One. A traitor Is a potential murderer and jailer
poke of his whole land, sine* every little piece of
sedition contributes to the net plan of eventual
That Is th* way you hav* to sec Judith Copln
to make her worthy of a drastic sentence not
as a silly girl who got sucked into ft foreign
governments web of Intrigue, but as ft vicious,
ourposefu* enemy of her own nation.
In neither conviction was there Indication of
actual innocence of intent, or action by the fair
8b here you have the unusual situation In-
volving a clearly defined domestic spy, which Is
to say traitor, who Is caught dirty-handed by
the law, while In cahoots with a foreign agent,
her guilt is never In doubt only the technical-
ities of h*r apprehension keep her free to seryt
U an object lesson of democracy at work.
She has married, while out on ball, and, last
1 heard, was about to become ft mother. If
these be the w&ges of sin and I cannot think
of ft more dreadful sin than treason then we
must be Asking for abuse, when the opposition
catches some of our people with the wrong pa-
pers In their pockets.
It Is Impossible to grow very angry or in-
dignant about Judy's partner in espionage, be-
cause Gubltchev was merely performing at ft
loyal member of his country's spy system.
From the standpoint of high patriotism, a spy
And now we have patted her on th* head for
fermanent, it seems, as the Suprema Court re-
uses the Department of Justice's request for a
further trial of a twice-convicted spy.
I doubt if she will serve her sentence, or ven
stand before another Jury. She goes free as an
advertisement that our home-grown benevolence
condones high treason.
And Gubltchev went back to advertise the
softness of our country In dealing with foreign
espionage agents.
In the meantime, to show the growing con-
tempt of our softness, we have had Robert
Vogeler, newsman Bill Oatls, and a crew of
American filers Imprisoned for ransom by the
We have a great record to date. 'We don't
Iftll our own traitors, we turn loose other peo-
ple's spies, and we meekly pay ransom lor our
own Imprisoned nationals abroad.
It makes you Just a little bit sick. ,
Mali Box Editor,
panam, R.P.
Please permit me space in your
Mail Box column to say some-
thing interesting to everyone.
TO the Army and Navy people things are too rich for the maids
An the posts I would Ilk* them to we want you to know we are ft*
understand that we, the maids accustomed to those things as we
of the posts, should be treated are to eating rice,
like human beings, especially in Thank you,
AJbrook Fiel*. reader.
war contracts? If the company
__, .. .. must deal with the openly pro-
_^HS1i'^2i^rffp!.ta^COT'"n (and under our
women of the posta, psitlcuiariy .. ,____,, th.n
Albrook, hold meetings on how w i:,.muJ:' X fi_,p?!?,V n
the maids should be treated and "*>jr Just ^vOnm-Cma-
thftfs not the American way ofm"" ut0at,*"_ T1?.1. g
doing things, that's more Scot- out the opposition to the lefties
Ush doings. in the UE's i
They ftre saying that MCBi*_R_ .
chops, ggs. milk and otoer m" _" off .we "**"
lng the kind of leadership glv-
en the union there by
boy Tormey. who refused to
-nswer when asked on a Cn-
-rressional commute* witness
KefauveKs Coonskin
By Petci Edson
Drtw Pearson Says: Sen. Kefauver stays in Ohio primary
with lady secretary; Military waste revealed in Mo-
rocco; President Truman almost faced military court-
WASHINGTON. The vehemence of the undercover "Truman-
Ite" drive to stop Kefauver Is Illustrated by the way wires were
pulled backstage among Democratic leaders in Ohio.
Ohio primary law requires delegates l o bu pledged both to a
ilrst and second choice.
Originally, therefore, Murray Lincoln, statesman-like head
of the Ohio farm bureau, was offered the No 2 spot on the Ke-
fauver ticket*
But Lincoln declined when pressure ington. He was told he would have to resign Lis advisory post on
the State Department's Point 4 program so Lincoln said no.
Following this, anti-Kefauver strategists in Ohio conceived
the idea of volunteering a top Democrat for the Kefauver ticket,
then having him suddenly send a telegram to the Ohio secretary
of state on Feb. 6, the filing day, saying he was unable to go
along with some of the Kefauver delegatos and therefore pulling
his name off the ticket.
This would have left the Senator ircm Tennessee high and
dry. It would have invalidated all Kefauver petitions and taken
hint out of the Ohio primary altogether
Also it would have made him look l'ke a rank amateur-not
lu ft class with party professionals.
However, Tim Hogan, Kefauver's Ohio manager, got wind of
this sly strategy, and after a hurried conference with Congress-
man Wayne Hays, it was decided to take no chances.
Instead of a big shot as No. 3 on me Kefauver ticket, th*
name of Marie Harrington Krlm of Martliu Ferry. Ohio, was
So Ohio Democrats, when they vote In the primary, will cast
their ballots for Kefauver and a iady win. while completely un-
known, happens to be the personal secretary to Congressman
Hays and can be trusted.
NOTE: Opposition to Kefauver in Ohio came from the
"Trumanltes" those around Truman who passionately want
him to run again rather than the Presldert himself.
Actually the President has expressed friendly sentiment to-
ward the Tennessee Senator, even gave him suggestions during
their recent talk on how to conduct his campaign.
Among other things, he suggested that not much was to be
gained by featuring Kefauver's victory over the Crump machine,
tlso warned him to avoid early contacts with scaly people, said
that his geographical location, Tennessee meant that he should
win the support of the South,
The full scandal hasn't been told, but three U. 8. lr bases in
French Morocco have suddenly been abandoned in th* middle of
Over one million dollars had already been spent on the three I
bates when suddenly the Pentagon changer", its mind and de-
cided not to build them.
The Senate Preparedness Committee is quietly investigating!
who is responsible for this expensive boner.
One report is that the airstrips weren't built on solid ground I
:.nd sank Into the sand; another report is that the rainy season]
flooded out at least one base.
Chairman Lyndon Johnson. Texas Democrat, has demanded |
a full report.
If we get discouraged over government watfe and efficiency!
here at home. It might pay to look ac an official report froi
Moscow that Marshal Stalin has secretly visited Russian ship
yards In the Baltic to find out what's noldmg up bis plan
build a powerful fleet of super-battleship*. bt t*
American observers report that Stalin was furious at the ex-J
cuses his admirals have been giving for Russia's failure to turn]
out a single new battleship since 1939.
Therefore, accompanied by 200 secret police, he personal
inspected the naval Installations where three 50,000-ton bsttls
fihin*. are- under construction. L ""_P*
. The inefficiency and blunders he saw dlpeclftllv at Gdynia
inturlated him even more, and Stalin lint, rti>w ordered a com*
plete purge of the Russian admirals rftmonslb.'e
The nation's commander-in-chief. Harry 8. Truman, is Just
little proud of the little-known feet that he was once almost
The story came out the other day wnen Congressman Dan
Flood of Pennsylvania called with other colleagues at the White
"Tell them about the time I came to the rescue of an rtlller_
unlt from your home town of Wllkea-Barre during World War I,"
Truma nsuegested to Flood during their talk.
"That's right," said Flood. "I was too voung to be there, but
Wilkes-Barre vets who fought in that act'on still talk about it.
They were pinned down by German artillen' fter crossing a
river in France and it looked like they were done for.*'
Th* Pennsylvanlan went on to relate how Truman, then a
field artillery captain, swung his outfit over in the nick of time
and "knocked hell out of the Germans."
"You're still a hero In my home town adned Fiood. "I guest
that's one battle you'll never forget."
"Indeed I won't forget It." emphasized the President.
"I was almost court-martialed. My cmmsnling officer was
furious at me for firing out of my sector witnout permission.
That wftt the worst bawling-out anybody ever gave me."
Taft forces are secretly putting .out run imitation of the red.
whit* and blue "I like Ike" campaign button However. Instead
of the words "I Ilk* Ike," the bootleg Taft burtons are worded
"No Like"
MaJ. Gen. Frank E. Lowe, the former Maine national guards-
man, has complained to Jim Lucas, alert Srrlpps-Howard report-
er, that Truman was never shown the cable h sent him lust be-
fore the Wake Island conference with MacArthur. If Truman
had been shown the cable, says Gen. Lowe tlie MacArthur-Tru-
man conflict never would have happened
Real fact, however. Is that Truman wai ihown the Lowe
cable. However, It was so long and that It didn't make
much sense, and he probably didn't rend IF
It looks as If Attorney General McGn th would finally move
In on the Maryland Senate campaign of i950 where the Senate
elections, committee unearthed all kinds rf corruption. McOrath
has been sitting on the Senate report tv over a year to far
doing nothing.
Secretary Charles Sawyer has picked a crackerjack press
spokesman for his Commerce Departmcit Nils Lennertson.
who has been Secretary of the Air Force Finletter'a shadow for
the past 18 months.
WASHDjiGTON (NEA) The real ttory on
Estes Kefauver's original coonskin cap has now
been revealed by George M. Clark, president of
the Pioneer National Bank of Chattanooga,
This seems to be a key Issue In the Kefauver
campaign for the Democratic nomination for
President, so It might as well be recorded for
history, like the cherry tree myth.
According to Clark, he furnished the cap. He
got It, he says, from a young engineer on U. 8.
Army Corps of Engineers river boat, who was
stationed at Cocela, Ark. Clark doesn't remem-
ber the man's name.
So If he ever reads this, here's hit chance to
step forward and become famous.
In Chattanooga at the time. At one of th* *n-,
tertalnment skits, somebody wrote some dialogue
for an Imaginary conversation between Boss
Crump and Ketauver.
The script called for the man playing the
part of Kefauver to wear a coonskin cp. Tn*
only one that could be located was Banker
Clark's and he lent it to the lawmakers for their
' Nobody seems to remember any of the gag
Unes in the act now, but it was supposedly
riot. Word* of it got to Bite* Kefauver who was
campaigning in the state. He called up Clark
and asked to borrow the coonskin cap.
Jack Ballhe, who was Kefauver's press agent,
persuaded him to wear it at his n*xt campaign
Anyway, living In a houseboat while doing rally. It wowed the audience and got Ktfauvef'i
levee end revetmei.t repair work along th* Mlt- picture In all the papera.
slssippl, there wasn't mueh In th* way of amuse-
ment except to go coon hunting in the tWampa
One day the young engineer decided to make
himself an old-fashioned pioneer cap, with the
tall hanging down the back.
On a river trip to Paducah, Ky.. Clark hap-
pened to meet the young engineer, who gave
him the cap.
Clark took it home a* a souvenir and thought
no more about It until thortlv after Memphis
Boss Ed Crump published his now-famous full
sage ad. blasting Estes Kefauver as a candidate
for the O. 8. Senate, and llkenin* him t* a net
The Tennessee Bar Association wat meeting
Kefauver then paid hit tribute to the coon.
"A coon can lick a dog four times 1U size. Ha
Is somewhat of a giant killer among th* animals.
Davy Crockett. 8am Houston and all of our great
men In that era of early Tennessee history wor*
the familiar rlng-taUed coon-skin cap.
"Mr. crump defame* me, but worse than that
he defames the coon, the all-Amerlcan animal.
We coons can take care of ourselves. I may be
a pet coon, but I ain't Mr. Crump's pet eoon."
After the election Clark presented Senator
Kefauver with the cap. The Senator credits it
with having won him 35,000 votes. He defeated
Crump's candldat* by 25.000.
Opportunity knocks
every day in our want*
ad section. Hard to
And items and amai>
ng bargains in ever}/
Issue. New classified
ads appear ...old ad>
disappearreason ..
Turn and check the
want-ads now I
Every month every week every day
than all other daily paper la Panam combined I


Edison's Tools, Cigar Butt
Treasured In Ford's Village
DEARSON, MlCh.. Feb. 4 (UP)
If Thomas Alva Bdlson were
alive today, he could It at his
original work bench, pick up a
cigar he lighted In 1829. artd work
with the same tools he used In
60 unsurpassed years o Inven-
A material record of America s
greatest Inventor, who died Oct.
18, Ml, la painstakingly pre-
served here at Henry Fords 250-
acre Greenfield Village. Most of
the objects lie where Edison left
Ford, who as a young man drew
much encouragement from Edi-
son In his work on the "horseless
carriage." acquired thfi Inven-
tor's entire Menlo Park, N. J. lab-
oratory and transported It here.
Brick by brick, chair by chair
and chemical bottle by chemical
bottle, all four buildings and
their contents are arranged here
exactly as they were In Menlo
The boarding house of Mrs.
Sarah Jordan, where Edison's as-
sistants lived, stands across the
road from the original laboratory
building. It was the first home
ever lighted by electricity.
Edison's first visit to Dearborn
was In 1928. the 50th anniversary
of the Invention of the Incan-
descent electric light. ,
Charles Matzel, curator of the
Edison buildings, recalls the
"After he had shown Edison
around, Mr. Ford asked him If
everything was Just right," Nat-
zel related. "Edison said the
whole layout was 99 9-10th pel-
cent correct.
Mr. Ford was worried. He ask-
ed right away what tenth of a
per cent was Incorrect.
Document Faker
Errs In Triplicate
SPRINGFIELD. 111.. Feb. 4 (UP)
There Is no substitute for ac-
curacy. Id a display of faked and
forged documents ki the muse-
um of state archives building
there was a document which was
proved false because:
1The watermark on the pa-
per vas not designed until 15
years after the claimed date of
the document,
2The typewriter used was not
made until 31 years later.
3The type of paper fastener
used was not manufactured un-
til 10 years later.
"Edison replied, 'our place was
never this clean.'"
It was on this first visit that
Edison left a cigar butt while
walking through one of the
buildings. After Edison left. Ford
ordered that the cigar never be
moved. It has never been.
Also at the 1929 celebration,
Edison, who had 1,033 inventions
patented from 1868 to 1928. made
by hand a model of the first In-
candescent light.
The light, made with a car-
bonized sewing thread for a fil-
ament, still burns.
Tucked away In a corner of
his laboratory Is Edison's first
patented Invention, an electro-
graphic vote recorder, and a flop
as far as immediate acceptance
was concerned.
Edison took the machine to
Washington in 1868 but con-
gressmen were unimpressed.
"Nice machine you have there,"
they told him, "but how can we
filibuster if all vou have to do is
press a button?"
New Hampshire
Offers Touch
Of Old World
TILTON. N.H.. Fefc 4 (UP)
Tourists can get a glimpse of the
OW World by driving through
this New Hampshire village.
On an eminence above, the
Wmnlpesaukee river is a copy of
the memorial arch erected In
Rome by the Emperor Titus, A.D.
Its New Hampshire counter-
part is constructed of hewn Con-
cord granite and between the
columns reposes a Numldian lion,
carved from Scotch granite.
It wa serected in 1883 by
Charles E. Tilton in memory of
his family for whom this town
was named.
2 Scotts Cross US
On Budget Of $20
FRESNO, Calif.. Feb. 4 (UP)
Two young Scottish teachers
found they could travel across
the United States for less than
$20, an accomplishment most
Americans would insist is Impos-
The two Instructors, Robert
Donald and John Cross of Moth-
erwell, Scotland, came here to
study American physical educa-
Braised Tomatoes
Worry Scientists
RIVERSIDE. Calif., Feb. 4 (UP)
Because a costly percentage of
Southern California's fall and
winter tomato crop has been
reaching eastern markets in con-
dition better for throwing than
for eating, -the entire picking -
handllng-shlpplng process now Is
under study.
Plant pathologists of the Uni-
versity of California experiment
station here are trying to save
farmers' dollars In one of South-
ern California's big "money"
crops, and they have found a
number of reasons for the voor
condition of the crop at eastern
At the green-rloe stage when
tomatoes are picked for ship-
ment to the East, the fruit par-
ticularly stem end, bruise easily.
From these bruises, disfigur-
ing Injuries and various types of
fungus decays develop, making
the tomatoes unsalable by the
time they reach the markets.
Handling the mature but green
tomatoes is a complicated pro-
cess. Prom the field, boxes of to-
matoes are trucked to the pack-
ins house. There they are dump-
ed, run through a water rinse,
then over a grading table, next
through a hot water chlorine
bath, then a water rinse and a
water repellant pray. Then they
are brush and fan dried, waxed,
and eraded for size.
After shipment east in rlfrig-
erator cars, during which the
tomatoes take on color they are
araded again before sale. Decays
not visible at picking time and
during the packing house pro-
cessing show up then.
Testa show blistering does not
occur on tomatoes which have
reached the pink stage as the
skin and flesh of the fruit be-
comes more resilient and able to
take more shock In handling.
Much loss also can be prevent-
ed by changes In field handling
methods, the Riverside research
disclosed. Standard field boxes,
said Dr. Mlddleton take a heavy
He said the greater the bottom
area of a box. the greater the
loss. The researchers recom-
mended lining boxes with cor-
rugated board and using boxes
with a smaller bottom area.
By Galbraitb
"Now. mkUr, H yo/r next apeak updon't bo fraHr
tlon methods, in spite of British
currency regulations limiting
them to about $28 each.
After crossing the Atlantic,
paying their fare in advance,
they hitch-hiked 4,413 miles from
New York to Fresno, including
several side trips, for a total of
Animal Noises Alike In Other Tongues
CHICAGO. Feb. 4 (UP)Dr. Austin L. Rand, curator of birds
at the Chicago Museum of Natural History, got to wondering
how animals sound to persons who speak foreign languages.
He asked Spanish and German colleagues to write the sounds
of some familiar creatures, with these results.
English German Spanish
Donkey he-haw Iha! Iha! Aja! Aja
Cat meow miau miau
Duck quack, auaek wack, waek coa, eoa
Owl who hu ju
CoW moo muh, muh meu, maun
Pig grant, oink ouik. oulk grnp-grup, wink
Frog croak qua, quak ernae, croac
Rooster Cock-a-doodle-doo Kiokerki niquirlguiii
Doc bow-wow wau, wan guan, guan, guan
Rand said most of the English, German and Spanish words
sound alike, "but the writing certainly looks like something
Scientists Seek
Absolute Zero
TORONTO, Ont., Feb. 4 (UP)
Scientists at the McLennan
Laboratory work alongside the
coldest place on earth, a room
where the temperature is mi-
nus 458 degrees, Just one degree
above absolute zero.
Absolute zero is the point
where scientists expect all ele-
ments to solidify and all atoms
to stop their incessant motion.
Studying elements at such low
temperature may hasten the
advent of the rocket ship.
Prof. Kenneth Robert Atkins,
on loan to the University of
Toronto from Cavendish La-
boratory at Cambridge, says
metals show amazing charac-
teristics in the deep freeze
The application of the low-
temperature research In metals
to' the construction of space-
ships or rocket ships, will mean
an earlier debut for those
"things of the future," he said.
Prof. Atkins accepted an as-
sociate professorship in physics
at the University of Toronto to
do his research with liquid he-
lium, a non-inflammable gas
v/ith twice the density of hydro-
Atkins and A. C. Hallett, a
young Toronto physicist, hope
to produce their own liquid he-
lium In quanltty for research
purposes. At one degree above
absolute zero, the atoms com-
posing all elements slow down
their tremendous speeds to
comparatively nothing but still
flash around at the speed of a
jet plane or the speed of sound.
The 31-year-old British phy-
sicist and his young Canadian
colleague work In the labora-
tory with ultra-modern equip-
The process of liquifying he-
lium calls for successive use of
liquid air and liquid hydrogen,
also produced at the laboratory.
The helium, gaseous until it
reaches the minus 458 degree
mark, is stored in a flask of
liquid nitrogen, which In turn
is surrounded by a vacuum
The Panam Canal might be-
long to France today if there
were no such things as mosqui-
toes. These Insects defeated a
French attempt to build the can-
al in the 19th century.
Need For Steel fcrapln Defense Explained
NEW YORK. Feb. 4 (UP)
You're hearing a lot these days
about steel scrap. Why?
Steelways magazine answers
the questions. Using scrap, says
Steelways, is like using a pre-
mlxed pancake flour to make
Dancakes most of the hard work
has been done In advance. In
open-hearth steelmaking. which
calls for a charge consisting
roughly of 50 per cent scrap and
50 per cent pig iron, the already
refined scrap cuts down on the
tottl time needed for refining.
Scrap serves another impor-
tant function. Today high grade
reserves of raw materials In the
United States are diminishing.
I Normally more than four toas of
coal, iron ore. limestone and oth-
er raw materials are needed to
make one ton of pig iron.
Whenever a ton of scrap can
be used In place of a ton of pig
iron, more than four tons of raw
materials are saved.

