The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text
AN LNUBKBlflllilT^
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country Is taje" Abraham Lincoln.
nwniu w ii' Now... Years Old!
, R. P., MONDAY, MARCH S. 1952
rm cents
Sabres Bag 200th Mig
Dog fight
Puerto Rico Calm As Voters yruce Sessions
Decide On Vital Constitution
In contrast, the mother country,
Spain, is still under a dictator-
SAN JUAN. Mar. S Today, In jship, has suffered a recent
Puerto Rico, beginning Just be- IBloody revolution that permita no
fore noon, the streets were quite !freeedom of the press, freedom
Of speech or religion.
The contrast Is interesting In
s were q
empty for, promptly at 1 o'clock,
little groups of Puerto Rlcans
were locked up. 160 to a school-
house or office building, to vote
on one of the most important
documents In the Western Hem-
isphere the new Puerto Rican
The voters were locked In the
buildings arid schoolhouses In or-
der to prevent their repeating at
the polls. They sat quietly wait-
ing their turn to vote while a
great calm settled down over the
lng much of his life in the U.S .
is such a vigorous champion of
civil liberties that he even give
the Puerto Rican educational
paper-printing contract to the
(Continued on Page 6. Cet. 2)
other respects. The dictator of
Spain. Francisco Franco, has re-
cently paid a powerful lobby rn
Washington to push a $100,000,-
000 outright gift to Spain
through Congress.
The man who governs Puerto
Rico, on the other hand. Luis
Muoz Marln, first Puerto Rican |
governor to be elected bv the
people. Is able to get few gifts
3 Dead, Many Hurl
As India Terrorists
Blow Up Train
As Nasty As Ever
8TH ARMY HQ., Korea, March 3 (UP) United
States Sabres today knocked down their 200th Mig of
the Korean War.
It was one of two bagged during four
The truce negotiators at Panmunjom noted the]
casion by conducting one of their nastiest sessions
while the Chinese Communist radio renewed occusat
(NEA Telephotos i
GPS KIN CONDEMN HIS IMPRISONMENT Dorsey McConnell of Alloway N J (left)
hotel a letter from the Army informing him 1 hat, his son. Warren (photo at right), had
been sentenced to 10 years imprisonment for falling asleep on guard duty in Korea Mrs.
McConnell and daughter Betty hold pictures of the boy. McConnell said he will fight the
So? because when the offense occurred, 21 -year-old Warren had been without sleep for
three days and nights.
(NEA Telephoto)
ACTOR'S SON ARRESTED Edward O. Robinson, Jr., signs
release papers after being Jailed for six hours in Beverly
Hills, Calif., on charges of passing a worthless check to a
garage owner. Robinson said he had merelv stopped pay-
ment on the check. His father had recently expelled him
from his home for marrying actress Frances Chlsholm,
who looks on.
(NEA Telephoto)
CAPTRFD KLANSMEN Ed Floyd Rogers. Jr., (left) and
Hubert Hilburn, both of Fair Bluff, N. C. sit in Sheriff's
office at Whlteville, N. C shortly after their arrest on kid-
naning and assault charges. They were among 11 former
Ku Rux Klansmen picked up by state and county officers
In Columbus-county.
French Plane Hits
Flight Of Birds;
36 Passengers Die
NICE. France, Mar. I (UP)
A Languedoe airliner of Air
France flew into a flight ef
migrating birds Just after take
on from here today.
The plane's fear motors stop-
ped and It crashed, killin* all
bat one of 37 persons aboard.
Pinay Tries To Form
New French Government
PARIS. Mar. 3 (UP) An-
totae Pinay, Independent, min-
ister of Public Works In the out-
going French cabinet, today ac-
cepted President Vincent Aurlol'e
Invitation to form a government
to end France's worst poit-war
Sedan Plows Into
Parked Car; 10 Hurl
Ten persons were' Injured last
night wheir sr passenger-laden
sedan crashed Into the back of
another on the Tocumen high-
way around 8 p. m.