Direct delivery from U.S. to Canal Zone.
Placed in your home and tuned.
Style 37 Mahogany ..........$575.00
Style 39 Blonde ............. 590.00
Take advantage of this truly exceptional offer
to obtain this marvelous buy which is several
hundred dollars below States selling price.
Factory equipped with the new "Damp Chaser."
New low Panam Price: Style 37 Mahogany $690.00
Off the Floor Style 39 Blonde.... $708.00
Hurry! Place your order now from the models we have la
stock. Canal Zone direct delivery in approximately 6 weeks.
29 Central Avenue
Phones: Z-3364 2-2564

of their 5th Great STORE
JUSTO AROSEMENA AVE. & 29th STREET (formerly Mercado Modelo)
to the first 50 persons that buy a
"GISELLE" DOLL of any price will
obtain the following prices...
lat GROUP '
50 QUAKER OATS (40 oil. tins).
50 packages of "SUN MAID" RAISINS
The first 54 persons to buy worth
f merchandise will receive:
50 GISELLE" little Spanish dolls the
most beautiful ever seen.
50 Packages of "BLANQUITA" LARD
50 Packages of "8UN MAID" RAISINS
50 Packages of "SUREX" SOAP
50 Packages of "CLOVERBLOOM" Butter
The first 54 persons that buy $30.00 worth f merchandise will receive:
50"GISELLE" little Spanish DOLLS
50 Packages of "CLOVERBLOOM" Batter
50 Packages of "BLANQUITA" LARD
50 Packages of "SUN MAID" RAISINS
The first 144 persons that buy $14.44 worth
of merchandise will receive:
100 Tins Of POWDER MILK (1 lb.)
100 Packages of "KELLOGG'S" CORN
100 "CLAPP'S" Baby Food
100 Packages of "GOLD DUST" SOAP
100 Packages of ROYAL JELLY
100 Packages of "JELL-O" PUDDING
The first 104 persons haying $5.44 worth
f merchandise will receive:
100 Packages of ROYAL JELLY
100 Packages of "JELL-O" PUDDING
100 Packages of "SUN MAID" RAISINS
118 oxs.)
100 cakes of "CONDOR" SOAP (Washes
for breakfast.
100 Packages of "LIPTON" SOAP
The first 1M persons who buy $3.44 worth
of merchandise will obtain the following:
100 Packages of "KELLOGG'S" CORN
100 packages "SNAP'S FJ.B." BISCUITS
100 pounds of first class RICE
100 large tins "PACIFIC" PEARS
The first 1M persons who hay 12.54 worth
of merchandise wiU receive:
100 packages of "LUCKY STRIKE" Cigar-
100 packages of "EELLOGGS" CORN
100 packages of "SUN MAID" RAISINS
100 packages of "JELL-O" PUDDING
The first IN persons who boy $1.44 worth
of merchandise will receive:
100 small tins of 'HEINZ" BABY FOOD.
100 packages of "SWIFT" PURE LARD
50 lb. packages of SITTON COFFEE)
(from Boquete)
100 packages of "JELL-O" PUDDING, the
best dessert.
100 Cans of "CARNATION" OATS
50 Packages C2 lb.) of DURAN COFFEE.
The first 104 persons who buy 11.44 worth
of merchandise will obtain the following:
100 small tins of "CLAPP'S" RABY FOOD
100 packages of "JELL-O" PUDDING
100 packages of "JANKA" COFFEE
5c. (envelope).

Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
Shipping & Air Line News
Marine Aquatic
Answer to Previous Puzzle
m(7inHKi;M2!Bir;c-:iirii i
I PAA Launches Managerial The program-most elaborate
Traininr Prof ram for and comprehensive ever under-
' Selected Personnel taken by PAA to develop man-1
! ^A,r!ntensWe two and a half agement talent-was worked out
' vear "Rotation Training Pro-, bv a committee of division exec-
! gram." designed to produce top- ulives to give the trainees a full.
flisht managerial personnel for well rounded understanding o
' Pan American World Airways' all operations In the division J
I La lu American Division, ha 'Due to the widespread nature.
hern launched at division head- of our operations. It has been ex-
' mmtersfn Miami, with eight tremely difficult In the past for I
' hand-uicked employes as the any of the 800 men In our lnter-
! fl?lt trainees I mediate and Junior class man-
- agement jobs to develop a full,
. understanding of more than one
or two phases of our over-all op-
, eratlon," Wilbur L. Morrison. Pan
American vice president In
charge of the Latin American Dl-
' vision, explained.
"We felt that a training pro-
gram which would familiarize a
few of these men with the over-1
| all operation, by having them ac-l
tually spend some time working
. In each of the departments, was
greatly needed In order to devel-
op top-drawer manager for the,
future. .
"When these men complete i
their period of rotational train-
tog. we believe they will be quail-;
fled to take any assignment In
the division, up to the depart-1
ment head level. I'm sure that
this program will be of definite
benefit to Pan American as well
a.s to the individuals who are se-
lected tp take part in it.
During the lengthy training
period, the individual trainees
will spend from two to 25 weeks
working in each of the various
They also will be assigned to
four weeks' duty at a Latin A-
JACOBY ON jlifig
Written for NEA Service
*7< VAllfll
? 3: 4>K7f
*es: VI SOUTH A83Z..... J ? AQJ10S4 *K10I North-South vul.
North East Smth Writ
14 Double Redouble 1*
1 2* 2* 3 3*
Pass Pass 4 4 4*
! Past Pass 5 ? Past
Pass Double Pass Past
Opening leadA K
1,4 Depicted
10 Play the part
of host
12 Tena used by
13 Guide
15 Folding bed
17 Mimic
18 Journeys
19 Japanese
20 Oriental
21 Chief priest
of ashrine
22 Paradise
25 Disorder
27 Station (ab.)
28 Correlative
of either
2* Notary public
30 Tear
SSIt Uves in the
J4 Refluir
S6 Symbol for
37 Thus
38------ breeding
is in rookeries
40The poplar
45 Goddess of
46 River (Sp.)
47 East Indian
dried taber
48 Legal point
4 Kext
SI Malayan
53 East Indian
1 Golfer's terra
2 Pronoun
3 Pause
4 Pace
I Makes
An (Scot.)
7 Openwork
River current "*" (P*-)
Steamer (ab.) 26Iroquotan
11 Carries (coll.) ******
11 Peel S1 IrriUte
14 East Indies PHP. .. '
(ab.) 3S Abstract
18 Light browns ..*0** ,. .
15 Volcano In Accomplishes
Sicily 8B hu
24 Short sleeps
40 Bewildered
41 Song bird
43 Indian
43 Encountered
45 Dry
90 Symbol for
12 Italian river
: martcan'statlonta their study of I iaieSSTU*""
traffic and operation procedures. I"98'
In addition, each is required to__________________________
learn at least one foreign Ian-,
OUT** utta AraerlcaniBirds Use Ants
Periodic reports will be requlr-_ ...,, D .
ed from each trainee, and pro-Jq Kill DOV LlCe
K^J8^'^"??^^^! WASHINGTON, feb. 4 (P>-
French Farmer Finds
Machine Age In US
MAYSVTXLE, Ky., Feb. 4 (UP)
the various depnt-itoto can ^ "^MJ.- mmini In the United 8tita
ner to shift to a particular suit?" ment heads to the executive to.Artn^Cjeveiana^rseni o me )jn,t mu(;h ttertnt from farm-
i will be submitted at regular ln-
How do you signal your part- tervals by
asks a correspondent. 'We didn't committee supervising the over- Smithsonian Institution
find the answer in the accom-
panying hand.
*~"West opened the king of from division headquarters in
Sades, and East signalled with Miami,
e six of spades. East was will- They are Edwin B. Welsslnger,
tag to encourage a spade contl-:Dersonnel superintendent hand-
! Inuation. and he was also willing! iing flight and management
"to have West shift to hearts. He, groups; Thomas J.
' .thought that West would const- flight operations
C=t= US several *!&& "* PMD "
all program. I TO nerrmj "" """r Jacques Outters.
Five of the initial trainees are other varieties of birds snatcn 0utt a 24-year-old farmer
anta and Pf themHln f?2L;from Northern France, has been
feathers, usually under their tudylnK a(?rlcultural methods In
wings, to get rid of lice, Bern ., t" H. v. *.------w.
said They also may kill ants and ll
. spread the juice over their bodies
Townsend. or dUSt themselves in ant hills,
controller; some ornithologists believe the
der the high spade (the six wasi charles C. Fleming, supervisor of blrds even eat ante to rid them-
hlgher than necessary, although1 component and shop control raa-i elves of internal Darasites.
not a verv high card) as calling i nuiacturing; Robert F. Moore, | ^^e louse-repelling power of
lor one ol those two suits. maintenance procedure supervi- th SDrme!8 f rom the for-
-..est actually shifted to a sor, and William R. Shields, trav-;""' ~J2 thev secrete.
txv no. This made matters easy eltag^ccountant working out of..10 acia cney aec--------------------
for Movth. He P'it uo dummy's Miami ** _,, j
elgiu of diamono's, drew trumps others chosen were Flndley B. four years of research on ---, -h h, raised not
without loss, and then ran the: Howard, airport manager at Car- subject of submarine wealth to Nord where heralsed Potatoes,
clubs. He made his doubled con- acas. Venezuela; Howard F. Ja- the lakes. He believes that If his sugar beets flax tobceo and
tract with an overtrlck. cobson. station manager at San venture succeeds he willI become!cattle. He was brought to the
TWi Is pretty miserable de- Salvador, and Julio W. Mijares, the first millionaire to draw his,Pyles farm last July with the
fense, I'm willing to admit, but, district sales manager In Pana-;fortune from under the lake|assistance of Mason county
wKere did we slip? How would a mi. I waves. agent W. Bert coinns.
jith- of experts handle this klndj The training program, with
this country. He says the only
difference Is the use of modern
farm machinery here.
Jacques now is working on the
farm of W. E. and James Pyles
near here after spending 10
weeks on a farm at Wilmington,
In France, Outters waa man-
the ager of a 150-acre farm near
Qabd has fouuo TueeoATqpufS
The Package*
,of situation?" such modiflcatlons as experience
' I'm afraid this one Is on East.'guggests, will form a continuing
'. There Is no need for him to rely i policy in PAA's Latin American
Ena-slgnal when he can take per-i Division. Morrison said,
onal direction of the defense. --------------------------------
; East should overtake the king, WtterSCODc' Inventor
of spades so as to win the first ._*. r t L
J trick with the ace of spades. East Seeks Fortune In Lake
' should then cash the ace ofi
I hearts, following with a second! WINDSOR. Ont.. Feb. 4 (UP)
round of spades. A young Windsor '"ventor has
' This compels dummy to ruff,,staked his hopes and $13.000 in
!; leaving only one trump in dum-ls a v 1 n g s on a "waterscope"
IB One trump is not enough to i through which he hopes to sur-.
Ipick up East's king of trumps, vey the bottom of Lake Erie In'
and the contract is defeated. I search of a fabulous fortune in
! The lesson is short and sharp: gold bullion.
Never ask vour partner to do The optimistic treasure hunter
what you can do for yourself, 'la Peter Mclean. 33. who has done
Probably not, so why not let our expert
travel department arrange yoor next trip?
It won't cost you a cent more!
w3 "L" St.
Tel. 2-2008
It >*
ttVCE. O?
vt* ait i*va
tv&M TMO
owao xo
sovat oo
too ,\
PArY-otv r oh.t;
rAOteVV WeSK>'t
fcft MWRVOlDi]
OCVt rie\t% Cr*4 DO V4\tH
Ne Stranger
rr* a MYSTstcr, all ww.
&0 4LOWLY. '
61VB A
Stands to Reason
, i
vbs tmtcakW
UCSMb*K> in vour
who RtromsD rr
Nice Catch
What Did I Saj?
cant mxrmcr no
^attest wrrw
' a rATwer succbsspu. pHfNc> bxpepi
OP THE 'FI5H' (SOT Aw*fi/
, 66AD, MACTHA/j
\> ON ATid^e
to view My

pacific ~2)c
paof mn

&. 17, BalU VU&tU 35V
Mr. Sixto Darn Bailen, the Ambassador f Ecuador to
Panama, waa boat to several member* of the diplomatic
rorpg and a group from the Ecuadorean Colony in Panama
at a dinner giren on Friday evening at the Hotel El Panama.
Admiral and Mri. Bledioe
Entertain Visitors
Rear Admiral Albert M. Bled-
soe. 8N, Commandant Fif-
teenth Naval District and Mrs.
Bledsoe entertained recently at
an Informal dinner party for
Vice Admiral Dnmanuel Holger-
Torres and Mrs. Holger who ar-
rived on Thursday aboard the
S.S. Santa Barbara.
Admiral Holger Is Chief of the
Chilean Nival Commission to the
United States.
pain tin to the Pen Women's
National Biennial Oil Painting
' Contest in Washington. D.C.. are
requested to brine their entries
to the Lewis B. Moore home on
Cashew Place on Balboa Heights
between the hours of 9:00 a.m.
marest. Mr. and Mrs. Morey D. *nd 12:0 noon Wednesday.
Monagan. Mrs. George Miller, .. .
Mrs. Ollle Baumbach. Mrs. Car-,**JJL iS-l *
:ly, Mrs. J. H. Poole and Ladl,8 nlrtt afc the Port Kob- tornea to earth; to have hta-jHe is dscMing 'the matteTtb'
A Negro known, a* "Father Into the message, and colored
Divine" claims to be Christ re-pastors are invited to attend.
Mrs. Bertha Hlller,
Gift Shower Honors
Mrs. Langley
Mrs. Joan Langley of Pedro
Miguel, was the honored guest
at a gift show
Dorothy Toland
An con on Friday
5:00 p.m.
Gifts wefe presen,
ket of pink and white gaily de- "*?1
corated with pink and blue rt-|Mrvea-
ties and bows of ribbons. A pink
Bishop Gooden -
Returns From Visitation
The Right Rev. Reginald He-
ber Gooden who la the Bishop of
the Missionary District of the
Panama Canl Zone returned to corated In matching colors with'
the Isthmus Friday from a visi-
tation to several of the Episco-
pal Chtirch missions In Costa
Rica and Nicaragua.
Mr*. Camnhell
H-norert With Banquet
The National President of the
American Legion Auxiliary. Mrs.
E. A. Campbell was the guest
of honor on Frlda" evening at a
hano'iet given by the Legion and
Auxiliary members from the At-
lantic and ParlW'- sldei of the
Ihmu* In the n-mwnnd Lounge
of the Albrook Officers Club.
Cover* were laid for one hun-
dred guests.
of the
will be
t. lhid^15"d,tyanrJrf,?itmr11n!mesM"e at the Church tonight,the theme Wednesday night,
guests Included the Civie.Center. All adult resl- at 7:00 pjB He ^i preMnt the! "The Biggest Sin Being t'om-
irta, Mrs. Ellen "i"".0' 522 community *re "- leai truth about Chrlat by con- mitted in the Canal Zone" will
and white cake centered the re- *!*? c,Tle Couaefl
fresh ment table which was de- "i"" T*m*",ir .,
corated in matching colors with' T"* reIRftr meeUn.K
the basket as was the chair for P?,m^.C'.1S_?0JmSHi
the honored guest
The attending
Mrs. Melba Laporta. ~
Edwards. Mrs. Marge Brown.vlted to attend.
Mrs. VI Klssling,Mrs. Nell West,'- .,. .__.,.,.
Mrs. Thelma Peterson. Mrs. Ann g* Society T# Eahiklt
College. Mrs. Bettv Underwood'F"^Jb*jy "jf"*" ,
Mrs. Helen Rynders. Mrs. Betty The Canal Zone Orchid Socle-
Young. Mrs. Ann Hale. Mrs. tv*"> WbH orchidaceous
Tantee Davis and Mrs. Mildred o'a"ts ln conjunction wHn the
H-ii i Cardenas River Garden Club m
^ _____ February 16 and 17at which ti->
Visitor Honored At Luncheon j P"^," **, *"!n,dn1tP,lay
Mrs. E. Whltebeck. of Guate- flowers- plantsand paintings.
mala, who arrived on the lath-!-,, _,____. __ ..
mus recently for a visit with her Tournament Tonight
son-in-law and daughter. Mr, I ** ft*l!,a^J>rid, tourn-
and Mrs. Stephen Sturgill, o int. wi|l be played jthls evening
be Officers' Club will be this: vens- "i**1*- ,resur!;e?,ted siin*f' inow how the prophecy with re-
eventhg at 8:00 Ail officers' iand flfty million followers. He ference to false Chrlsts In the
wives residing at Fort Kobbe are, <* i0J*rt 2$%1, la"r davs,? beinK fulfilled,
invited to attend cles in one day than Christ, The special revival meetings
Movies will be shown and will'Pfformed in His entire life-!will continue each night this
F wiu oe wi.uIm. t nhlM.tha riooH ,v.u in. |jranaatic gospel
at 7 p.m. Those
come for the film
invited to come 'later for
music and the message. Dr.
Negro's, heavens, interviewed Daniels has announced that he
2>i hours, and talked with those will speak on a great Bible
claiming to have been raised i theme each .night this week.
from the dead. He has written'Tuesday's subject will be:
a book exposing the movement "Church People in Balboa
that has sold Into many editions.! Who Are Hoping for Heaven
Dr. Daniels will tell all about But Headed For Hell." "How to
his startling experiences in a,Be Saved and Feel It," will be
w.ncy i rwi Movies will he hown and will1 PerI0rmM m u ennre me-!win continue
he honored guest mMoI'M wait DtsneVa Trtvel- tlme- even *> rai8m* the dad. week with a
'5r i1!? 5y Mr^W L South America Other evangelist E. J. DaWete, who is;film beginning
id at her home in *ue_"_""?iff1?"^,,ti'l^; conducting a revival in the i who cannot 5
y from 2:00 to,5?7^ft?,^ Vil S "" Baptist Church of Balboa'are
?fVHii^ P y Heignts, spent a week ln the (the
sented In a has- .a,*lLlFea .,___I____. _, Negro's, heavens, interviewed Dai
refreshments will be
trast. Hp says that the race;be the subject
issue does not ln anyway enter" are invited.
Thursday. All
Mrs. Osien'ort Entertains
With Luncheon
Mrs. William F. Ossenfort was
ho*tes to twentv two of her
friendo at a lunoheon elven Fri- Pat Coakley, Jr
riav at her home on Balboa
Dr. and Mrs. Ossenfort will sail
Runda*. February 10. aboard the
transport. "General GoethPlV
Golf Heights, was -the uest of at '=*> li}f <* Rm of the
honor on Saturday at a luncheon Hotel Ttvoll. All intere s t e d
given by Mrs. George L. Cap-lbrld*e '**" ta"ed to *t-
well at the Panama Golf Club. lend and play m the tourna-
ment. Prompt attendance is re-
Visiting Parents
Mr. Pat Coakley. Jr.. arrived',AWC To Sponsor Dog Show
on the Isthmu<= Saturday niarht1 A d0.l,1J0Wi under,the auspl-
by plane from Fort Belvoir vlr-:cesoJ,,the Inter-American Wom-
. ginja. for a short vacation with l n -o-U to their future home In his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Pat'Juan Ffanc0 Ra" T'*ck on Feb-
Dsllas. Teaa. Dr. Ossenfort i|Coakley, of Balboa. ary 13. at 4:C0 p.m. Entries
the Chief Quarantine Officer of
the Panama Canal.
CZ Dentists Work For Better
Dental Health For Children
DAY. The observance is spon-
Bible Ca** Honors
Mrs. NewIH
Mr*. Beul*>h Newlln of Bslboa
who plns to leave the Canal
Zone this month to make her
home in North Carolina, was the
puei' of honor it a meetln of
the Baracn-Phlla'hea Bible Clss
of the Belboa Union Church this
week held at th* home of Mr.
and Mrs. Merle Piper. .
Mrs. Stenhen H. Palmer the
Clas President, ro^durted
from both sides of the Isthmus
will be accepted regardless of
classification. Equal attention
will be given pedigreed and mon-
th its proper
Interested Group
Visits San Bias Islands
A plane trip to the Ban Bias,
Islands was made by several ln-|e.reI d0*"; ech
terested members of the staff of class. and all will be eligible to
Gorga^ Hospital recentlv on an I O"" honors,
excursion sponsored by the Colon I There ni'h* W f t. ...
Mr fJ nllsrh directlon of.but registrations must be made
.o'rt? Dr'an'o"lkr,*?S5r*Z: | &" if "any'^nd0'Sname
Graff, Dr. and Mrs. William I ft0*"!: Ai ^"1'',"*"?
the Bailey. Dr: and Mrs. Douglas M.? ceTts far d^tT^d Vn?
which:. Dr. and'Mrs. James I&& w1u t "5!"^
tUts in an effort t bring im-
proved dental health to all
children. The Panama Ameri-
can, in cooperation with the
Panama Canal Zone Dental
Society, begins a- series of au-
thoritative articles en dental
health for children.)

Baby's, first tooth always ls a
cause for joyful comment by the
proud parents.
But too few mothers and fa-
thers realize that even before
the initial gleaming tooth ap-
use continuously not to become
defective unless It is serviced
properly. The same is true with
by United. States den- many parts of the body (- the
teeth particularly.
Teeth take an enormous
amount of punishment from lm-:
proper foods, from improper'
care and from neglect.
As one consequence, at any
given time at least 90 per cent
I of America's children have some
I tooth decay present!
As an indication of the scope
of the tooth decay problem, it
has been estimated that today |
in the United States alone, boys
and girls between the ages of
six and 18 need mpre than 250
million fillings because of den-
pears, their health resposibill-
tles to the child should Include i tal decay,
concern for dental health. Scientific research over the
There must be a continuous- years and there have been
effort to maintain mouth health | tremendous advances in dental
for the child if he is to have an [science has given us the
Mrs. Newlln was presented a Hampton. Dr. arid Mrs. Horace i
adulthood, free of dental ills.
And the the time to begin is in
early childhood,
By the time a youngster is
2'i years old he usually has all
bis first or primary teeth .20
ceramic figurine of "The Bal- Schreck, Miss Gertrude Melr,' Registrations, may be made at altoaelber- TnU m*ans that he,
loon Woman" by Mrs. Piper as a Miss Dennie Reynolds, Miss Ma-1 the JAWC Clubhouse or through!now ?n chew and eal almost.
ry Rlos. Miss Joan of the following directora n***1 .> raean* that he'
farewell gift from the class. Mrs.
Newlln has been an actlce mem-
ber for several years of this
Refreshments were served at
the conclusion of the evenme's
program and Mrs Bertha Hil-
lier presided at the eoffee table.
Those attending with the hon-
o>-ee were Mr. and Mrs. 8tenhen
H. Palmer. Mr. and Mrs. Alex-
ander Shaw. Mr. snd Mrs C. L.
Miss Dalia Pinllla. Miss Prlscilla who are. arranging the show:
Hunter. Miss Fay Johnson. Miss Chairman. Mrs Alberto de Oha-
Grlselda Ferrabone^Dr 'Daniel rrlo. whbae,phone number iitS-
Hansen. Dr. A. B. Htalkle. Dr. ama S-3580; Mrs. Arturo Mul-
J. E. Martin. Dr. Richard T. tor; Mrs, Lou Simpson or Mrs
Tames and Dr, and Mrs. Don Harry D. Sehelbla.
Brewster of Omaha. Nebraska. ______
All Star Circlp.
To Meet Wednesday
The All Star Cheto will meet
Contest Entries
To Be Submitted Wednesday
Artist members of the Nation-: it the Scottish Rite Temple on
Fniies Mr. ?rd Mrs. Carl Wld-'sl League of American Pen Wednesday at iToo" p'ri "for'a
ell. Mr. and Mrs. Howard De-Women who are submitting .luncheon and business meeting
iCeeU* Class Meets Wednesday,
I Thoee wishing to learn Pana-
manian cookery may do so by
i contacting Mrs. Mercedes Alegre
Smith. Balboa 1844. Cooking
classes begin Wednesday at 6:00
$ 5,000 WORTH IN
Just received from Philippine Islands
now has,. 20'more parts to his
growing body where something
can go wrong unless he has
proper care and is educated in
the proper health habits.
No one expects an automobile
with its thousands of parts in
knowhow to solve most of the
problems of poor dental health.
That knowledge is available
for the use of all. But until that
knowledge is applied, tooth de-
cay one of mankind's most
common diseases will be with
us always.
(Tomorrow c Toothbruahing
there is a right way and a
wrong way as one of the
most effective means for eon-
trolling dental decay. You
will want to read this second
of six articles appearing in
The Panama American.
Panam No. 58 Justo Arosemena Ave.
Feet Treatments, Corns, Callousos, Ingrown Tee Nails,
Arch Supports. REDUCING Treatments. Masantes,
Slenderising Machines, Turkish Baths. Male and female
operators. For information call: S-2217 Panama.
12 a.m.; Jt p.m.
If you belong to the Armed Forces or If you have
a steady Job come to our store and you can choose
your own terms to buy on credit.
CIO Women's Group
Features Lecture
At Second Meeting
The Women's Auxiliary, Bal-
boa Chapter, of Local MO, CI.
held Its second meeting last Fri-
day night in the auditorium of
the La Boca Clubhouse.
Miss Egla Gooden, Bnglish
professor in Girls Lyceum of
Panama City, gave lecture talk
on the Importance of unity, and
the great part, women can play
in bringing about better work-
ing, conditions for local-rate
employes in the Canar Zone.
All women' residing In the Re-
Cubltc of Panama, who have re-
itlvea working in the Canal
Zone u a local rate emplove
are'eligible to. membership in
the auxiliary, which at present
is collaborating with Local S00
in a drive fdr more unity among
local rate employes.
The next meeting will be held
on Tuesday, Feb^ IP, at the La
Boca Clubhouse auditorium
commencing at 7 .p. m.
A New York man owning 71
Da Irs of trousers died ln 1880 and
his will Instructed its executor
to auction off the trousers with-
out their being examined, and
only one pair to a penen. His
\ wishes were carried, out and the
purchaser of each pair of trous-
ers found $1000 sewn in a cuff.

indi tries, s.a.
1002 1003
The Store Where You Will Find the Largest
. .r-,As*orlmn.t of olaM an^ Linoleum.
"Leaders m the Furniture Business Since IPOs" __
mi Wo Boya Ave
Colon R P
- everything
Inspected by the
with Department
MOWN AfOUr K TO TMI gAg oy ^p asau,,^,
BefMeut, nowiiWiif GRAPR- NUTS is only of. the 7 dif
NiT ^r With fcrw,t W**) "f aingtoserv-
whole fajsuiy! And GRAPR- tog paefcage. to POOT-TENSi
7 varieties-

of the YEAR continues at
with mony new additions. .
from 2.99

LINGERIE at slashed prices
and many more articles
Come and be sure of our low prices
102 Central Avenue Panama
fv/^rybody l&Js Classified

c/o see ail those wonderful o
offered there.
argains s?

Beautiful Diamond
Engagement Ring With
Matching Gold Wedding Band
FOR ONLY $27.50
V ,":.'
157 <& e ntralotvt. 137

^T'T* r' *v7* .-.