Alejandro Brown Cristobal,
driver of the vehicle which was
parked on the highway at the
time ef the crash, is in the San-
to Tomas Hospital with a brok-
en leg. Two others, Norls Clin-
ton, 12, and Elcl Alzpurua, 27,
are under observation for inter-
nal injuries.
All other occupants of the car
which plowed into the back of
the parked vehicle were treated
for minor injuries and sent
The driver of the passenger-
laden car, Relrialdo Echevers, a
Panama City butcher, clams
the car owned by Brown was
parked on the highway without
lights and that he failed to see
it In time to avoid the crash
because his (Echevers') lights
were very weak. Echevers was
only slightly hurt.
Both cars were headed toward
Tocumen airport when the ac-
cident occurred.
Others who were slightly in-
jured In the .accident were:
Bienvenido Cianea, 15; Jacinto
Charier!, 38; Carmen Stroquia
18: Concepcin Melndez. 23.
Reinaldo Echevers, Jr. and Re-
glnaldo Arturo Bosquez, 30.
Alexander McKeown
Slightly Improved
The father of Colon's Carnival
Queen, Alexander McKeown, who
was badly hurt when a load of
heavy timber fell on'him was in
"satisfactory" condition today at
Coln Hospital.
McKeown was at work In the
storehouse area in Cristobal Fri-
day when the accident occurred.
He is a sawmill operator for the
Industrial Bureau and was hand-
ling a load of four-by-four tim-
bers on a fork-life truck when
six of the big timbers fell on him
across his back and shoulders.
Dislocations were believed to be
the principal injuries although
the exact extent of his Injuries
have not yet been determined.
According to hospital authori-
ties McKeown's condition was
aggravated because several em-
ployes who were In the vicinity
at the time lifted him without
first determining the nature of
his inluries.
McKeown's daughter Jean-
nette was the Coito Carnival
The McKeowns. formerly of
Balboa, Uve in New Cristobal.
'Slip Of The Fool'
Piles Up 3 Cars
On Diablo Road
Island. This calm Is so Intense j Jom Congress. Yet Governor
that you can almost hear thou- Munoz. Marln,,8 d V a ed ,.!'
ands of pencils scratc h 1 n g! Georgetown University and lft-
'rosses on thousands of ballots
i this American plebiscite on
2lf-determlnation of peoples.
This unique balloting Is taking
place in the oldest part of Amer-
ica, yet Is one of the newest ex-
periments in self-goverment.
It was Just a few miles from
here that Christopher Columbus
first poked the nose of his Santa
Maria Into the mysteries of the
New World. The turret tower of
the Governor's Palace at San
Juan from which this new cons-
tltutlon/wlll be administered was
built ojllv *n 'Trs after Colum-
bus' airival here.
And/ as Columbus pioneered a
new world, so Puerto Rico and
the United, States may be pion-
eering a new governrnei
tee JKfcWl may sera pV
the weltern hemisphere.
In actual fact the so-called
Damn Yankees of the North
SINGAPORE, March 3 (UP!..
The worst train derailment that United States planes were dropping fleas car
?hrmominrwhiera%a1seUnge?|bubonk plague near Panmunjom and elsewhere in N
train from Gemas, in the Ne- Korea.
grlssembilan state, Mentakab
in the Pahang state, was blown In the truce subcommittee dls- lng fleas, Peiping radio qu
up by terrorists cussion on prisoners of war dispatch from Australian
Three dead bodies of railroad i North Korean Gen. Lee Sang Cho spondent Wllf red Burchett
personnel were recovered. Four' accused United Nations delegate Paris Communist newspai
more are missing and believed U. S. Rear Admiral R. E Llbby of Solr:
- lying, blackmail, stalling, the "Plague bearing fleas
massacre of prisoners, and "com- dropped near Panmunjom,
plete lack of sincerity." may be only a pilot's error,
Llbby told Lee: "I am not deaf, could also be a part of A
dead. Fifteen- passengers were
For a half an Hour after the
KKbout^ KistsTh":? ^fe,trS^^Wcoudlayb.
Three cars were piled up oni attlr_|.,,n them nnn ,Mri4 inI certain you are of your position, the truce talks could
ach other this morning on Dia- S'"'^.7i m tafi the more you shout at me. by applying military
Siftorf^thT^ them from '
office. i f -v .. .