pjTfii MX

You Sell em... When You Tell em thru PA Classifieds I
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
..i.Vti SaJlVlC
' W 4*V*0 ? *
aran, I mmm
, 14441
IMM llllaai* AM
rtM> UW4'aUa
s ii Wt 1*1 MM
Nil it "W Slrlr>JUBl
s Cnnl \
12 words
Minimum (or
3c. each additional
YOU can get genuine parts for your
rt.iigerator. Visit our hrigidairu
ref.nerotion shop. No. 51 Vio
' Ezpio. _
FOlTSALE:25 cycle Weitinghouse
ra.'rgeroter. 7 cu. ft. 3 1-2 Yi
Olironte, leaving tor States, must
Mil. House 516-B. COCOU. _
FCrf SALE:Kelvmator Refrigerotor
,' ^0 Handyhot Portoble wash-
ing Machine 60 cycle S20.00.
erlb. hieh-cholr. tob'.e 2 chairs.
Ore nylon ere'- 6M n i n t
iMpollA Coll PAD 7187.
FCrTsALI: Special tor "Arrr.y Fa-
ir.lies" used furnitures ot reoson-
a':le pr ces. Try us and be con-
vin-ed. Economy Furniture Store
12.174 between 12-13 Bolivar
Avenue. Colon 916. ____
Your worhina machine does not
work? Tel. 3-0125. FRIGIDAIRE
Refrigera! en Shop, No. il V.o
FOR-SALE~G. E. Refrigerator. 25
cvcle. 7 cu. It Excellent conditicr
SI00.00. Call Bolboo '545.
foali M' low
FOR SALE: 21 ft. Covuce S20
Call 4-567. House 171-13 Pe-
c!.-o Miguel.
FC."', SALE:25 cycle motors in dif-
ferent sizes at give owoy prices.
Brand new. Can be seen at the
FRIGIDAIRE Refrigeration Shop
No. 51 Vio Espao. besides Cen-
' tral de lecl-.sria.
FOR SALE: '49 Indian verticol
twin terms. Call 4-567. House
L 171-B. Pedro Miguel. _____
Radio Programs
tour Community Station
Wt..-. 100.000 e.oplr Mat*
Today. Monday, Feb. 4
3:3*Music for Monday
4:00Music Without Words.
4:1David Rose Sho w
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Happy the Humbue Cia
Alfaroi S.A.
6: itEvening Salon
7:0BCalline. All Forces
. (BBCi
7:3ft-Sports Review
7:43Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:0 News and Commentary.
8:13Halls of Ivy (VOAi
8:4aCommentator's Digest
;uTJ-The Man In Black
- 'BBC)
:Symphony Hall (VOAi
10:0The World at Your Wln-
dow (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
MidnightSign Off
Service Personnel ond
U.S. Civilian Government Employes.
new used cor through
aOVEi vni tMftOVli FINANCI
Fort Worth, Texos
Also Direct
Loans Automobile
jervir, jwenn*TM cmpioy.i 3nd
servicr irrsonn- in *ht Cana* onO'
lot .s /or. A/itr Jut tinonc-ng
your insurance automoticolly adluited
o U. S. covarop.
Oa ou aova a WBttJ oreoles?
Writ* AtMMan Aeoaymoo.
2031 Aaeoa. C Z.
Hove your a commercial refrigera-
tion problem? Tel. 3-0125. FRI-
GIDAIRE refrigeration shop, No.
51 Via Espaa.
You can get the bast refrigeration
service, domestic as well os com-
mercial by colling 3-0125, FRI-
GIDAIRE Refrigeration Shop.
4-Door Safen, with radio, seat
cavers, new tires. Smoot & Hun-
nicutt S. A. 16th. Street. Central
Avenue. Celon. Tel. 800.______
WAN! TO BUY or selT on outomo-
bile? See Agencias Co;mos, ou-
tcmobile row 29, telephone 2-
4721, Panama. Open all doy on
In earfect nal icellent coarfitien1
1947 Dodos Pick-up. with hard;
top on, very food tires, far sale,
at Smoot O Hunni;utt S. A. 16th
Street Central Avenue Colan. Tal.
lhe FRIGIDAIRE Refrigeration Shop
takes pleasure in announcing that
we are in a position to offer the
best refrigeration service in Pan-
amo. We offer immediate service
for any kind of refrigerator, wash-
ing machines, electric appliances,
household or commercial. If you
have a refrigeration problem Tel.
3-0125 or visit our store at No
51 Via Espaa.
iromlich's Sonto Clore beoen-
cottegos Electric Icaj ooxs. got
stove*, noderato rotas. Phono 6-
441 or 4-567.
Phillip*. Oceonside ottaoa*. Sonto
Clara. Bo 43b Balboa. Phon
Panamo 3-1877. Cr*tobal i- 1673
Williams ->cnt Clor Beach Cottoo**.
Two bedroom* Frlgidairajs, Rock,
gas rangas Balboa 2-3050.
FCR RENT:For 3 months. Com-
pletely furnished 3 bedroom house
with swimming pool. Golf Heights.
Call Panama 3-3069 or 3-3341.
FOR SALE: Ford Coupe 1940.
House 21 10-B. Tel. 83-7242, Cu-
BARGAIN:1947 Euick 4-door se-
dan super. Practically new eat
cavers, new tiras. Eicellent hopo.
Smoot & Hunnkuft S. A. 16th
itreof Central Annul, Colon, Tal.
Practically now 1949 Chevrolet
pick-up tor sola at Smoot ft Han-
nicutt S. A. 16th Street Central
Avenue. Colon, Tal. 800.
1947 Otdsmabila 2-door sadan with
radia, teat cavort, now tiros, es-
collen! condition. Smoot ft Han-
nicutt S. A. 16th Strut. Control
Avanue. Colon. Tel. 800.
FOR SALE:English 4 door car.
perfect motor, economic, tires,
point, radio. $500. Tel. 3-0471.
"Aportodo" 1045, Panomi.
FOR SALI: 1949 Chovrolot Da
Lux* Panal, vary flood] condition,
easy payments. Smoot ft Hunni-
cutt S. A. 16th. St root Control
Avonua. Cok). Tal. 800.
Sealed bids, dn triplicate, will be re-
ceived in the off ico of Engineer-
ing ond Construction Director.
Panama Conol Company, Bolboa
Heights, until 10:00 o. m. Feb-
ruory -18. 1952. ond then open-
ed in public, for furnishing all
plant, tools, equipment, materials,
lobor, and services ond for per-
forming all work for construction
of Project F Clearing, Rough
Grading, ond Port of Storm Sew-
er Drainage at Summit. Canal
Zone. Bid schedules, forms of
proposals, specifications, ond full
particulars may be obtairted from
the office of the Contract and In-
spection Division, Room 336,
Balboa Heights (Telephone 2-
3739 or 2-2698). Specifications
and drawings will be issued on a
deposit of $25.00 per set. De-
posit will be forfeited if specifi-
cations ond drawings are not re-
turned within 30 days ofter open-
ing of bids.
Modern furnished tmfurnlshad apart-
ments. Maid service optional. Con-
tact office 8061. 10th Street. Now
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
FOR RENT:Cool completely fur-
nished residence, four bedrooms,
gardens. hot water, swimming
pool. 1st Avenue, Porque Ltfevre
No. 26.
FOR RENT:Two bedroom oport-
ment in cholct, complotoly fur-
nished. No. 3 East. 30th treat
upstairs. Tel. 3-0699, Panama.
FOR RENT:Beautiful furnished 2-
btdroom apartment for 6 months.
Inquire office Riviera Building,
3rd. street, Melendez Ave., Colon.
FOR SALE:vVe*tinghouse refriger-
ator 7 cu. ft. olmost new. also
electric brooder "Hudson" for 500
chickens. No. 52, 14th Street.
(Venta Suelal from 8 to II a.
m. ond 2 to 4 p. m.
FOR RENT: Furnished room with
meals. Telephone 3-3921, No. 34,
45th Street, Panama.
FOR RENT:Furnished room for
bachelor, privte entrance, bal-
cony. Apply La Cresta. 3rd Ave.
FOR SALI:1941 Oldsmooile 2-
door so don in goad condition, aa*y
peymtnrs. Smeot ft Hunnicutt S.
A. 16th Street Central Avonua
Colon Tal. 800.
FOR SALE:Kodak miniature en-
lorger, complete with ferotype
plates, developing pans and che-
micals $20.00. Various types pot-
ted orchid plants 80 to 90 in.
lot $65.00. Portable victrola,
hand wired, $10.00. House 0207
Herrick Rd. Ancon. Phone 2-
BARGAIN: 1951 Wagon Roodmas-
tor DynaHow, at flood a* new.
with radio. loothor upholstery
Fivo now tiro*. Sao it at Smoot ft
Hunnicutt S A. 16th Street Cen-
tral Avonua. Colon. Tel. 800.
FOR SALE: Pick-up, on* to.7Ford
1940. Duty paid. Call Cristobal
3-1203 or 3-1726.
FOR SALI:1949 Buick Super 4-
door s*d*n. Oynaflow. perfect
condition, with radio, seat cavar*.
all new tires. Smeot ft Hunnicutt.
S. A. 16th Street Central Avenue
Colon Tal. 800.
FOR SALE:G. E. Refrigerator 60
cycle, Underwood typewriter, Sim-
mons double bed. mahogany liv-
ingroom set. girl's bicycle, strol-
ler, baby crib. Colon 916.
"CR SALE:Radio Amateur Equip-
ment, transmitter 100 Wotts.
Meissner VFO Hammerlund HQ
129 X Workshop 3 El Rotary
Beam Assorted parts. All for
$350. Owner leoving. Tel. 3-1198
ofter 6 p. m Ed. Solmon.
FOR RENT:Furnished rooms with
porch, near Commissary and Bus-
ses, kitchen if desire. Apply over
the Chase Bank corner, 11th ond
riilivor, house 10.123. Phone 233
Help Wanted
WANTEDExperienced Waiters for
Part & Full Time employment.
El Panama Hotel. Must spook
Spanish ond English. Apply Time-
keeper office, Tuesday, February
5th. ot 3:00 p. m.
Tomorrow, Tuesday, Feb. 5
:"ot--Slgn On Alarm Clock
1 :SSMorning Salon
8:1ftNews (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt
8:44 Hawaiian Harmonies
ft: Of-New*
:1ftSacred Heart Program
:9ftAs I See It
11:0ftOff the Record (Contd.)
11:0ftOff the Record
11:1ft Meet the Band
12:09Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:15Personality Parade
1:4ftRhythm and Reason
2:00A Call Prom Les Paul
3:1ftDate for Dancing
J:-Splrlt of the Vikings
3:45Battle of the Bands
3:0All Star Concert Hall
3:1The Little Show
3:8ft Music for Tuesday
4:00 Panamuslca Story Time
4: lftPromenade Concert
4:38What's Your Favorite
ft:0Happy the HumbugCia.
; Alfaro.S.A.
:llEvening Salon
:fChristian Sc I e n c e Pro-
. gram
7:1Musical Interlude
7:4iwam Session
:ftsV-NWS (VOA i and
' Commentary
8:11 The Jo Stafford Show
8:SBTime Por Business (VOAi
:?Commentator's Digest
r :0Musical Americana
:3v-Prlde and Prejudice
- (BBC)
10:l_r-Muslcal Interlude
10:3*V-Variety Bandbox (BBC)
U :0-The Owl's Neat
12:f.0LsiTn Ol J
AFolL Urges Steps
To Half Reactionary
Policies In Japan
MIAMI Beach. Pla., Feb. 4
(CTJP)The executive council
of the American Federation of
Labor today urged ratification
of the Japanese Peace Treaty
and called for decisive action
to halt an "evident return to
old time reaction" in Japan,
fostered by the biggest busi-
ness interests."
The 15 AFL Union chief tans,
meeting here in an Annual mid-
winter council session, said in a
prepared statement that a free
Japanese people can "play a
vital role in the economic de-
velopment and prosperity of the
Orient." ?
The council warned, however,
that peaceful objectives cannot
be attained in Japan "if the
labor, agrarian and social re-
forms Introduced during the
first period of occupation will
be abolished or whittled away."
"A Japan in which labor does
not have the right to organize,
bargain collectively or strike lor
decent working and living con-
ditions, in which the toiling
peasants are landless, will be an
undemocratic, a reactionary, a
militarist Japan."
"It is in this light," the coun-
cil said, 'that we deplore the
numerous undemocratic mani-
festos recently evidenced
in Jaran and strongly urge that
decisive action be taken to halt
this dangerous development be-
fore it is too late."
To maintain the "great pres-
tige and confidence among the
plain people of Japan" which
America now enjoys, the AFL
heids urged the U. S. govern-
ent to insure protection of the
Ijhts of Japanese laborers and
reserva the agrarian reforms
i ed since the end of World il
Pvt. J. G. Johnson
'Trainee Of Week'
Af Hawaii Camp
FORT SHAFTBR. Hawaii, Feb.
4Pvt. John O. Johnson Jr.,
son of Mr. and Mrs. John Q.
Johnson, Balboa, Canal Zone,
Panama, recently was selected
"Trainee of the Week" of the
50th Battalion, Hawaiian In-
fantry Training Center, Scho-
field Barracks, Hawaii.
Pvt. Johnson was cited for his
military bearing, attention to
duty, acceptance of responsibil-
ity and proficiency with the M-l
Born and reared on the Canal
Zone, he is a 1949 graduate of
Balboa. Panama high school,
and attended the University of
Maryland, College Park, Md.
before being inducted into the
U. 8. Army at Ft. Amador, on
Sept. 24, 1951.
'Jackie' Johnson, as he la
known to Isthmian friends, has
been active in baseball, baskt-
ball and football.
Pvt. Johnson arrived in
Hawaii from Camp Stoneman,
California, on Nov. 8 last year,
and is receiving basic training
at the training center here.
Britain Faces
Further Meat
LONDON, Feb. 4 (UP)
British MinUter of Food Gwy-
Uam Lloyd George told the
House of Commons today that
there was no certainty that
Britain's meat ration coulJ be
sustained at 16 cents worth r-:
person weekv if moat i*n
ments frc: th Argentine *r
not m. in', intu
WANTED:English specking) moid,
neat appearance, experienced, for
general housework. Must be good
laundress. $40.00 monthly. Bleier
58 Cuba Ave. Apt. 8.
WANTED Experienced English
spooking maid for general house-
work ond some knowledge of
cooking. Reference required. 745
A Las Cruces St.. Balboa.
WANTED Moid, Jamaican pre-
ferred, to care for 2 1-2 year old
child and do general housework.
Must live in. References required.
Quarters 71-A Ft. Kobbe. Phone
Defense Week Set
For February 12-22
Major Joseph A. Katallnas.
general chairman for National
Defense Week, announced that
committees have been appointed
to set up activities to carry out
the program for National De-
fense Week.
The Reserve Officers Associa-
tion has selected February 12-
22. the period between the birth-
days Of Abraham Lincoln and
George Washington, to convev to
Mr. and Mrs. Citizen a realisa-
tion of their stake in defense.
The committees for each side
of the Isthmus are as follows:
Atlantic Side: Lt. David P.
Beers, Capt. Fernando M.
Gulot. Lt. Howard Fmnegan,
Comdr. John T. Olancv. Col.
George D. Poole. Lt. James Fer-
nandez. (Publicity). Rev. Milton
A. Cookson. Capt. Lvle L. Koe-
oke. Col. Leon V. Helm and Ma-
jor Samuel D. Ay cock.
Pacific Side: Lcdr. John Jans-
sen. Capt. James c. Twomev.
Lt. H. A. Whipple. MaJ. B. I.
Everson, Lt. Col. Robert Ste-
vens, Col. Norman W. Elton,
Comdr. Lawrence M. Breece.
MaJ. Carl J. Brown. Lt. Roger
Rice. Lt. Col. Arthur N. Spring-
Canada's State
Secretary Fined
For Speeding
WTLMINOTOK, If. C, Feb. 4.
UP)A man identified as F.
Gordon Bradley, Canada's Secre-
tary Of State, was arrested near
here today and fined $24.05 for
speeding 70 miles an hour.
Highway patrolman B. O
Hillburn said he stopoed the
lomousine bearing Quebec 11-
-ense number three and that
"rpdiey's chauffeur paid the
We have everyth.n?
to keep vnur Lawn
imt Harden beautiful
luring the dry season
rtol Wheelbarrow
Hose lnsecticmes
Fencing Fertiliiers
Sprayers Weedkillers
8orlnklers Fungicides
27 Central Ave. Tel. 3-8140
Tel. 8-171S
#22 E. 20th 8t.
The HX
The Bait valne* la town
oar furniture Is
oar fttattraota* are
all woodwork expert!?
Wo Bur-Sell-Barter
HT (BorseboM Exchame)
41 An!. Rot- Tel. 3-4*11
Hotel El Panam
Cemente Panam te
National Distillers.
Tel. 3-4719 3-1660
enroll built
Slipcover Beupnelstery
Tot S-4SIS Sa tas. So t S am
According to the latest re-
ports fish of every kind and
size are moving into our wa-
ter* Be ore to CATCH THE
lures and other equipment.
We carry a complete line AT
PANAMA. Visit your
at #39 National Avenue
(Automobile Row)
Telephones: 2-0363 3-4564
"A Fine
to Learn
The Best"
Want to be
the most at-
couple on the
floor? Then
bring yam* favorite partner to
Harriett At Dunn NOW and
Improve your dancing togeth-
er. Modern rates use our
Budget plan fits payments
to paydays. So come in today
and save. Why miss the fun I
TA 2-2SM or
BoissottaaS Dan.
7th St. Justo Arosemena
Ave. Cotn Tel. 457
Jobs By The Truckload Await
Mid-Winter College Grads
CHICAGO, Feb. 4 (UP)Mid-
winter college graduates can
jracticaliy take their pick of
obs with engineering students
getting as many as 10 to 20 of-
fers, a survey showed today.
A check of doseas of cal-
lages across the country re-
vealed that engineering gra-
duates or science students can
start at from $300 to gftftft a
month, and others won't do
much worse.
Some graduates were reported
turning down anything under
$250 a month.
College Job placement officers
said the demand Is probably the
greatest of all time, spurred by
the defense effort and the draft.
'The situation has never been
as good as this and I don't think
it will ever be as good again."
said C. H. Hauffmann, place-
ment director at the University
of Virginia.
"The demand is greatest in
the technical field, but there
is no field in which there is not
a great demand," Kauffmann
Normally the colleges gra-
duate only a handful of students
at mid-semester, and some have
dropped the practice.
But the Job situation now was
regarded as an Indication of op-
portunity when the schools pour
out thousands in June.
Already employer represen-
tativesas many as six a day
are calling at university
placement offices, ready to
give the graduate almost any-
thing he asks.
The expanding defense effort
has put a premium on engineers
of all kinds as well as- chemists
and physicists. These graduates
get an average of 10 to 20 of-
fers to choose from.
The University of Buffalo will
have 11 engineers among its 193
mid-winter graduates. All the
engineers ware signed up
months ago. They had a total
of 200 offers.
Besides the defense' effort,
elective service was adding
to the urplu* of Jobs by draft-
ing many graduate* aa they
leave the campus. Many firms
articutariT larger enea
were reported hiring men re-
gardless of their draft status,
with a view toward re-em-
ploylng them when they leave
A dissent came from the Uni-
versity of Washington, where
officials said cut in draft cuotas
are making Jobs a little scarcer
than a year ago.
But in the general rush for
graduates, accountants ran a
close second, with business ad-
ministration students and gov-
ernment majors also command-
ing many offers.
The coeds were not neglected,
with secretaries much Th de-
mand. The girls could get about
$200 a month to tart as secre-
Harvard noted an increas-
ing interest among its gra-
duates for tovernment work,
where starting salaries may
to as high as Sl^ftft a year,
larvard said jaaUfled gra-
duates in most fields "can
practically write their own
At a typical large engineering
school. Carnegie Tech, 200 firms
have put in bids for graduates
and the school expects to hear
from a total of 700.
Carnegie Tech said the aver-
age starting wage would be $325
a month, compared with $800
last year.
Georgia Tech said some firma
were lining up now the students
they hope to hire 10 months
from now.
Demand also was reported
brisk for teachers and agricul-
tural specialists. Salaries in
non-mechanical fields may
range down to $225.
The University of Kansas said
lt had 25 Jobs for Journalism
graduates and no one to fill
Communists Trial Gets Off
To Surprisingly Fast Start
A jury of eight women and four
men was picked today with sur-
prising speed In Federal Court to
try 15 "second-string Commun-
ists on charges of conspiring to
teach and advocate overthrow of
the government by force and
Selection of the Jury had been
expected to take weeks, if not
When the Jury was picked the
battery of five defense attorneys
and William Schneiderman. 45,
acting head of the U.S. Com-
munist Party who is defending
himself, had exercised 16 of 25
peremptory challenges allowed
The prosecution had used up
three of Its six challenges.
There was a dead silence In
the court when the eight men
and four women were picked.
Federal Judge William C. Ma-
tties asked if there were any fur-
ther challenges.
None came forth and he an-
nounced the Jury would stand
and ordered attorneys to begin
selecting four alternates.
Schneiderman s request that
he be allowed to defend himself
came as a surprise to the court
and the judge anxiously asked
him: "Are you a lawyer?"
When Schneiderman admitted
he was not. the Judge advised
him of his Constitutional right
to be represented by counsel and
said if a question of finances
were involved the court would
appoint an attorney for him.
"I believe I can best defend
myself." Schneiderman replied.
"It Is not a matter of finance."
Defense Attorney Ben Margo-
11s, chief spokesman for the five
lawyers defending the admitted
Communists, advised the court
that he and other members of
the defense law battery would
advise Schneiderman on "tech-
nicalities of the law."
The tiny courtroom which
seats but 125 persons was filled
with prospective Jurors, court
I attaches, lawyers and the press
and bailiffs excluded spectators,
I more than 100 of whom stood
outside in the corridor as the
trial opened.
The trial was regarded by tht
government as second in impor-
tance to the New York trial m
which 11 "top-flight" Commun-
ists were convicted last year.
The first juror to be excused
was Mrs. Katherlne McCreadle
who said she knew "Communists
are not loyal to our country."
She was followed quickly by
Henry P. Markin. a painter, who
said. "If I were on trial I would
riot want a Jury made up of peo-
ple who feel the way I do about
The defendants are Schneider-
man, Philip (Slim) Connollv,
Dorothy Ray Healey, Henry
Steinberg, Rose Chernln Kus-
nlti. Frank E. Specter, Frank
i Carlson. Ben Dobbs. Ernest Otto
Fox, Carl Rude Lambert. Albert
Jtson Lima, Al Richmond. Lo-
retta Stack, Oleta O'Connor
Yates and Mary Bernadette
Committee Says Pulp Cartel
Is Hoisting Newsprint Cost
Ambulance Struck
By Car Crushes
Motorist; 4 Hurt
A Negro was killed and
four firemen were Injured to-
day in an ambulance-car col-
lision on downtown street
made slippery by twenty hours
of steady rain.
Chief of police Chris Ortman
aid the motorist. Lawrence
Alston, 17. stepped from his
parked car Just as s fire de-
partment Bntirn1"1* was struck
by a car at an lntaTsectlon. The
Ambulance, carrying the four
firemen, oveTturnoxf, crushing
Ortman said one fireman suf-
fered a fractured keg In the ac-
cident. The ethers were leas seri-
ously injured.
Two detectives, on their way
to the accident cent, were
lightly Injured In a second
"ofllaion a block away.
Number Of CZJC
Extension Classes
Meeting Tonight
A number of Canal Zone
Junior College Extension Divi-
sin second semester classes
will meet for the first time
this evening Dean R. C. Hac-
kett announced today:
The classes are: first se-
mester elementary shorthand,
second semester elementary
accounting, second semester
business English, first and
second semester selection and
construction of clothing, and
history of Panama.
Each will meet on Mondays
and Thursdays except the last,
which will meet on Mondays
In addition to these courses,
a one-hour-per-week-course in
personal finance will meet on
Thursdays only, while courses
in engineering, machine, sfatet
metal and architectural draw-
ing will meet on Saturday
mornings only.
Most of the courses on the
registration schedule have baen
cancelled because of insuf-
ficient enrollment and several
of the ones listed above will
also be cancelled after the first
class meeting unless they in-
crease in enrollment then, It
has been announced.
Samuel Flnley Brese Morse,
the inventor of the telegraph, al-
so was a noted portrait painter.
according to the Encyclopedia
A House monopoly subcom-
mittee charged today that inter-
national price-fixing agree-
ments have inflated the cost of
wood pulp, chief ingredient of
newsprint, books and ft host of
other paper products.
At the same .time, the Mutual
Security Agency told a special
House subcommittee on news-
print that Economic Coopera-
tion Administration funds did
set cause Increased U. 8. ex-
ports of sulphur, another im-
portant newsprint ingredient.
The monopoly subcommittee
charged that American users
are faced with high prices main-
ly because a "Scandinavian pulp
cartel," representing mills in
Norway, Finland and Sweden,
conspired, to fix prices for pulp
sold within the United States.
The congressmen also said
there Is "hearsay evldnece" that
Canadian pulp producers en-
gaged In price-fixing activities
and that individual mills In
Sweden even attempted to get
U. 8. producers to Join lh sim-
ilar agreements.
The subcommittee said the
Scandinavian cartel was helped
In fixing prices by Its American
agents who, with other, or-
ganized the Association of
American Wood Pulp Importers.
"This association has dis-
cussed prices at its meetings, re-
commended uniform pricing
practices to its principals
abroad, and served as a vehicle
for transmitting the collective
pricing decisions of Scandina-
vian producers to their agents
in the United States," the re-
port said.
The subcommittee charged
that the association also tried
to prevent importation of any
paper from Scandinavia that
might disturb Its alleged price-
fixing activities.
While its evidence on Cana-
dian price fixing is "entirely
hearsay." the subcommittee
said, "lt nevertheless suggests
thst the Canadians have not
been guided by the broad prin-
ciples of the anti-trust laws in
! their dealings within the United
As regards sulphur exports,
director T. L. Sweet of tht
mutual Security Agency's mat-
erials branch told the newsprint
subcommittee that increased
foreign purchases of U. S. sul-
phur began long before EGA
funds were being distributed
abroad to bolster the economies
of friendly, free nations.
Mystery Women
Sought As Murderess
(Continued frosn Pago I)
trist, Dr. Dean Archer, said Mrs.
Judd recenty boasted to other
inmates that "someone will help
me escape."
Dr. M7 W. Conway, hospital
superintendent, who vowed two
months ago he would never
escape again, blamed special
Cvileges she received for her
t flight.
There are no maximum secur-
ity wards for women at the hos-
Mrs. Judd was convicted of
murdering two friends, Agnes
Lee Rol and Nedvig samuelson,
while they were asleep. She dis-
membered the body of one with
scalpels belonging to her hus-
band, who was a physician and
who since has died.
She hipped the remains to
Los Angeles in trunks and was'
captured there after trying to
claim them.
Sentenced to hang for the
murders, she was Judged in-
sane and commltteed to the
state hospital in 1932.
One of Mrs. Judd's friends
here is Mrs. Ellen Brans, from
whom the redhalred murderess
took a coat after her escape
two months ago- Mrs. Evans'
landlady, Mrs. Emma Van Bman
said Mrs. Judd was an "angel
In disguise."
. "All the papers do is play up
the notorious things like mur-
der, but they don't tell all the
good things she had done. She
has x done a lot of wonderful
things for peopk," Mrs. Evans
NOW... Years Old!
i But No Increase
You'll ijoy Sftftfrtm' V.O.
Canadian Whisky even neftre new *
that it is tf years eld! Honoured
the world ever, Seagram's V.O.
it the lightest, cleanest tasting
whisky you have, ever enjoyed.
Try it.. it's aged Itngtr.


^/itlantic ^octi
&. 195, C*tun

The mint friend of the amiable 'pro" Joe Brbaro,
honored him and Mr*. Brbaro with a despedida at the Bra-
Ma Brook Golf Club Saturday evening. .
Cecktaili preceded a buffet supper, and WM followed V y
a general good time. The honoree wai prooontod an alli-
lator wallet with suitable contents.
Mr. Barbara has been pro at tha dub for the past six
ears, and la leaving In the near future to reside In Now
are leaving today bv hip Tor Ca-
lifornia. Mr. Nellia la retiring
from employment
irh the Tinrks there wU1 volley ball, horse- with her low-cut evento* gowns.
Division atGatun a th.y^t ^ ?^hp^?Beta' ,nd **"*<* American sweater
dl TheGatun Clvl. Council will V*J^!Z^"XZ
a, hold its regular meeting Tuesday J'JJ* S2?S*ST Vi^rnnfunttv
, n.%ti m t th oarim r.luh- ied newcomers to the community
:ffiir Dm- ?irffl5t?. ara cordially invited to join the
Among those making reserva-
tion for the party were: Dr.
and Mrs. V. L. Morris, Mr. and
Mr. Joaeph Wright. Mr. and
MM. Howard Ftnnegan. Mr. and returning to their home In Bur-
Mrs. E. R. MacVIttie. Mr. and bank, California.
Mrs. Samuel Puller. Mr. and I \ -----
Mrs. Frank Canavaggio, Mr. and Gatin Civic Council Mooting
Mrs. Jan Van der Zee, Mr. and I The Oatun Clvle Council will
Mr. P. O. Van Dam, Captain
and Mrs. Robert Allen, Lt. Cora
mander and Mrs. T. L. Apple- house All town residents are
mist Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Baas,|cordially invited to attend these
Mrs.*Rosart W. Chandler. Mr. meetings.
and Mrs. p. C. Curtis. Mr. and' -----
Mrs. Frank Day. Mr. and Mrs. Woman's Auxiliar Mooting
Albert Deist. Mr. George Engel- The Woman's Auxiliary of the
ke. Mr. and Mrs. M. A. French, Gatun Union Church will hold
Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Hardy. Miss Its monthly meeting Thursday at
Adamarv Anderson, Mr. John 9jOO a.m. at the Church.
Hedges. Mr. and Mrs. A. P. --------
Herd. Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Catholic Daughters
Maher. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Mc- Announcement
Rengle. Mr. and Mrs. L. V. I All members of Catholic
MacKenzle, Mr. and Mrs. Fred i Daughters of America. Court
J. Meisinger. Mr. and Mrs. W. Our Lady of the Miraculous. No. j ..
B. Mlddlemas. Mr. and Mrs. J. .874, are requested to attend the A art Airline
E. Noonan. Mr. and Mrs. A. A. meeting this evening at 7:46 at
Nordstrom. Mr. and Mrs. T. M. I the Parish House.
Page. Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Piala. Final plans win be made at
Mr. and Mrs. James A. Hover- this time for the litney supper.
son. Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Hunnl- which is to be held February 14.
cutt, Mrs. L, V. Hunnleutt. Mr.' --------
and Mrs. E. B. Knight. Mr
Loeko Association
HeMing Picnic
A picnic will be given at the.
Police Pistol Range on Feb. 9
for all members of the Lock Em- HOLLYWOOD. (NBA) Ex-
ploye's Asociation, their families clnslvely Yours: Run for the
and friends. Each family is to bomb shelters, kiddies Co-
bring their lunch and charcoal rlnne Calvet and Zaa Zsa Oabor
burners will be supplied for are at lt again! ,
cooling hot dogs etc. Corlnne the luscious French
Cold drinks will be furnished pastry, accused Hungarian Zsa
by the Association. The pen c zsa with acting like "a countess
will start at 10:00 a.m. and from a mediocre light opera"
Duplicate Bridge Games Zsa Zsa snapped back
Duplicate bridge is played ov- "There's more to glamor
ery Monday evening at the Mar- sticking your cheat out."
Now It's Corlnne digging Zsa
. Zsa again, "and I don't mind say-
dlally Invited to join the,ing this to her faceboth of
ifoup. .them." Says Corlnne:
The winners of latt weak s, "m, father, a well-known Pa-
gantes were: North and South;risiari storekeeper, gave me a llt-
Mrs. Garland Orr and Captain tie advice many years ago. Papa
John Fahnestock. 2nd, Colonel gaid -corlnne. aiwaya remember
H. A. Oreene and Mr. Herbert this. If you have a particular
Delgado; Srd, Mr. and Mrs. L.
E. Cottrell.
Bast and West: Mrs. Julius
Loeb and Mr. O. O. Brown; and.
Mrs. Henrv Hartwig and Mrs.
George Poole. Jr.. 3rd. Sergeant
and Mrs. E. W. Dickinson.
Pilot Directs
"escuers To Crash
good, well-formed piece) of mer-
chandise in vour store, keep it
well-wrapped. If it'a tho real
thing, people will bo intrigued
because It's covered.
'"If, however, you have a
small. Insignificant thingopen
up the wrappings and expose al-
most all of lt. This will give peo-
ple the idea that the wrappings
eoneal-even more thart'a really
not there.'
Richard Brown and Mr. Brown. Miss Harmigan Complimented
8r.. Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Ray- With Dinner Party
Corlnne. currently decorating
the Martin-Lewis comedy. "Sail-
or Beware," smiled sweetly and
4 (UP)An alert airline almost dropped the dagger be-
! pilot spotted a small plane a tween her teeth as she sard:
.I-1 few minute* after it crashedI in .Tve always followed Papa's
beler. Mrs. Rosemary Reardon, gan. of Oatun. entertained with a dense swamp near here today adve
Mr. J. O. Raymond. Mr. and a buffet dinner party at their and effected a prompt rescue crodtt CoHnsio with Ronnd 1.
Mrs. B. C. Btroop, Mr. and Mrs. home Saturday evening for their i that probably saved a student--------
Mark White. Mr. and Mrs. Chas.eldest daughter. Mary Ann. on flier's life. Una Turner *nd 8WS .
M. LOufc Dr. and Mrs. Juan!the occasion of her 17th birth-1 The student pilot. James Ed- Marjorle Lawrence will do an Al
Antonio Nunez. Mr. and Mrs. day anniversary. ward Butler of Morganton, N. Jolson-Urry Parta for Marjo-
Julio Nine*. Mr. and Mrs. F. J.i C, said he craah-landed his rles fatozy. "Interrupted Me-
Mallia. Dr. and Mrs. Rafael De-' After dinner the group enjoy- plane in a swamp, some nine-100- Marjorie will do Lanas
Bftvrie. Miss Margaret D'gnaUad an evening of dancing. milts from here, about 10 a. m. s
Mr. and Mrs. T. N. Dagnal. Mr. The guests were: Misses Nancy
and Mrs. Robert Leigh. Mr. and Ka'riger. Sheila McNamee, >Ro-
Mrs. Anbal Oallndo. Mr. and berta Williams. Carol Newhard,
Mrs. Gilbert Morland. Miss Thel- Ardls Willoughby. Ann Thomas.
ma Godwin. Mr. and Mrs. D. Lois and Diane Scheidegg. Bar-
Egolf. Martha Graham, from Miami to
Haust, Mr. and Mrs. D. Bishop, bara
Mr. and Mrs." Livingston. Mr. Dale Roberson. Dora p Welch, the downed plane at 10:IS a. m..
and Mrs. F, Huldqulat, Mr and Anne Stapler of Balboa. Carol utt a(Wr taking off from West
Mrs. P. O'Connor. Mr. and Mrs. Coleman Diane Dare. Carol *
Carl Serger. Cantaln and Mrs. George. Diane McLaren, Arlene
H. H. Lewis. Mr. and Mrs. :Vandergrift. Arlene Llm. Mildred
Charles MacMurray and Mr. Maxquard. Qlnnette Wachtel,
and Mrs. N. Clark. iNancv Ramsey. Jeaxmette Mc-
today, while on a solo, croas-' CT^}t; -.
country training flight from (rtl^ reak of "What Price,
Miami. Glory?", first filmed In the ore- i
Capt. H. B. MacDonald. pilot-""80"^? days of' IMS foUowa
lrrg a National Airlines DC-il^Wen'icaj plot line Onlv Wg
Miss Keenan
Aligned to California
Palm Beach. He radioed a posi-
tion report.
New York saw i cnaft*e '* the elimination of 279
swear words now banned bv the
Movie Production Code. What
price censorship?
Keown. /eanine nix, ana iwithrmidi the awamn
kin. of Gamboa. Marlta K.t.11-1 Sft brm, BuUer
Bob Hope spent his first'Christ-
A rescue unit from the ChirCllyYnTsas<*" **> hi.
Air Patrol here hacked its **! "i was^h"? strang. man a-
naa. Leneve Dough, Joann Rec-
tor four
out. They
ronnd the house."
Hope, who just started "Mlli-
liMgneo to tamornia nas. Leneve uougn. joann -1 fnnfi htm inrawlert iinrnnarinm ,, '
Misa Virginia Keenan. former- cia. Jackie Boyle NeUie and Joan 10nun&bimrSndT where he hid' t*LJPol^emn at **r*m0*at-
ly ohyslcal education instructor ^Kolgerson. Pat Rudge, Yolanda JK 0Tthe wrecked nline! m?1^!1 *tU *5?t appearances
at the CriatobalJUgh.School and, Diez. Vilma Rodriguez. Joan Su Von bak ano other ?urlnr uJ1an,u*^y^eoau,' tne
the former .woman's .golfmgiBrennan. Margaret Ridge. Joann I f/Kr ,niH *naoUlr film. Hi last. TV appearance.
champion of the Isthmus, corn-! Parsons. Mercedes Peterson. Har-, s'" wjupea, __________^
pleted her course at the Officers' 1 bara Hlckey, Letltla Stevenson
r. LCUU cwicil.-uii -^. .
training School at San Antonio. Pat Kelly. Karen Stroop. Pat P^drO MlOUel ClVIC
Texas, on Jan. 30 jind left the Howard. Joan McKenate.
next day for duty at Parks Field,
'Council To Hold
near San Franqlsco. California.. v Messrn Jerry Dare, Ralph Mal-
Lt. Keenan lias been assigned icolm. Tommy Jordan. Buddy, hi ^-a,-- Tnmnrir
AWW.'Thomaj. Danny KUsain. Keith IVIeTing I Onlgflr
Bob Orvis. Robert,
to the 3275 Souadron _.
Parka AFB. Cal. Also being Moumblow
transferred to the same field 1s and Henrv Lawrence. George The new officers of the Pedro
Lt. Jean Ogilbee who was aland Ralph Harris, Ed ward, Miguel civic Council will be in-
Snanish instructor at CristobaliStern Jack and Tom Brennan, troduced to members of the Pe*
High School from Jan. '43 to Dorrell Oreen, Jack Wilkrson.idro Miguel community tonight |era that laughs will I play to 11."
I Bill Willoughby. Walter Kuhrt. at 7:30 at the Council's
from the deck of an aircraft car-1
rier. was his best to date and he
explains lt:
"I'm catching on to the secret
of TVdon't let the cameras
move around,. TV audiences are
so intrigued With the moving
cameras that a comedian loses 50
per cent of their interest.
"From now on I'm going to
hide the cameras on my show
and not until they make a cam
June '48.
-------- ;Larry Cox. Elbert Ridge, Jo and
Cristobal Woman's Club Notice. Tack KataMnas. Tommv Hughes,
The Board of the Cristobal i Paul Whltlock. Roy Wilson. Bob
Woman's Club will meet Tues- Bailey Noel McGinn. Terrv Mr-
day at 9:00 a.m. at the
Cross Building.
The monthly club meeting will I John Fahnestock, Cariton Hal- be completed at tonight's meet-
be held Wednesday at 2:00 p.m. lett. Jimmy and Dan Nellia. Carl- lng.
at the someplace. ton and Leslie Croft. Don Mc-
-------- Laughlin. Toddy Bnglebrisrht,
Mr. and Mrs. Nellk Talmadge and Bob Saltar. Bob
Leave for California Blakelv. Vernon Bryant, Dick
Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Nellis of Reed. Arnold Manning. Sklppv
Gatun. were overnight guests at Anderson. Jimmy Ramsey. Dome
the Hotel Tivoli last evening and Thomas, and Jodv Roberson.
general meeting In the theater! The fan magaanes are Jump-
building on the Prado. ing on the Mario Lanza-Kathryn
Reports of the 13 standing 'Grayson feud from both sides of
committees named recently will the fence Dean Martin and
Red Namee. John Albright. Bill Alt- be submitted to the Council and Jerry Lewis have filed applica-
man of Balboa Leslie Rlnehart, plans for a community fair will 'tlona to play in the British Ama-
teur Golf tournament in June...
In case you havent heard. "The
Greatest Show on Earth" is C.
B. DeMille's greatest movie, a
dawllng four-ring circus thriller
Lie Taylor and Michael
Wilding, at Charley Farrell's
Palm Springs Racquet Club, a-
galn denied plans for a Mexican
marriage. They'll wait, thev say.
until both of their divorces are
Silver City Band To
i Present Concert At
Camp Bierd Sunday
Handsome Group of
just received
v Complete and varied stylet. .
the choice is wonderful.
, Reginald Prescott's "Petite nal
Fantasia" will be Included In the! _____
; program to be sponsored by the
STranl ^erTTCato^nexr. OW Perreau. the sharp ten-
!?.< D Theater next,vear-old juvenile star, was ask-i
>rh. hj 4ii .... th f,,rf.l*d how ahe turns on the tears
S! b"lAiW,n .""* SSi ^-! fr movie sceens "By thinking,"
I*t?,uV ^.T.en.*^mt".r:she PUeo\ "that in four more
activities to secure instruments. ve.ra T.ii v- ,t .u, wirward
sheet music, uniforms and other J!r". lu mt uie *wKW*ra
equipment. ______
WhL mSRm-SfJtt th. uu,d. "Prancls Meets Bonzo." in
SSaWA? 5? fr^.i^ ?2i ^e "hich the mule turns into a ven-
S^ei?^ii q 0,trJlotnitet and makes the chimo
the 1949 Carnival.
on 11
a 2-1833
aprirtirt if tt
foMtit tusfln
talk. This will be Hollywood's
neateet trick of 1952Bonzo was
burned to death in a fire a year
An international movie popu-
larity poll is being conducted by
the Foreign Fresa Association of
Hollvwood. First results: Cuba:'
Greer Oarson. South Africa:
Mlckev Mouse___ Fifi D'Orsay
and Ricky LaRlcos. once an oh-
so-happo married counle. aren't
bailing the water out of the love
skiff fast enough___ The Ann
Bancroft, who's been signed bv
i Fox for "Don't Bother to Rnopk"
was Ann Mamdo on TV. That's
where the studio discovered her.
"MM*, HbrKtiuno
Leo Genn whoe sto-k leaned
with "Q'-o Vadis." U the likelv
'star for Warners* "The Miracle
of Our Lady of Fatlma."
CZ Archeouist
To Lecture Union
Church Fellowship
Neville Bart, amateur archeo-
loglat of Ft. Oullck. will present
an illustrated lecture on the
, discoveries about earlv Indian :|
tribes in Panama at the Men'a
Fellowship of the Cristobal Un-'
Ion Church on tomorrow at 7 30 |
p. m.
This will be a guest night
meeting. All members of the '
Cristobal Union Church parish
are Invited.
Hart also will have a collec- I
tlon of art objects he has found J
in his explorations in Panama.
Refreshments will be served
by Lt. John Nolan. Guy DeLong |
and Hugh Casslbr*
New Scandal Cleanup Head
Accused Of Red Connections
WASHINGTON, Feb. 4 (UP) Rep. Charle
E. Potter (R.-Mich.) said today that Newbold MoV-
ris should be "disqualified" for his new government
cleanup post because of the use of his name by Red
front groups and his role in a surplus tanker deat
Potter said Morris, the New York City Repub-
lican reformer chosen by Attorney General J. How- -
ard McGrath to rid the Administration of any cor-
ruption, is "either n?*ve to the extreme, or a soft-
headed idealist whose judgment is most poor."
At his home In Sharon. Conn..' Potter, one of a growing group
Morris told the United Press of Republicans who contend the
; that the charges are "asinine,'' cleanup is bound to fail because
He asserted he was not a mem- It is under McGrath's direction,
ber of any of the groups men- charged that Morris:
'tloned by Potter although he 1' Acted as a sponsor of the
j may have addressed them when American committee on Yugoo-
he was in public office during lava relief.
2) Signed a statement for the
action committee to free Spain
now which favored a break in
diplomatic relations with Spain.
3 Spoke before the American
Youth Congress and at the
model legislature ot the Ameri-
can Youth Congress.
4) la a memoer of the law-
yer' committee for the American
i league lor Peace and Demo-
ROMANCE FOLLOWS TRAGEDY Patricia Green, 15, who
hah been acting mother for her eight younger brothers and
ilsters since their mother and older sister drowned Jan. 24,
embraces her new fiance. Elden Thompson, a 22-year-old
Chicago welder, proposed and was accepted.
the war.
"If they really want some-
thing to talk about, I was
chairman of the Now York
Committee of Russian war re-
lief daring the war," he said.
"When tho boys wore dying
at Stalingrad, everybody was
on It.
Potter insisted, however, that
the appointment of Morris, a.
selfatyled Lincoln Republican. Is: L'r8cv- ,
typical of the Administration's 6' Wa* a sponsor of the
appointments with sordid back- Boater New York emergency
grounds." conference on Inalienable rights
"The American people should in 1M0
not be fooled by the latest Mc-i Acted as a sponsor of the
Grath maneuver," he said, bo- New York Toa^ Mooney corn-
cause Morris "has shown him- mittee-
self to be a man who lacks the
.power of discerning right from
' wrong and, consequently, could
not live Hp to the public trust
with which he would be charged.
"If he cannot distinguish a
Communist-sponsored organiza-
tion, how can he be expected
to identify corruption even if it
were staring him in the face?"
I the congressman demanded.
"His background Is such that
All the organisations have
been cited aa Communist-
ironts by the Justice Depart-
ment or Congressional or state
legislative committees. Potter
said It la not a complete liat
of Communist Fronts with
hicn Monis has been con-
Potter also referred to an In-
quiry try the Senate's permanent
Every Wednesday at 8:00 p.m. the CEN-
TRAL THEATRE will present a week-end re-
lease picture and in addition will give the-fol-
lowing prizes:
-A round trip ticket to San Jose, Costa
Rica on a Luxurious TACA airliner.
2ndA week-end at the HOTEL PANA-
MONTE in Boquete, flying on one of
the spacious COPA planes.
3rdLast, but not the least, a full sheet of
that pays off $44,000.00 in cold cash.
Enjoy yourself and be LUCKY by attending
the $uper-$pecial function at the CENTRAL
should disqualify him from gov- investigating committee into a
ernment service In any capa-
Morris said Saturday that
there will be no "whitewash"
and that his inquiry will go
"to the very top" even if it
involves McGrath. He said the
attorney general mast should-
er the blame if any corrop-
tion is found in the Justice
surplus tanker deal by a Una
headed by former Rep. Joseph
|E. Casey ID-Mass.). The com-
pany reportedly made a 2,800,-
!u00 profit by purchasing the
ships from the government and
then reselling them under
favorable tax conditions.
Morris Is president of tho
| China International Foundation,
Inc., owner of all common stock

Despite Morris' appointment. I of United Tanker Corp.
the House judiciary committee United Tanker bought .
Is going ahead with Its own in- of the tankers and transferretj'
vestigation of McGrath and his them to the non-profit Chinese
administration of the Justice Educational Association as- a
Department. A special subcom-1 gift. There are no charges that
mittee to conduct the inquiry I Morris profited from the trans-*
l/lH. I *m*lr,n ~m
* \J \ f
will be named later today. 'action.
wltk thirst for tro
Come Fill
tHe Cup ^V
ems Mttxr saw auetx. ec vouot i
Panama Canal c/heaters
Shewing Tonight!
:l sao
tmwU) the r.aooMnwoiu: aruns-^
0:11 7:1*
Claudelle CijLMUT o Anne BI.YTHI
S:U Si 7:4
The Lone Wolf And His Lady"
(Tna>) '
15 I M
S:ll A I OS
"Annie of the Indias" Tcc/inico/or
Robert Newton, In
AIm Barrymore, Jr.
Something That Will Last
For Centuries!
Richard Wright
______Gale Sherwood _____
H'lanoui Hit'
Jc*f Chandler
"IRON AC" ^^__

fagf uro*
Kid Gaviln Defends Title Against Dykes Tonight
Schools Hoop
Set Wednesday
The only thing that is sure,
about the big championship
playofl game this Wednesday
night a the Balboa Qym is thai
it will be the final game of the
season in the Interscholastic
Basketball League. Ail season
long the two high schools have
been battling it out in the
bucket ball sport, and' this Is the
time for the showdown.
The first time the two schools
met. Cristobal won by about 5
points. The next time Balboa
leased by with a thrilling over-
time 2 point win. The third,
time, BH8 played their best
game of the' year to win by
some 8 points, and the fourth
time was a one sided smearing
administered by the Tigers.
So this is the fifth and final
meeting of the Bulldogs and
the Tigers this season, and will
not only settle the issue be-1
tween the two schools, but will I
also decide the Intercholastic
League title holder for 1952.
The game will get under way
on the Balboa hardwood at 71
Champion Big Favorite In
1st'Mixed Florida
MIAMI, Feb. 4 (UP) Lean Bobby Dykes look-
ed at his big right hand and vowed he would ham-
mer the welterweight crown off the head of Hava-
na's Kid Gaviln tonight despite a nervous stomach.
"AS FAR AS I CO, BROTHER"___Jockey Dick Kurowski was enjoying the ride just fine until his
iiiiunt Brown Alligator, reached an open-ditch jump during the Express Steeplechase at England's
Sandown Park. Here Kurowski emulates a circus scrobat while his horse balks and takes to air. (riEA)
. -----------------------'

YELLS BELLE__Refer.-c Bruno Ross admonishes Midge (Tough- p. m. sharp. There will be no
e> Brasuhn fur unlady-like conduct in a Roller Derby encounter preliminary game to this con-
with the New York Chiefs at Manhattan's 9th Regiment Armory
The fiery Jersey Jolters' miss seems bent on getting in the las
word. (NEA)
CZ Outboard Racing Juan Franco
Association Elects Muluel Dividends
New Club Officers nmL*
1Fulmine $24.20. $880, $18.60.
Wednesday evening, Jan. 30. a 2- Proton $3, $2.60.
meeting of the owners, drivers 3Volador $3.40.
and other persons Interested In SECOND RACE
Outboard Motor Boat racing was i_Amazona $5, $2.20. $2.20.
held at the Gamboa Golf Club to Dalida P. $2.20, $2.20.
discuss the formation of some j. pregonero $3.20.
type of a club to unify and pro- First Doubles: (Fulmine-Ama-
mote outboard motor boat rac- ona) $90.80.
lng on the Isthmus. Twenty-five THIRD RACE
prospective members were pres-; iT Avvalo $5.40. $3.40, $2.40.
ent at this meeting and from this 2Embustero $5.20, $3.
group the following officers were 3-Welsh Money $3.
One-Two: (Avivato Embuste-
ro) $28.20.
1 Carencito $10.20, $4*0, $2.80.
2Libertino $5.80, $3.60.
3Bozo $2.60.
Quiniela: (Carencito Liberti-
no) $38.80.
President, M L. McCullough
Vice-president, C. J. Holms
Secretary-Treasurer, W. H. Eg-
Publicity Agent Atlantic, R. H.
Publicity Agent Pacific, Robert 1-Visir $2.40 $2 20
Claudon-Albrook. *-***%&&*
Board of Governors 1-Mon Etolle $20.80, $6, $3.80.
2Paques $4, $4.
Fred Hatchett, Diablo; H. G. 3Levadura $4.
Patterson. Albrook; A. M. Coley,1 SEVENTH RACE
Albrook; B. G. Mlnnier, Albrook;: l_Piragaa (ei $7, $6.60, $7.40.
H. W. Smith, Albrook. | aMingo $4.80, $4.20.
A special meeting of the Board 3Supersticiosa 10 $7.40.
Of Governors has been called to* Second Doubles: (Mon Etoile-
further the formation of thei Piragua) $61.
club. This meeting Is to be heldi EIGHTH RACE
at the Gamboa Golf Club Feb. 6. 1 Flambaro $6.80, $4.40. $2.60.
at 7:00 p.m. 2Trafalgar $7.60, $3.80.
In September last vear there 3'Venire a Terre $2.20.
were about ten boats and at this 'Pincel $2.20.
time there are approximately 25 "Dead heat for third,
different craft in the various Quiniela: (Flambaro Trafal-
classes. gar) $37.40.
If vou missed the races at NINTH RACE
Gamboa the 26th perhaps you 1-El Mago $22.80, S5, $2.80.
were told about the color and ex- 2-D.D.T. $3.40, $2.60.
cltement during the day. \t was a 3- Tupac $2.40.
real show with fire and lots of One-Two: (El Mago-D.D.T.)
real thrills, several crashes and $61.60.
near spills on the corners. Watch NINTH RACE
the papers for future announce- 1 Rlna Rol $3.20. $2.40.
ments concerning the next exhl- 2Loll to $3.60.
bltlon of the skill and daring as ELEVENTH RACE
put on by the members of CZO- 1-Salcedo $4.40, $2.20.
RA. 2Novelera $3.40.