The accldefnVociurKd at 7:10 .
when a 1950Chtvrdletfeedan be- QQf\Q\ EmD OVe
lng driven by Mrs. KKhryn G. T*",w"
Hohmann of BaAoa csashed in-
to a car in front lier wher her
hers, a 1MB Chevrolet coupe In
turn banged Into the first car of A 50-year-old American Ca
Found Dead !n
\ + Bchelo* Quartern
T must request you to moder- "Bubonic plague spreads]
ate your voice If possible.'' and fast as the rats that i
Llbby said lat#r: "Progress was "The American aim
absolutely ntf. It was one of the be to spread the dlsei
most unojiiasant meetings we many centers as possible A
haveyevejrnad." 'The 2000-odd UnltogKi
Nations hae the right to veto; plague epidemic."
the Red nomination of Russia as I The United Nations Commaml
member of the neutral truce jMt week denied Communist
the lineup that had stopped for nal employe in Cristobal was a member of the neutral truce iMt week denied Communist
a traffic sign. It was a 1951 Hill- found dead in his room yester- inspection team If the UN offer-j charges that the UN forces weri
can^'be^rVud'oTwhatThaMen mn sedan belonging to Joaqun day evening, apparently from a J vslid reasons for Russia s un- waging bacteriological warfare.
lng" in Puerto Rico^ Herein !*teban Cruz, a Panam Canal heart attack. j fitness
Island which for four long cen- emPjoyfa ., ,,,'
Spain Tt "exactl^ear, t ^"nWrgte SnUto Ro- ,m^i^d'V7machTAlsTby The" ^^^^SS^S
.tiv 50 years it drlgnez of San Francisco, a! Industrial Bureau of the Canal sla the record of the Soviets past!
The UN negotiators have al-- a ft --. Jm
James Henry Pretz. who was ready given as their^reasoiw for }Qy|f PrOpaQillQlJ
has become vigorous, self-re-
plumbing contractor. since'July 194V was'found'dead participation in Korea, and her \Q||f|IM| HV N6flfOCSl
Rft. completely democratic The exact extent of the dam-' by his roommate Robert B. geographical proximity. Russia 'F"
northeast cor-
loyal and friendly to the U.S.A.
Jeep Burned By Fire
II Started On Hill
Near Oil Tank Farm
A Jeep was completely dam-
aged by a fire It started Sat-
urday afternoon when It got
stuck after ramming a four-
foot mound while being driven
age has not yet been determln- Thompson.
ed, and Canul Zone police are Born in Lemoyne, Penn
investigating the case.
Former CZ Customs
Chief, Mel Walsh,
Dies In California
Melvln H. Walsh, Chle of Cus-
toms In Cristobal from 1937 to!
1942, died Feb. 22 In California.
bordan Korea's
Iva- ner.
sister Miss Marie V. Klpp of report epidemics of bubonic
Pennsylvania. plague, cholera "and other con-
nit. Mr. Pretz is" survived by a Dispatches from Hon
An autopsy has been request
ed. Funeral services have not yet
been announced.
Says Leader In US
American Negr
tagious diseases' appear to have communists arc
- broken out in North Korea. ,._ onlv Ior or
tl in blaming United Nations "ndaon't a
Wave Sends Lifeboat Crashing Into
Cabin; Captain Painfully Injured
across a hill near the oil sotr-laccording to Information recelv- NEW YORK, March 3 (UP). gear,
age tanks at the La Boca tank
farm. ,
8gt. Andrew Oeerof, Jr. the
driver, Was unharmed
Quick work on the pait of
three rigs summored from the
, Fi
Balboa Fire Statetlon, ami vo-
American Negroes know that
Interested In
propaganda pur-
ni a honi in hades"
planes for dropping plague-bear- Jbout tne welfare oi the N:gw
himself, according to a promi-
nent Negro leader.
Lester B. Oranger. underscor-
ing the Negro people's firm ad-
herence to democracy, says that
they have rejected Soviet pro-
paganda or a mate of "truths,
half thruths, lies and most in-
credible distortions of fact."