test, and the doors to the Gym
will open at 6:30 In order,that
the fans may assure themselves
of good seats.
Th Tigers, riding the crest of
a three game winning- streak,
are not after the championship
they have been defending all
season. On the basis of their
play in the latter part of the
season, and the fact that the
Bulldogs are without their ace
scorer, the Tigers rate as solid
.favorites to take home the hon-
ors once again.
If Gene Richter were still
available for the big game, the
iwo teams would enter the con-
test with little to choose be-
tween them. Richter averaged
12.5 points per game for the
Bulldogs, and It will have to be1
a fighting team of Bulldogs to
make up for his absence.
Commissary Beats
Army OM In Pacific
Divisional Opener |
Roy Raveneau's Commissary
lads, bowled over Army Quarter-;
master, defending champions, 9>
to 5. in the opener of the Pacific.
Divisional Softball League.
The fireworks in the ten-team
working men's loop were set off
by Major Karby, A. Genther, and!
R. Pearson who had respective,
roles of pitcher, batter, and
catcher In the inaugural cere-
Commissary got off to a flying
start In the first inning with a
four-run rally which was high-:
lighted by a triple by Angermul-
ler. The food dispensers added
another tally in the second,1
boomed for three runs in the,
fourth, and wound up with a
marker in the seventh.
Army dented the plate once In!
the third frame, picked up three
runs in the fourth, and pushed]
across the final marker In the!
E. Smith yielded five hits In
copping the decision from A. M1I-'
wood who was nicked for nine;
The box score follows:
Commissary AB R H
R. Beckles, If........ 4 1 2
O. Burrowes, lb...... 2 2 0
R. Angermuller, ss .. .. 3 2 2
C. Clark, 3b........ 4 2 2
S. Brown, cf........ 3 1
S. .VanBotenberg, c. .. 4 0 0
E. Hinds, rf........ 4 1 3
E. Oakley. 2b........ 3 0 0
E. Smith, p.........3 0 0
Ray Magan Is Big Winner %i
Spill-Packed Motorbike Ruce
Gibraltar Increases Margin
In Pacific Twilight League
Consistent winner at yester-.
day's motorbike speedway meet'
at Coln Stadium was the. track.
The sharp-curved 400-meter;
oval had the riders beaten a good
part of the time, and threw sev-
eral established favorites (in-,
eluding Juan Franco champion
1 Choppy White about half a doz-
PACIFIC TWILIGHT BASEBALL Brewers scored their last marker en times 1.
LEAGUE (First Half standings) In the following frame on two Only contestant to get the slt-
TEAM Won Lost Pet.: hits and a walk. That was the'uation under confident control!
The handsome curly-haired
Texan has no national ranking
and goee into the ring before an
expected 16,000 at Miami Base-,
ball Stadium a four-to-one un-i
derdog. But he is the adopted
darling of Miami's feminine fans!
who predict he'll follow in the
upset pattern set by Randy Ttrr-i
pin, Jersey Joe Walcott and Jim-
my Carter last year.
The fight will be Florida's first
"mixed" white-Negro fray, Maj.
W. H. Peerlea, local promoter,
predicted a $100,000 gate despite
the current bus strike 'in Miami
and Miami Beach.
The 28-year-old Negro cham-
pion from Cuba will earn 37',2;
per cent of the take while Dykes
6fits 17',2 per cent and a shot at
ie title which he considers his
big chance, Of a lifetime.
An estimated 5,000 Cubans
have arrived, by plane* and boat!
to watch Gaviln make his sec-;
ond deten* of the championship
he wrested from Johnny Bratton
last May. Bratton stopped Dykes
In the first round In 1851.
The caliber of Gaviln' 78 vic-
tories in 84 ring appearances
stamp him as a heavy choice I
over the tall Dykes who has scor-'
ed 73 times over lesser opposi-
tion. However, a comparison of
opponents appeared to Indicate
that Dykes Is a stronger puncher
while Gaviln' bua-saw attack
Is a bigger point counter.
The Champion also has the
ability to absorb punishment.
One of the 22-year-old Dykes' big
stumbling blocks on the road to
ring stardom has been a flighty
stomach that sometimes ties him
Into knots just before a big fight.
He onee lad to call off a meet-
ing with Al Priest because of it
artd never got a rematch.
"But I loosen up after the first
Sunch," Dykes said. He drapes
is long sallow frame around the
ring luce he will fall over any
moment but opponents learn
quickly that this dawdling atti-
tude hides a powerful right hand.
Spectators will have a look at
two.widely different style to-
night because the shorter Gavi-
ln bores in with a flurry of
punches from both fists when he
gets an opening.
. Both fighters rested Sunttav
and prepared for the official
weighlng-ln at noon today. They
expected to scale just under the
147-pound limit.
Gibraltar Life Ins. 6
Balboa Brewers .. 4
Pan'm Merchants 3
Balboa Hi School.. 1
ret. hits and a walk. That was the'uation under comment coniroij teaHi__ Won Lest Pet.
.857'only time Webb Hearn had any!was three-time winner Ray Ma- Bombers.......17 1 .$$
.571'trouble and from then on he set: gan. ..Yankees........II
t ii'.hiv- aiiu iiwiu uicii ii uc oc \i
.429 the Brewers down in order and
B8A-borne a-yew-oldiSSSSr*.; \\ ,\ \\ }|
only three Brewers were left'rider, who has had two years, Brownie. ,.....11
stranded on the bases. | racing experience with a motor-; ,
Tonight's game between the! cycle club In Colorado, plainly, TONIGHT'S GL...
High School and the Brewers, knew what he was about. Ml. Hone Stadium (7:30)Bomb-
Yankees (Frl-
and Yankees tonight resume
their two-way battle for the 1952
..... Panama Pro League Champion-
.621 ship at the Mount Hope Stadi-
" urn. Marion Fricano will start for
the Yankees while Alberto Osorio
will toe the monnd for 11%-
tend to win a few more before Nelson Kramer trundled. In
Both games of yesterdays Pa- the first,half ends,
cific Twilight Loop twinblll were
wild scoring affairs and the G1-' The box scores:
braltar Life Insurancemen took; FIRST GAME
a firmer hold on first place with Gibraltar
a two-game advantage over theiPresho. 2b'. .
second place Balboa Brewers. I Dedeaux, as .
Thev defeated the hard fighting, Jones, cf. .
Balboa High School by a 10-7, Hilzlnger, 3b .
margin while the Panam Mer-| Sullivan, c .
chants finally demonstrated1 Kelleher. If .
their batting strength to upset, Karst, rf.
second after Magan in the final
largely by remaining upon' his
D'la Mafr. rf-lf
Conover, lb .
Hlnz, p .
the Brewers 13-3 in the night-
cap *
The first game. In which a to-
tal of seven extra base hits were
made, five triples and two hom-
ers the Insurancemen dented,
the plate three times in their top, B.H.S.
half of the first Inning. Rowley, If .
Lou Dedeaux. back In the line- Halsall, If.
0 2
KV,v IvldVor?8Swttt corner store for a packet of bis-
big HaHey-Davidsbn, thri|BOHV culu ^^ fQr speedwlly r,cmg
But the boys say they have
more proper gear on the way.
the afternoon, while riders of
f faster machine were- falling
0 hither and yon' like autumn
1 leaves. Only with more dust,
I1 White, maybe keyed-up with
0 his unofficial championship to
0 defend, tried too hard, and in so
0 doing broadslded to the deck
0 three times in the 12-lap final.
!i He had left the heavy Vincent,
The league leading
Last night the Brownies moved
bask Into a tie with the Bluebirds
for third place. The Brownies,
with Burke pitching eight-bit
ball, came front behind twice to.
finally win oat 4-3 in the last|
Bombers half of the. ninth.
Andrs Alonso went the rosto'
for the losers and gave un eleven
safeties. The loss was" his sixth J
against two successes.
and their machines
Jerry Dare, BSA 50u cc; Jerry
Fox, BSA 500 cc; BUI Hidalgo.
BSA 500 cc; Nelson Kramer,
Harlev-Davldson 1200 cc; Ray
J He had left the heavy vinceni, ""' mamo cc- Leon Shar-
Totals.....30 10 21 16
j> mph'stripped for track racing.
up after being laid up In bed. May, ss
drew a walk and scored the first Flynn, c .
Insurance tally as Larry Jones carlln. R.. lb
drove one deep Into right center. Halaran. 2b. .
fir the first three bagger. Lou I Napoleon, cf .
Hilzinger followed suit with an Henderson, rf
Inslde-the-park homer deep Into, Arias. 3b. .
center field to give the Gibral- Ostrea. 3b. .
tarmen a 3-0 lead. Lomedico. p .
The High School lads jumped| Morton, p .
right back and scored four runs!
as Jim May was safe on a long Totajs .... .29 7 6 21
fly ball which Larry Jones lost In Score By Innings
the sun. Abdul Flynn then con-| Score By Innings
nected a three-base knock to Gibraltar Life 300 511 010
Mav. Bob Carlln filed out B.H.S. 402 000 1 7
. 3
. 1
. 4
. 4
. 4
. 3
. 1
. 3
. 2
. 1
. 1
. 2
0 0
8 1
*i m remounting after every tum-
1 ble and finishing out the final
E'Choppy proved hi win. lose or
0 draw championship fiber, and
0 retained the erowd'a regard, yic-
1 tor or not.
2 Jerry Fox. confirming the form
2 he uncorked at the last Juan
0 Franco turnout, took the four-
0 lap sprint, was-second to Magan
2 in the semifinal, dropped out of
2 the final with, engine trouble
0 Eddie Annlstead spent the afi-
2 ernoon In the well-filled stands.
0 He could not get his machine in
racing trim in time for the meet-
Compensation was provided by
Bill Hidalgo, who managed alter
all to get himself a BSA to re-
place his reluctant Harley-Dav-
Nathaniel Peoples with thre.
for fise was the individual bat. ,
thig star for the winners. Hum-
bert Arthurs, Hctor Lopes and
Csnrad Gill, however, also had a
good evening wtth two for four.
Lopes displaced Yankee Forrest
Jacobs as the batting lesder with
s .333 mark as compared to Ja-
cobs' ,33t.
Reinaldo Grenald homered for
the winners.
For the losers, Gerald Thorne,
Fits Roberts and Alonso each hit
two for three.
to short for the second out. with Runs Batted InDedeaux. Ei
Hilzlnger 3 Conover 3, 0n ^ BSA, Hidalgo reproduc-
2, Carlln, Henderson 2
< -
Totals............30 9 9
\rmv Quartermaster AB R H
A. Genal, 2b........ 3 1 0
R. Davis, If........ 4 0 1
M. Tulloch. 3b...... 4 0 1
1 W. Jules, cf........ 4 0 0
V. Nlcholls, lb...... 3 1 2
R. Tucknall. rf....... 1 0 0
E. Lyder. rf......... 2 1 0
C. Blenman, ss...... 2 2 0
E. Lynch, c........ 2 0 0
A. Mllwood, p........ 3 0 1
Flynn scoring after the catch.
Jerry Halman and Eddie Napo-
leon drew walks and both scored
as the fourth extra base hit In
the Inning was hit by Dave Hen-
derson. Pinky Arias grounded out
to give the High School a 4-3
The High School moved furth-
er ahead in the third Inning .._,... .. -----
when they pushed across two ho by Lomedico wtildmp'tch-'racers could dot wbrk up to Juan'
more markers on two hits and an Hinz. Struckout byLomedico 4, p-ranco track, .needs.
Insurance miscue to take a com-, Morton 4, Hlnz 10 Base on Balls r e'rds estabUhed yestetday
fortable 6-3 lead. The next in-, of f-Lomedico 3, Morton 2, Hinz, fn"the Mn toackia-
nlng the Olbraltar Life team ex-, 3. Hits and Runs pff-Lomedico one^ao Ray togSi 25.1 Ms.>
ploded as they scored five runs; 5 and 8 in 3 2-3 innings; Morton 3 F^r laps JerTlox, 1 rnin..5G
on three hits, a triple by Lou De- and 2 in 31-3. Losing Pitcher- iaps' **rJ:* *' *
deaux, single by Dave Sullivan Lomedico (0-2). Winning Pitch-1 seSht,._.. RoyMagan, 3:38.2.
and a homer by Francis Conover er-Hinz (3-1.. Umplres-Mohl ^^WW^*--
and helped by three free passes; and Huddleston.Tlme of Game- ^lve lap Maaao;.5:24-.l
Flynn 2. Carlln, Henderson 2. d hl. ijarley racing crouch, like
Earned Runs-Gibraltar 9 Left; f ffere7^hu3d brooding
on Bases-Gibraltar 5, BHS 4.- over an lncome tax demand.
Home Runs-Hilzlnger, Conover., He enhanced his reputation as
Three Base Hits-Jones Flynn, tearaway IlaiT by staging a
Henderson, Dedeaux, Hilzlnger. ht M]0' fllgnt Jn the-most
Stolen BasesDedeaux 2, Jones, 1 ,nprtarular cTash of the-'meet-'
De la Mater, May. Flynn. Halman I sPectacul,r CTMn M. tne m
?' NaJPJS2:^by^f?11-^-! Because of the short track-W:
ry, BSA 650 cc; Choppy White,
Triumph 850 cc.
Fox................. 1
Hidalgo............ >
Also started: Magan, White.
First Heat (eight lapsi; Kra-
mer, 1; Sharpenstem, 2. Also
started: Sherry, Dare.
Second Heat (eight laps): Ma-
gan, 1; Fox, 2; Hidalgo, 3. Also
started: Whits, whofell when.In
the, lead after passing Magan.
Consolation Race (eight laps):
White, 1; Sherry, 2; Hidalgo, S.
Hidalgo staged his aero-nautical
demonstration in this race.
Semifinal (10 laps): Magan. 1;
Fox, 2; Kramer, 3. Also started:
SharpenstelnL Miaml-(NEA) Sunny' Jim
Masan .vT.. .. 1 Pltaummons has trained 2,063
Kramer.....'. .. .... 2 I winners In the more than 50
White .:::::.:::: J he has been in horse rac-
Also started: Fox. Iin>
Olean. N.Y.(NBA) either
BUI Kenville or Leo Corkery, St.
Bonaventure basketball stars,
played the game In high school.
* Ap Oiilillrn
H.M. Kisg <,~r> n G*M ftC*. Lsi.

29 5 5
This New Amazing
Cough Mixture Comer
From Blizzardly
Cold Canada
Compounded from rors Conodi'
''mo Bolssm, Menthol. Glycerins. Iris-
NtoiS ono othei splendid ingredients
Buckley's Conodioi Mixturo h ditte>
ent moro effective factor In
iction. Get e bottle today tok
: teospoontul, let it lie on your tonguo
3 moment then twallow slowly
--i its powerful effective setter
.'tad through throot. head snd
"onchioi tubes. Coughing sposrr
"sses tor right owoy It starts tc
osen up thick choking phlegm ono
aen up clogged bronchi*! tubes
low vOu'll know why Over 30 mil
on bottles of BucV'ey's hov beer
air In cold, wintry Conodo.
Your own druggist ho* this groo<
onadian discovery.
and a hit batsman, to give the 2:06.
Insurancemen a 8-6 lead.
Dave Kelleher's Insurance team
Iced the ball game as they scor- Brewer -
ed one In the fifth on one hit and| Scott, 3b-p. .
a costly error by the Higtrcarlln, w., Jr..
School. lb-2b.....
Olbraltar scored one more incox, a. .
the sixth on two hits, one a trl- Neckar. c. .
81e by Hilzlnger. while the High McGee.) lt-ct-p
chol tried In vain in the bot-
tom half of the seventh as they
scored one on one hit and a bad
throW by Dedeaux to end the
game with the Insurancemen on
the winning end by 10-7.
The nightcap was an expen-
sive one for the Brewers as they ( Totals.....24.
let the Insurance team gain a, -
full game In the standings. The Merchants-
Panama Merchants scored at will De la Pea, cf
as they collected a grand total of j coffey, u .
13 hits from the combined offer-] Francis. 2b. .
ings of three Brewer pitchers to Ridge. If.
a :____. *__ AW. winMt
3 0 2 4
Carlln, W., 8r.
Herring, rf-cf .
Mueller, p-rf. .
McGlade. 2b-3b
Welts, cf-lf .
3 4 IB 4
Szlvos, lb .
Foster, 3b .
Medinger, rf. .
Thompson, S., c
score 13 times for the worst
Brewer defeat of this season.
Webb Hearn had the Brewers
eating out of his hand as he sent .
eight Brewers down via the strike | R&yb'ne, H, c
out route and only gave up four Hearn, p.
hits, one In the first, two in the1
second and one In the fifth, for
three Brewers runs.
All the Brewers' scoring came
>n the first two frames as they
tallied two runs in the first in-
ning on one Merchant rv1"ue
and a homer by Dick Cox. The
1 2
Twelve lap; Mgan;.5:24\l.
The staging of the meetta* wa
, the smoothest yet?'
- No one buthalt a dos*nMen-
7. tlal steward in the center of the
"oval, a sufficient supply of w*H-
, matched rldea to keep Wces:*}-
0 terestlng despite inevitable
crashes and engine trouble, and
an adequacy of speed and spills.
There wa seven a puahbike
race to fill In a gap rh the pro-
gram. ...
Except White and Uiftn, the
riders were still not wearing ,en-
V, ough protective tear, though
_ racer Dominic Bonvlni recently
a died from injuries a crash hel-
I met may have saved.
F! Kramer, for Instance, wa bet-
0' ter clad for popping down to he
l! Brewers 2, Merchant*'T,Jjeft on
0 BasesBrewers 3, Merchants 8.1
0 Home RunCor. Two Base Hit
01 Thompson. Stolen BasesHer-
0 ring 3. Hit by PitchHarn. by
01 Mueller. Passed BallNeckar.
0; Wild PitchMcOee. Struckout by
0 Mueller 2, Scott 2, Hearn 8. Base
- on Balls offMueller 2, McGee 1,
Totals 33 13 13 21 5 2 Scott 2. Hearn 1. Hita and Runs
Score By Innings offMueller 5 and 1 In 1 inning:
Rrewers 210 000 0 3 McGee 5 and 3 in 2: ScOtt 3 and
Merchants 532 102 x-13 IJ in 3. Losing PitcherMueller
Runs Batteri In-Cox 2. Mc- 11-1). Winning Pitcher-Hearn
de Coffey Ridge 9 Rsivos (2-11. UmpiresMohl and Hud-,
i, Thompson 2. .Earned Bun, dleton. Time of Game1:30. .




Chandler Joins Dumont To Form World-Wide Baseball Body
Pair Plan '53
Global Series
In Brooklyn
NEA Staff Correspondent
NEW YORK, Feb. 4 (NEA)
When big league owners voted
not to relicense A. B. Chandler
as baseball's grand pooh-bah,
The Happy One calculated that
he might return to his old.Ken-
tucky home and take up politics
again, or enter private business,
or just sit and dawdle bis feet In
his swimming pool.
Instead, Col. Chandler has
joined the circuswell, a reason-
able facsimile thereof, anyway.
The sacked baseball commis-
sioner has joined forces with Ray
Dumont to form the Internation-
al Baseball Congress, a body de-
dicated to spreading sandlot
And If working with Dumont
isn't one big merry circus, It will
have to do until another Bar-
num and Bailey come along.
Raymond Harry Dumont, In
charge of the National Baseball
Congress' deep thinking, is a col-
, orful little guy hung on the end
of a long cigar. He's most famous
for his sca-rewy antics, yet he
has more originality and a great-
_ er flair for showmanship than
ON THE HORNS OF A DILEMMAAntonio Velasque* finds him- ^"^W^l*J% hSS"
self confronted with beery problem as a ponderous and enraged n their ore flamboyant days.
bull goes after him instead of his cape in a Mexico City bull ring' ____
One horn caught the Mexican matador in the abdomen, but he -HAN OF PROGRESS
grabbed It with both .hands and prevented serious goring. (NEA)|
Walcolt Demands $250,00E
Guarantee For Next Bout \
40 New Names Coming Along
As Pro Golf Show Keeps Going
Trouble with new brooms in the banda of ambitious ener-
Gtie operators is that they are often devoted to pointless
ion. Something like this seems to be happening to Bob
Chrlstenberry, our new boxing commissioner, who calls a public
hearing at the drop of a paiooka.
Latest one has to do with a match in the Oarden pit which
was stopped by Reteree Ruby Goldstein on account of one of
the young men, Llvio Mlnellj, wouldn't fight or couldn't- fight.
""It was an uneven match'' was the referee's formal explanation.
From his ringside'pew,'Onrlstenberry Immediately expressed
approval of the action, ordered Mlnelli's purse, amounting to
$5540, withheld and called a public hearing "to determine why
the match was made In the first place."
As his guest at the fight Chrlstenberry had Police Com-
missioner George Monaghan.
"We both agreed it was a walta," be revealed.
It was evident Chrlstenberry handled the word loosely, be-
came be had previously agreed there had been no suggstlon of
wrong-doing, and that Mlnlll's chief offense was mediocrity. In
the prise ring waltz is a horrid word. It means the boys aren't
leveling. Our new commissioner just hasn't been around long
enough to acquaint himself with the language.
Goldstein' is our best referee. Probably the country's best
Yet It can't be said that his action in stopping the fight for
the reason stated, has met with unstinted applause. On the
contrary, a majority of the critics feel he not only overstepped
his authority, but pulled a skull and they likewise question
Chrlstenberry s good sense in going along with him.
For more than 23 years, Du-
mont has attempted to prove
that Abner Doubledays 19th __
century ideas about baseball areing sponsors of Professional Golf-
antiquated, ers' Association tournaments ask:
He gets a bit crackpotty here will Ben Hogan play? How
NEA Sports Editor
TUCSON, Arle., Feb. 4 (NEA)
Horton Smith is weary of hav
and there with base-running in
reverse, women umpires, electric
box scores, mechanical plate
dusters and putting boxing gloves
on pickpockets, but he has a
brain whirl every 15 minutes,
and the bulk of them are down-
right entertaining.
Ray Dumont. a man of prog-
ress, has built the National Base-
about Sam Snead? Is there any
chance of Byron Nelson showing
Smith, PGA president, mildly
criticises the golf writers for not
getting out on the course, observ-
ing and writing about the in-
coming and Iess-publlclzed stars.
So your reporter trudged the
fairways in Phoenix and Tucson
ball Congress into a far-flung or- and 8aw more than 40 of them,
ganlzation, its national tourna- including the brand new Negro
ment In Wichita every summer shotmakers, Ted Rhodes, origbn-
lnto a major attraction.
This year he U staging the sec-
ond annual world-wide amateur
play-off series in Tokyo for the
International sandlot crown.
ally out of Nashville, and Bill
Splller, now booked out of Los
Members of the upcoming bri-
gade are a little older than usual,
drew 817,000 two years ago there., t,ut they too were retarded four
Dumont and Chandler are also 0r five years by World War II.
There can be no quarrel with any official who lines up on
the public's side, and there Is no serious quarrel here with
either Chrlstenberry or Goldstein. But there is a right and
a wrong way to do things, and even a prize fighter, not to men-
tion a matchmaker, is entitled to some consideration.
Withholding Mlnelli's purse was patently an Impulsive deci-
sion unwarranted by Goldstein's conclusion. There Is no law
in any book, unless Pal Joey has one, which says you can take
a man's money away simply because his talents happen to be
ordinary. Remember there was no question of the fighter's In-
tegrity. Not up to now. anyway.
In ordering All Weill to return from Florida, where he Is
busy on another show, to explain why the match was made,
Chrlstenberry seems to overlook the fact that no match can be
presented without commission approval. The final responsibility
thus lies with Chrlstenberry and his associates. This, I'm sure,
it not a designed attempt to harass or second-guess the Garden
matchmaker, but Is rather the product of contused thinking
and Inexperience.
Actually, no matchmaker, no matter how wise or cons-
cientious, can guarantee unfailing excellence In performance.
Some matches that figure to be corkers prove to be stinkers.
Even on this particular card, the Roger Donoghue-Red DeFazlo
pairing shaped up as more a mismatch than the Mlnelll-Johnny
Saxton thing. Underdog DeFazlo proceeded to win in a thriller.
There was reason to believe the veteran Minelll and the
young upcoming Saxton would make an interesting fight. Of
course, these days when television yields promoters more of the
filthy than the gate, matchmakers are not severely fastidious.
This, however, was a run-of-the-mill program, so priced at the
box office, and the quality of the principals was not out of line.

The abate concerning Goldstein concerns authority. It is
desirable or permissible for a referee to stop a bout because
ths particular style of a fighter is not getting exciting results?
Is this to be.the policy for all fqture bouts? Unless Chrlsten-
berry changes- the stand, the answer Is yes, for he had nothing
but praise for Goldstein.
This U a dangerdua policy. It gives the third man entirely
too much leeway for whimsical and arbitrary action. It so hap-
sns Goldstein Is above repproach, but the same authority In the
ends of an unscrupulous referee Is an enchanting Invitation
to lareeny.
Well,Just what la a referee to do when he finds himself
with a:Mlnelli on his hands, a fellow trying his limited best,
but dreadfully Ineffectual or resourceful enough to make a fight of it? Is he to go along
with the hopeless futility, or accept It as an unfortunate situa-
Since this doesn't happen often, I'd recommend the leas
drastic way, especially in view of the fact that the opportunity
for chicanery in the ring Is abundant enough as It Is, without
making it any more alluring. Better an occasional agony fight,
than a series of scandals. -*.,.,
In any other sport reasonable allowance would be made
for an off night, a decrease in normal efficiency due to natural
causes. Like wilt and Oehrmann. both under the weather, turn-
ing In a mediocre 4:11.2 mile In the Mllrose games, when the
Oarden Crowd of 16,000 had eome expecting to see a record of
near-record performance. But tolerance and understanding are
not for the ring, where even the beat is gleefully intrepreted as
the worst.
setting up the machinery to pro-
mote the first international tour-
nament ever attempted In Amer-
ica. Brooklyn will be the scene
of this gigantic undertaking, set
to begin Oct. 10, 1053. Which Is
one way for Dodger fans to see
a World Series.
National champions from the
United States, Japan. Philip-
pines, Mexico, Canada, Venezue-
la, Puerto Rico and Cuba will
slug it out.
Chandler has rolled up his
sleeves and really gone to work.
He talked President Walter
O'Malley of the Dodgers Into
contributing Ebbets Field for
next year's International sand-
lot carnival, has the State De-
Eartment's backing. He will fly
i Tokyo with the UJS. cham-
pions next September to super-
vise the Inter-Hemisphere Ser-
ies, will complete arrangement
for bringing the Japanese cham-
pions here In '63.
Dumont's non. professional
show originated In Wichita dur-
ing the depression days, has
grown to Include 500 district
tournaments, 500 affiliated
leagues and 48 state meets.
Like Topsy, it jes' grows and
whose father is a professional In
Illinois, was runner-up In Chic-
ago Tarn O'Shanter's All-Ameri-
ca Tournament last summer.
Walter, Burkemo, who stuck
out as an amateur In Michigan
and Florida, is one of the coun-
try's truly greats, was runner-up
to Snead in last year's PGA. Sar-
azen touted Jay Hebert of Erie,
Pa., two years ago, when they
played together in the North and
South Open.
Bob Toskl, 26, of Northampton,
N.H., is one of the finest light-
weights since Cyril Walker. Oth-
er mighty mites are Felice Torza
of St. Charles, 111., and Jerry Bar-
ber of Pasadena, Calif. Well set-
up Fred Wampler was National
intercollegiate champion at Pur-
due and slightly-built, bespecta-
cled and red-headed Earl Stew-
art, Jr., at Louisiana State.
Utah; Iverson Martin and Jim
Simpson of Fort Worth; Milton
Maruslc of Albany, N.Y.; San
Gadja of
1 '
MIAMI, Fla., Feb. 4 (UP)The Dec. 31. They ought to haveSha
manager of Heavyweight Cham-1 money by now."
pion Joe Walcott met yesterday'
with Promoter Jim Norris and
uney Dy now.
"Anyway, the fine is illegal..
Walcott was sick on that day he
Evansvllle. The
was to appear In _
promoter of the fight wrote me a
nice letter and excused us."' 1
Pride said, however, the kus-
penslon would stick until -4he
commission meets again on f eb.
19. Indiana, along with eiery
other state except New York,-4s a
member of the National BoJJng
said he demanded a $250,090
guarantee for the next title fight
or he would sign with a Los An-
geles promoter.
Norris, president of the Inter-
national Boxing Club who says
he holds contracts with Walcott
for the champion's next fight,
refused to comment Immediately.
"It's a $250,000 guarantee or] Association. Pride said it
else," Felix Bocchicchlo said aft- usual procedure for all m
er a 30-mlnute meeting with of the NBA to recognize a
Norria. "That's the figure prom-. pension by any one memberjan
lsed us for a fight with Harry action that could disqualify Wal-
Matthews on the West Coast." cott In the proposed Las VJgas
Bocchicchlo said he and Nor-. bout unless the suspension; 1*
rls couldn't agree in their first lifted,
brief conference and planned to
meet again today. Bocchicchlo
3uoted Norris as saying that "I
ldn't know there was so much
competition...let's think it over
for another day.''
Bocchicchlo came to Miami to
confer with Norria after the New
York Boxing Commission order-
ed the 88-year-old Walcott to
sign for a title match by Feb. 5
or vacate the title. En route to
Miami he announced that Pro-
moter Harry Hunt of Los Angeles
had offered him "verbally" a
$250,000 guarantee for Walcott to
fight Matthews at Las Vegas,
Norris said he held "ironclad"
contracts for Walcott to defend
his title against Ezzard Charles
the next time he fights. But
Bocchicchlo and Walcott said the
Tony Holguln; Bob return match with Charles was
Birmingham, Mich.: | onljr a verbal agreement.
and Los Angeles' gangling Bill I Walcott also is under suspen-
Nary. sion by the Indiana State Box-
Ben Hogan and Sam 8nead are' ing Commission for walking out
either unable or no longer choose
to play the entire circuit.
New names are needed to go
along with the established Man-
grum, Harrison, Demaret, Palm-
er, Mlddlecoff, Jim Turnesa, Ter-
rier. Heafner and Burke.
They're coming along.
They always do.
And the show wiH" go on.
on an exhibition bout at Evans-
ville, Ind., last August. Dick
Pride, chairman of the Indiana
Commission, said Walcott was
fined $200 and ordered to pay It
by Feb. 1.
"That's all a mistake," Boc-
chicchlo said. "I mailed the
check for $200 to the commission
from my home in New Jersey on
^"rip&js: wasafiMSifA
fesslonals than ever. No fewer
than 160 attempted to qualify for
the Arizona Opens and 75 more
were exempt.
Temperamental Tom Bolt, born
in Oklahoma and reared in Lou-
isiana and Texas, won the North
and South and Los Angeles
Opens within a space of two
Ted Kroll made the San Diego
Bob watson of White Plains, N.
Y.; Wichita's Paul McGulre;1
Omaha's George Getchell; New
York's Harry Dee; Lionel Her-!
bert of Verona, Pa.; Shelley May-!
field of Los Island, N.Y.; Okla-!
homa City's Andy Anderson and
Larry Glosser; Grand Rapids'
John Barnum; Hot Springs' Pete.
Fleming; Bob Duden of Portland,
Ore.; Henry Williams, Jr., of
La Boca Girls
Softball League
Opener Set Monday
Arsi Cola, Dalmar, High School
Stars, and Jr. High Stars are
the four teams of the La Boca
Girls' Softball League which is
scheduled to get underway
Monday, Feb. 11 at 5:00 p. m.,
on the La Boca Park.
Arsi Cola, booked to oppose
High School in the opener, has
in Its line-up such atara as
Jeannette Boyd, Joyce Anderson,
Dorothy Cumberbatch, Agatha
Hunter, Dolores Dixon, "Dulctna
Rodriguez, and Clarisa Roberts, swing. HeToatto* Dutch"Harrison
Open his first Important victory. *..; p. runnr-u' to
f&Tt&HS^Si&tSSi 'of ChandlHaPrper fftSVpoi
wi-yiffn?Hi wwni h,, Detroit's Max Evans and Mike
New Hartford N.Y., has a heap DJete Jlm clftrk of Laguna
of alp in his swing. | Beach( Callf. Chicago's BU1 og-
BOROS GETS A FRESH START i den; Bill Johnston of Provo,
Julius Boros gave the bigger |
names something at which to
shoot when he opened the Pho-
enix Open with rounds of 66 and
69 over the 6578-yard Phoenix
Country Club layout. Boros, a
five-foot 10-lnch 200-pounder of
Hungarian descent, was a certi-
fied public accountant and an
amateur In Bridgeport, Conn.,
now plays out of Mid Pines, N.C.
An auspicious start was inter-
rupted a year ago by the death
of his wife, the former Ann (But-
tons) Cosgrove.
Jackson Bradley, a six-foot de-
velopment of Long Beach, Calif.,
now of Chicago's Edgewater, will
be tough to top once he masters
his short game and putting. Mike
Homa of west Hartford. Conn., a
sort of stoop-shouldered six-foot
three-lncher, has turned In re-
markable scores In New England.
A year or so ago Johnny Rev-
olta predicted that Jack Shields
would become one of the finest.
One of the more popular tourists,
Shields, a Tulsa product who'
tlayed college and amateur golf
i the midwest, has excellent
left-arm control.
Doug Ford, which isn't his real
Italian name, is out of Harrison,
N. Y., which gave golf Gene Sar-
azen. A highly-strung, fast-play-
ing young man, Ford is a deadly
putter with a sort of unorthodox
Wm, Rogers
Silverware Set
as low as
500 Weekly
Radio Center
WAX WORKSSeattle's Jack
Nagel of the U. S. Olympic ski
team waxes his skis prepara-
tory to a practice session at
Bad Gastein, Austria, where
the Americans are entered in
the International Winter Sport
Week competition. The Olym-
pic Winter Games are slates'
for Oslo, Feb. 14-25. (NEA)
Complete Prize-Winniog Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 1717, Sunday, February 3, 1952
The whole ticket has 44 pieces divided In two series "A" 4c "B" of 22 pieces each.
First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize
1 370
$ 44,000.00
$ 13,200.00
$ 6,600.00
Faltering Philip!
Philip Ufe la ruiM with araisea
WeO-weta step ad rag* H oses
Repairs would psttj has home like new
f A Classifieds, tart Re right elaef
This outfit la managed by Oa-
car Butler and Frank Davis.
Evelyn Wilson, Dorothy
Joseph, Dolores Johnson, Kathy
Wilson, Carol Proverbs, Enid
Pollard, and Edith Burke are
some of the hard-hitting players
of the High School team.
Samuel Squires and Herman
Brewster have groomed a bunch
of hustlers to form the Dalmar
team. Speakllng plays are
expected from Theresa Charles,
Elolse Reece, Daisy Jor-
dan, Dorothy Harper, Queenie
Berkeley, Mabel Berkeley Clara
Wattley, Lllllam Burgess and
Martina Roach.
The rookie of the Jr. High
Stars will be the trouble-shoot-
era of 'the circuit. The promis-
ing stars are: Irene Howard,
Cecilia Parchment, Dorothy
Thomas, Judith Van Horn, Co-
rene Spencer, Gloria Tait, Lin-
neth Johns, and Slslyn Trot-
The schedule for the first
week of play i.'.a:
Monday, Fefcua.v 1IK 8:0"?
p. m. Arsi Cola vs. Y i r o'
Thursday, FtUi-usiy 1<
p. a. Dalmar vs. Jr. High.
In a play-off for the Texas Open
last year.
Al Bessellnk, 27, is one of the
brighter prospects. A resident of
Merchantville, N.J., Bessellnk, a
six-foot three-and-a-half inch,
200-pound, blond, curly-pompa-
doured Dutchman, has been in
the money In 20 of 28 tourna-
ments, was 12th in the United
8tates Open ef 1950 and sixth In
'81. Southern Intercollegiate
champion in '48-49 while repre-'
sentlng the University of Miami,
Bessellnk improved his long game
in accuracy and distance to such
an extent that he quit his Job at
the HlUcrest Country Club of Mt.
Clemens, Mich., to be a playing
professional period.
Dick Mayer. 28, has been often
a bridesmaid but never a bride.
The former Winged Foot repre-
sentative and New York State
amateur champion Is a Junior
edition of blond Cratg Wood. ,
Charley Raseler of Baltimore
was a PO* Chs; -n=hlp semt-
.n*' t at l Hit h's Oakwnt
last year. Fred Hawkins, 28,
<*rlaa no.
rrlrr m Ml f 2.1M.M \** Prta. 9 44M4M No. frit- MMM No. ntm 1 2.1M.M No. 1 > 1.1M.M a, Prin. t 2.2M.M 1 N > iTto 4 2.1M.M NOS Prteo MM.SS
s Z.2M.M Mil L 4411 Mil Mil ran Mil te
lll.M till lll.M 1121 UI.M 4111 132M Sill 13140 tin 132.M 7111 lSt.M sin UI.M in lll.M
13100 mi 132M 3121 lll.M 121 lll.M 1221 ltlM an 132M 7121 11104 Sttl UI.M 4121 lll.M
lll.M an 1S1.M 3121 lll.M 4111 ui.m nn lii.N an met 7121 112 04 on 13144 a 131.M
lll.M 1411 132.M Mil lll.M Mil lll.M 1411 lll.M 4421 132M 7421 ISSN Sttl 13244 MSI 132.M
lll.M 2521 lll.M 3521 132.M 4521 132.40 an UI.M 4SZI lll.M TSS1 lSt.M 4521 131M MSI
132. M Mil I32.M 3121 132.M 4421 lll.M Mil 112.04 Mil lll.M 7411 132.04 S421 lll.M MSI 111M mi 111M mi lll.M 4T lSz.M nn lll.M 4721 lll.M 7711 lSt.M an 132.44 a 13144
132.M an 112.M an lll.M 21 ui.m nn 13240 nn 132 44 7421 1SZ.M Sttl lll.M M2I 131.44
132.M an lll.M mi 1S1M 4S1I him an 132.M 4121 lll.M 7911 lll.M an lll.M i M21 112.M
I MIS 444 44 I
Approximation Derived From Rrat Mriie
44tN Mtt
Apprwimatioa Derived From Second Hrfatc.
are sm.m zn*
I l
tn.M 3374
in M' an SM.N' m
1M.M 4174
124 M I OT( M 4174
114 M
114 M
114 44 1174 ins
11 M
Prlae-winning numbers of vesterday*a Lottery drawing were sold: first In Colon; second and third In Panam.
The nine hundred whole chete ending in 1 and net laeleded in the above Ust win Forty-Four Dolan ($44.) a.
The whole ticket has 44 pieces which comprise the two series "A" and "B."
Signed by: ALBERTO ALEMN, Governor of the Province of Panam.
ANTONIO MOSCOSO B.. Representatlv of the Ministry of Treasuyr.
Edwin A. CheongCdula No. 47-14M5.
Melchor CastilloCdula No. 18-3M7.
Notary Public. Panam.


MPs In Germany
find Kidnaped
American Girl
FRANKFURT, Germany. Feb.
4 (UP)American Military Pol-
Ice reported today they had
found Mamie Shelton, 18-year-
old daughter of an Army ser-
geant, who was kidnaped Sun-
day by an armed soldier.
Military Police headquarters
aid they received a report from
a radio patrol which took part
In the widespread search
throughtout southwestern Ger-
First reports did not say
where the girl was found. The
kidnaper has not been found.
Miss Shelton was riding with
two Army sergeants in a car
from Frankfurt to Hanau Sun-
day when they stopped to pick
up a soldier hitchhiker.

Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
Get Set!

- -fl
Italy Will Try To Extradite
Ex-OSS Men In Holohan Case
WASHINGTON, Feb. 4 (UP).behind the Italian lines because i Italy's Jurisdiction is considered
Italy will begin an immediate Holohan would not give enough debatable,
fight in the U. S. courts to have materials to Communist parti- Both men have protested their
two American veterans sent to sans. innocence, and their lawyers an-
Italy for trial on charges of mur-| The State Department has ap-|nounced they will fight "all the
The soldier reported he had aeririg their wartime command-1 proved Italy's request to seek way to the Supreme Court" If
escaped from Mannheim prison,
held them up at the point of a
gun and drove off with the girl
and the car, Army authorities
Labor Federation
OKs Truman Plea
For Higher Taxes
(UP)The executive council of
the American Federation of
Labor today endorsed Presidnt
Truman's request for a $5,000,-
OOO.DOO tax increase and assailed
Congressmen for authorizing
expenditures without producing
the money to pay the bills.
The council, at its annual
midwinter meeting here, sup-
ported President Truman's plea
iox more taxes as a means of
helping to reduce expected de-
ficits of $8,000,000,000 in Fiscal
1952 and $14,000,000,000 In 1953.
"Leaders In Congress have ls-
ud statements declaring them-
- selves opposes to any further
tax increases at this time but
atrOngly favoring a reduction
In federal expenditures," the 15
union chiefs on the council de-
clared in a prepared statements.
"Yet year after year, Con-
gress has diverted attention
from its failure to levy...
necessary tax loud
protestations .of Intention to
reduce spendlngs.
"The record shows that Con-
gress has cut tax revenue sev-
eral times since World War II
and them proceded to approve
expenditures that have resulted
in further deficits," the coun-
cil said.
The council also passed a re-
solution calling the dynamiting
of Florida churches and the
bombing murder of Negro lead-
er Harry Moore In Mlms, Fla.,
last Christmas night "repre-
hensible assaults on our demo-
cratic way of Ufe."
The AFL leaders called for
federal-state cooperation to
prevent a recurrence .of "these
cowardly and unpardonable
er, MaJ. William V. Holohan of their extradition
New York.
Judges' Bench
Xfco teen-aged Panamanians
were convicted of petty larceny
this morning in the Bamoa Mag-
istrate's Court.
rcenlo ngulo, 15, was sent-
enced to 10 days In Jail while his
companion, Alejandro Castillo,
It, received a 30-day sentence
and; a $25 fine.
The youths stole 44 feet of sub-
marine type communication ca-
ble valued at $25.56 from Bruja
Point at Fort Kobbe. Neither of
the Iwo had previous police rec-
Two Panamanians were In jail
today on $50 ball each on a
charge of petty larceny. They al-
legedly took 180 pounds of lead-
covered power cable from the Mi-
Italian officials said requests
probably will be filed in' New
York and Pittsburgh federal
courts for extradition of former
Lt. Aldo Icardl of Pittsburgh and
Sgt. Carl G. Lodolce of Rochester,
N. Y.
The Defense Department has
accused them of killing Holohan
in the U. 8.1 necessary to prevent their re-
court, but made lt plain that i turn to Italy.
Italy must produce enough evld-1 Rugy Aldlsert, Icardi's at-
ence to warrant a trial.
Jurisdiction also la a key issue
because the U.S.-Italian treaty
permitting extradition says the
crime must have been committed
In the Jurisdiction of the coun-
try asking extradition.
Since the Germans were oc-
ln 1944 while on an OSS mission cuping the area at the time,
that enemy," he said at his home
In Pittsburgh.
Union Says Cause
Of Mine Explosion
Was Bad Equipment
MT. PLEASANT, Pennsylva-
nia, Feb. 4 (UP) United
Mine Workers Union officials
said today that a combina-
tion of gas. Illegal electrlgal
equipment and improper ven-
tilation was responsible for
the explosion which ripped
Thomas G."Presuttl,~LoDolce's through the Carpentertown
"ws; Mil* ^**o *-
torney, said In Pittsburgh that
the Italian move is a "mad
scene from a soap opera."
"If the Italian government
thinks the Marshall Plan In-
cludes shipping a former Amer-
ican secret service operative to
their shores for trial, lt has an-
other guess coming," he said.
Fairless Predicts Inflation
If Steelworkers Get Raise
NEW YORK, Feb. 4 (UP)
Benjamin Fairless, president of
United States 8teel Corpora-
tion, today warned that pay
increases demanded by CIO
steelworkers would start an in-
flationary spiral that might
wreck U. 8. economy.
Fairless appeared as spokes-
man for the steel Industry be-
fore a special six-man panel of
the. Wage Stabilization Board
set up by President Truman
other CIO unions will press for
higher wages, touching off a
new spiral of Inflation.
The steel industry contends
that any new inflation spiral
would force the government to
pay more for its defense needs
and in turn force higher taxes.
The union was flatly re-
jected the Industry Idea of
giving up Its wage demands In
return for the steel companies'
holding the price line. They
to prevent a strike called by i say the Industry can pay hlghr
the United Steelworkers on Feb. I er wages without raising prices,
and some government officials
have let it be known they
agree with the union.
But Industry leaders claim
their profits are so small that
they cannot pay higher wages
and continue to expand de-
fense production.
A spokesman for the steel-
workers told the panel last
Friday the union wants a
guaranteed annual wage of
about $3,000 and a package in-
crease of 30 cents an hour,
which Includes pay boosts and
fringe benefits -
Since any pay Increase per-
mitted by the WSB could not
amount to more than four or
five cents, Fairless said the
CIO was using the steel In-
dustry as a "battleground" in
the fight to wreck the wage
control program.
Fairless told the panel that
any such increase Is possible
only if coupled with a price
increase in vital steel products,
which in turn would force other
companies to raise both wages
and prices.
Fairless has proposed that
the union give up its demands
for a wage Increase in return
for the Industry's giving, up
its demands for a price In-
Industry leaders charge the
union Is spearheading. a drive
by the CIO to wreck the wage
freeze program by refusing to
keep its demands within li-
mits set by the WSB. If the
steelworkers win an above-
ceiling raise, they charge, that
They also say that If their
profits are cut, the government
will lose millions of dollars In
taxes the steel corporations
pay, forcing the government
either to raise taxes from new
sources or go further Into debt.
They see either alternative as
a powerful source of Inflation.
Two Old La Boca
Houses Up For Sale
Two old quarters buildings in
La Boca are being offered by the
Panama Canal Company for sale
and demolition.
Bids for the structures will be
received in the office of the Su-
perintendent of Storehouses until
Feb. 15.
The buildings are Number 933
on Martinique Street, a five-
family converted barracks type
building; and Number 962 on
attorney, said In Rochester the
extradition action would be "con-
trary to the basic law of the
country and we definitely intend
to fight it."
Icardl today called Italy's ex-
tradition plan "preposterous."
"The Issue now Is whether my
own country will cast me to an
enemy for trial for something
that allegedly happened while I
was in actual combat against "dangerous."
mine near here early Satur-
day, killing six miners.
The union men compared
the blast to the one at West
Frankfurt, Illinois which killed
119 men last Dec. 21.
Joseph Hughes, president of
the local miners' union, charg-
ed that the operators of the
Carpentertown mine ignored
three Federal warnings issued
last year that the mine was
Voluptuous Liz Says Shell
Marry Suave English Actor
Elizabeth Taylor, a volup-
tuous 19-year-old, announced
today she will marry suave
English actor Michael Wilding,
40, who has courted her four
months across two continents.
"We are definitely engaged,"
the brunette MGM star sighed.
"We have no definite plans as
to exactly when well be mar-
ried. *
The news that luscious Liz,
whose divorce from hotel heir
Nicky Hilton became final Tues
day, had picked out husband
No. 2 was no surprise to Film-
vllle. The middle-aged actor
has been wooing the 'teen-aged
beauty since they met in Lon-
don last October.
Miss Taylor Journeyed to her
native England to appear In
"Ivanhoe." She met Wilding, a
long-time escort of Marlene
Dietrich, and soon the gossip
columnists were buzzing that
Liz had stolen him from the
glamorous grandma.
Liz flew back to New York,
but Wilding followed her over.
After a whirl of New York
night spots, the courvaceous
brunnette flew home to Holly-
wood and wilding was right
on the plane with her.
He stayed in Hollywood al-
most two months as the house-
Guadalupe and Jamaica Prado,
an eight-family building. Both,
are frame structures which were anest of English stars Stewart
built in 1907. I Granger and Jean Simmons.
FOUR STARS of yesterday-
day afternoon's spe e d w a y
meeting at Colon Stadium a-
bove wait tense for the start-
er's flag to drop for the sec-
ond heat. From left they are
Choppy White, Juan Franco
track champion; Bill Hidalgo,
who staged the day's most
spectacular spill; Jerry Fox,
who won the four-lap sprint
event; and Ray Magan, cham-
pion of the Colon meeting.
All the machines are BSAs,
except White's Triumph.
Nelson Kramer, who finish-
ed second to Mat an in the fin-
al, raced in the first heat and
so la not pictured here.
At left Choppy White slides
out of control on the grand-
stand curve. White fell three
times in the final, got up each
time and finished the race in
third place.
The races are reported on
page 8.
at 8 o'clock at Hotel El Panam.
A continuation of the surprise
quartet singing of unrehearsed
music will be the feature of this
meeting. Coaching by Fred Ger-
hardt, Joe Flynn and basso pro-
fundo Mather will be given at
the end of the meeting.
John Alexander is bringing a
Wednesday Night
At Panama1 Hotel
The monthly meeting of the
Panam chapter of the Society
for the preservation and En-
couragement of Barber Shop day
Quartet Singing in America, Inc. priation or an act of God to make
will be held Wednesday evening the
Nebraskans Want River Bqck
To Make Their Bridge Useful
DECATUR, Neb., Feb. 4 (UP)
Nebraskans waited patiently to-
day for a Congressional appro-
Hollywood decided the romance
was here to stay when Lli
moved to the Granger home
for days at a time, too.
Miss Taylor said she'd make
her wedding plans after she
finishes a movie, "The Girl
Who Had Everything," In late
March or early April. Wilding
himself flew back to London
two weeks ago and is appear-
ing in a picture, too.
He also has to wait for.his
own divorce from his first
His friends here said they
believed he'd be a free man
late this month.
L12 recently said she'd "grown regeNSBURG, Germany, Feb.
up a lot since her hlghly-pub- 4 (up>._ a free-for-all between
llclzed 205-day marriage to United States soldiers and Oer-
young Hilton fizzled. They had man civilians at a downtown
g t
12-lnch barber shop record which
first sings a harmonizing tune
with all the parts, then each part
separately while the other parts
are hummed in the background,
then all four parts again.
In the absence of president
Gordon Dalton, vice-president
Bill Wymer will preside.
At Wedendasy's meeting, two
quartets will be featured.
US Troops, German
Civilians Tangle
a story-book wedding in May
of 1950, but later she divorced
him on grounds he left her
alone on their honeymoon
while he gambled.
Friends said then it was
a case of both being "too im-
mature." Before her first mar-
riage, Liz said she thought lt
would last because both liked
hot dogs and baggy sweaters.
This time Miss Taylor has
said that she and Wilding, a
worldly sophisticate who's ro-
manced the sought-after Die-
trich, liked "football games,
horseback riding and listening
to records."
dancehall here last night result-
ed In the death of one soldier.
A score of soldiers and civil-
ians were badly injured.
Charing Cross hospital after an
operation at the age of 40.
Mendelssohn led the band
knows as "The Hawaiian Sere-
nade," well known on British
radio and television.
Agriculture Department Gets Blistering
After Investigation Of Storage Habits
WASHINGTON. Feb. 4 (UP)-i CCC rented warehouses for np
raflores Locks The men Aristi-, House Investigators accused the to M times as much as their
!L0nZ?S?, an,d Clarence! Auriculture Department todsy of .private operators were then
i5?5 notiwas.t.ln" millions, of dollars by| paying l Tent to other gov-
The case is continued until
Thursday afternoon.
They were represented in court
today by attorney J. J. McGul-
100 High Prelates
In Red Countries
Impeded In Work
|rentlne private Instead of gov-
ernment warehouses to store
A spokesman said the depart-
ment only followed Congression-
al orders.
In a blistering report, a
House Appropriations Subcom-
mittee also charged that cer-
tain department employes ac-
cepted gifts of fruit, shrimp.
belts with silver buckles and
trips to dude ranches from
firms doing business with the
The Holy See announced today I department,
that In 12 Communist countries II recommended firing of two
where the Roman Catholic Kansas City. Mo., emoloyes
church Is persecuted, a total of Carl O. Rausch and Willard D.
100 high prelates of Bishops McCabeand presentation of
ranks or above are "missing," their cases to the Justice De-jments which in turn had sub-
have been imprisoned, exiled or,P*rtment. leased them to private operators
Impeded" In their work. It revealed that charges a-1 "We gave these individuals the
Communist China leads the 'gainst a former CCC employe, same kind of eratn storage con-
it* t*t (ha Untl^on'. A#fl*lBl j: Tlol* rAmaur _w* k> .___,. ___ _. -. Ji.
cilltles. became *n issue in the which had rented Government for accepting $1,750 In bribes
list Jn the Vatican's official di-
rectory for 1952 with 44 Arch-
bishops and Bishops Imprisoned,
UN or "missing."
The list of persecuted or exiled
eaotchmen totaled 100 and in-
chfid six in Czechoslovakia, one some 109 stor
in Danzig, one in Estonia.
In Yugoslavia, two in Latvia. _.
vfn In Lithuania, three in Po-
land, 14 in Rumania, eight in
Russia, three in Hungary and six
la Albania,
Jack Cowart, are being present-
ed to a Federal Grand Jury in
Virginia for prosecution.
The report, based on closed-
door investigation of the Agri- es. he said the CCC made agree-
culture Department, said that mentg with a private warehouse-
*' hSI&mSJ^LSB a^II1',!,oU,ed man- He W th CCC felt it was
*. 'He ?rrrf i^aSa!. CE&t Crp 0beylnK a ndte 1W down by
a. se- (CCC) in 1949 and 1930 were.the 80th Congress to recharter-
ernment agencies.
Agriculture Secretary Charles
P. Brarrnan. In testimony during
the hearings, said reports Ot
storage losses up to $100,000,000
were "pipe dreaming."
He said the total will not go
over $7.000,000. and the subcom-
mittee concluded most of the
monev will be recovered through
voluntary payments or damage
Informed of the report, a
spokesman for Brannan agreed
that some 109 former defense
warehouses were used by the
CCC. But he said about 84 of
them already had been leased .
for long terms to local govern- sella It, and the government
takes the loss.
The subcommittee, headed by
Rep. Jamie L. Whitten (D-
Mlss.). declared, however, that
there can be "no Justification for
securing storage space at full
rates to government-owned fa-
cilities through third parties who
have leased the space from the
government for nominal a-
mounts for the sole purpose of
storing CCC commodities."
It said that in one case, the
CCC paid storage charges of
1948 Presidential campaign and
was modlfed by the 81st Con-
gress to permit the government
to build storage bins.
He noted that the 1948 and
1949 crops were verv large and
the department had to use ma-
ny emergency measures in-
cluding use of 40 Liberty ships
and piling grain on the ground
to store some of the govern-
ment-held grain.
The CCC is required by law
to bay grain from farmers at a
fixed price when It is gelling
below that price on the open
market. The farmer may buy
back his grain within a speci-
fied time if the market price
rises to the government sup-
part "tUtm." If not, the CCC
tracts we gave some 12.500 other
grain storage companies," he
In the some 25 remaining cas- government""iirobirS'5 tS^SSeT" "*""
"hiMhirS ISZS.fc prlvate I, T1*1 Wkesman said the man-I more than $382.000" to 20 ninths
dividual, 0rcorPr'lons date, which barred construction: to the Midwest Orrto and Stor-
ss cut* cases to which the of new government storage fa- age Co., of Kansas City, Mo.,
owned buildings for only $11.270 rom an Oklahoma grain eleva-
a veara price Jump of 20 times tor firm.
to the CCC.
One of the partners in this
firm. It said, was understood to
be Dan E. Nee, former Kansas
City tax collector.
It also cited the V. M. Harris
Grain Co.. which was paid $290,-
335 to storage charges by the
The subcommittee said It
was "astonished" to learn that
Benit was employed by the Of-
fice of Price Stabilisation af-
ter being dismissed from the
Agriculture Department, and
called for "further investiga-
tion" of Federal hiring prac-
CCC at Camp Crowder, Mo., while 1 tices. Brannan told the Inves-
lt In turn was renting the ware-
houses for $19,713 from the War
Assets Administration; and the
Emergency Grain Storage Co.
which got $965,000 In storage fees
over a three-year .period while
Daylng rent or $23,985 a year at
Forbes Field, Kan.
The subcommittee also charg-
ed that 15 employes in the Dal-
las, Tex. office of the Agricul-
ture Deoartment's production
and marketing administration
(PMA). took "gratuities" from
firms doing business with that
"Gifts ranged from boxes of
fruit and shrimp, raincoats.
Stetson hat* and Mexican belts
with sterling sliver buckles to
$100 gift certificates and trips to
expensive dude ranches and
fishing resort* for employes and
their families." it said.
One of the employes was Iden-
tified as Stephen O. Benit. Jr..
recentlv Indicated bv a Federal
Grand Jury at. Ft Worth. Tez,
tlgators. that Benlt's employ-
ment records had been given
to OPS but be was hired any-
The subcommittee charged
that Rausch. chief of the trans-
portation division of the Agri-
culture Department's production
and marketing administration in
Kansas City, and his assistant
McCabe had shown "official fa-
voritism" to the Lone Star Co.,
of Houston, Tex.
It said the two official* In-
formed competitors of Lone
8tar's bids for grain bags, award-
ed one contract to Lone Star on
a bid higher than competitors'.
and informed Lone Star of CCC
bag requirements in advance of
other dealers.
The subcommittee said one-
month suspension of these offi-
cials was too light.
It proposed they be fired and
their cases reviewed by the Jus-
tice Department.
Missouri River flow under
their new $1,970,000 bridge.
The bridge spans nothing now
but dry land.
Brt County, Neb., built the
bridge In 1950 and it's all ready
toll house and all for the
first auto to cross, except that
lt ends on the east side where
the river begins.
Almost forgotten in the last
year, the bridge got back into
the news when Iowa Sen. Guy
Gillette asked President Truman
to release some $4,000,000 which
he said was earmarked for
changing the Missouri River
Mr. Truman promised to look
into the matter.
Gillette was Interested in the
welfare of Onawa. la., which
should be across the bridge from
Decatur, but isn't.
Originally the river ran where
lt should right under where
the bridge is now. In 1946, how-
ever, the Big Muddy meandered
off Into Iowa.
Burt County officials saw a
chance to save some $4,000,000 by
building the bridge over dry
They went ahead, on the as-
surance of Army engineers that
the river channel would be
restored when the span was fin-
Since then the bridge has
brooded silently over bone-dry
tended to widen the gap by
moving further into Iowa.
Army engineers at Omaha
estimated that lt will take more
than Gillette's $4,000.000 to brinr
the Missouri back now. They pu
the cost at $7,800,000.
Col. H: J. Hoeffer, Omaha dis-
trict Army engineer, said his of-
fice has no funds to undertake
Great-Great Grandson
Of Mendelssohn Dies
LONDON, Feb. 4 (UP). Felix
Mendelssohn, great-great grand- --
son of the composer, died to land while the Missouri has
Cop In Woman's
Clothes Gets
Slugged By Masher
MATTOON. 111.. Feb. 4 (UP).
A well-laid plan to catch a
molester of women backfired
when four cops deserted an of-
ficer-decoy dressed in feminine
clothes, authorities lamented to-
day. -
Police chief Larkln H. Jones
asked for and got the suspen-
sion of officer Paul Hammer,
whom he blamed for unhinging
the trap.
Jones laid the trap for a man
who had attacked two women by
Inducing officer John Heckwlne
to dress up as a female.
Heckwlne Is small and "makes
a nlce-loking woman," Jones
said, but all he got for his act
was a bop on the head.
Heckwlne stationed himself to
a dark alley while Hammer and
three other policemen waited
The hours passed and finally
Hammer, a veteran of six years
on the force, told his aides It
was "time to quit." Jones said.
As the trap-springers depart-
ed, Heckwlne was slugged from
behind In the alley.
He fell to his knees and a scarf
covering his hair slipped, nullify-
ing his disguise.
Heckwlne said he saw a tall,
slim man come at him with a
chunk of concrete In his hand.
The officer grabbed his pistol
and fired three times at the at-
tacker, who escaped.
the project, which he said would
require work on the channel a*
far as 16 miles upstream.
"It's meandering all over,"
Hoeffer said. "We'd like to get
It back, but we can't."
Decatur Mayor W. W. Small
preferred to put his hope to nat-
"That river will go back whera
we want lt without any work,"
Small said.
Canberra Jel Bomber
Now In Operation
With Royal Air Force
LONDON, Feb. 4 (BI8)The
Royal Air Force is now fitting
a second squadron with the 600
m.p.h. twin-Jet Canberra bomb-
No. 617 Squadron the
group which made the epic
bombing mission to the Mohne
and Eden dams in 1943 is
converting to Canberra*.
No. 101 Squadron Is already
operating with Canberras.
1 By the end of the year more
RAF bomber squadrons will be
These Canberra squadrons
will fly more than nine miles
high, operating by day or night
and using radar aids to bomb
In darkness and cloud.
The Canberra carries a crew
of three-pilot, navigator-plot-
ter and observer who wear
partial pressure suits coupled
to the plane's oxygen supply.
If the cabin pressurizatlon
system fails, these suits main-
tain' a steady pressure round
the lungs arid counterbalance
the lower external air pres-
sure. '
The introduction of the Can-
berra as an operational bomb-
er marks the start of the R.A.
F. Bomber Command's expan-
sion. Experienced crews from
other squadrons will be train-
ed to fly the new Jet bombers
and form more* units.
The crews report that flyiaf
the Canberra is much less tir-
ing because of the almost com-
plete absence of noise and vi-
They are being equipped with
special visors to protect them
from glare at high altitudes.
Bakes To Death
In Bureau Drawer
CHICAGO, Feb. 4 (UP).A 10-
wek old baby wtts baked to
death early today from the heat
of an oil stove reflected off a
shiny sheet of metal.
The baby. Linda Lou StUlwell.
was- the daughter of Clyde Still-
well, *>. and his wife, Louise, 16
who had left lt last night with
her sister. Alice Howard. 19.
Miss Howard said she took the
baby to the home of her father
and put lt to bed In a padded
bureau drawer Improvised as a
""Si- S j^.
The drawer was near a akdny
sheet of tin used to reflect eat
from an oil stove into the room.
This morning Miss HP/ward's
father. John. 49. looked at the
baby and found lt flushed and
apparently not breathing.
Miss Howard picked up the
child and ran five blocks to the
nearest hospital, where lt
pronounced dead.

Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID ELLFNU27K_BHSE9C INGEST_TIME 2012-08-21T16:11:30Z PACKAGE AA00010883_01374