Granger is executive directo*
of the National Urban League,
an lnter-racial organization de-
In heavy seas
southeast of
ed recently on the Isthmus. A storm-whipped freighter limp- about 400
He served as clerk In the Re- ed towards port today with its New York City,
ceivlng and Forwarding Agency painfully Injured skipper chart-1 The military sea transporta-
for about three years when he lng the course from his sick tlon service ship Lt. James Ro-
was first employed; customs ins- bed. binson and the British ship, voted to He economic and so-
pector for about three years; | capt. William R. Thomas of Lady Nelson stood by the Jack- clal advancement
boarding officer; senior deputy the 7187-ton Rachel Jackson son to give any aid needed.
S #5U .lm.eJ]i.ei"nrlh. or awPPln8 commissioner; assistant was injured last night when a> The stricken ship, her captain
nS S?.i55i' ?m^fhr rtlmnLr *ic h'e f customs inspector; and towering wave sent a lifeboat still in command, to keep her
a^aSiSS* t a ivnitr-J. rpn,V-'t ch,ef custo,ms'ns ector before he crashing through his cabin wall, bow pointed into the waves.
the Jeep's muffler was ap-iCrislobaY
was named Chief of Customs at.
He Is conscious, thought most i The Jackson was headed out
inmaeed when lti%"3"~w' u of his body is covered with of Norfolk to Bremerhaven. Oer-
bdTausing sparks < "m *Je *" S0."1 '" Los Angeles laceratlons and contusions. I many, with a load of coal when
SL'^SLfffSf- ,u and worked in 8an Francisco, The freighter put out an 80S she ran Into winds clocked at
9:38 a.m.
0:64 p.m.
Tuesday, Mar. 4
3:37 p.m
3:59 a.m.
the exhaust to ignite the tall
dry grass In the area.
No arrests have been made
and the case Is still under in-
vestigation by the police.
Gcerof Is attached to the
Tank Co. of the 33rd Infantry
at Ft. Kobbe. He is 19.
Ferry For 9 Hours Again
Wednesday Night
Thatcher Ferry will be out of
operation, about nine hours
Wednesday night while the east
ferry ramp is repaired.
Service, will be suspended at
P.M. Wednesday and will be
resumed at 5 Thursday niorn-
The. last trip on Wednesday
night be from the east side at
8. The first trip on Thursday
morning will be from the east
side at 5.
t!? LI^Ja ..*? >ll'when waves stove In the bridge from 48 to 57 miles an hour
?thnf. i wV g land knocked out the steering;and waves of 20 to 25 feet.
KnL,M.,.ri >ar. putltng her in the most I The nine-year-old vessel Is
,Zrn^mvSy.tMHM rious condition of several owned by the New York and Cu-
r?eWgaW beaten 8t0rma ta ^e ba MaU Company
dioia Berkeley to ""Atlantic. I The ships standing by had
WaUh 1 survived bv one Tne Coast Guard rushed the medical personnel and equlp-
daughter MrsT WUliam Kauf- cutter Mendota from Norfolk to ment aboard to handle any in-
man,of Palo Aito, California, and the side of the Jackson, which; Jured but the high seas pre
one son James Walsh, of San was able to answer her helm vented Immediate
Francisco. feebly on emergency steering casualties.
transfer of
Recent speeches by the dis-
tinguished Negro leaders Mrs.
Edith Sampson, during her tour
of western Europe and Scandi-
navia express the intelligent
Negro's answer to Communist
charges, Granger said.
Mrs. Sampson emphasized the
many achievements in the field
of race relations la the United
Both Mrs. Sampson and her
Negro colleague, Dr. Changing
Tobias, came under constant
communist attack while serving
as American delegates to the
United Nations General Aatam-
the call
Still In Love, Seeks 12th Divorce,
Accuses Husbands Of Being Jealous
HOUSTON. Tex.. March 3
(UP)Mrs. Eetty Calamusa dis-
closed today that she had asked
for her 12th divorce and that
jealousy Is responsible for her
rapid marital turnover.
Mrs. Calamusa. who is 39 and
Klatin urn blonde, said lt was the
usbands who were Jealous, not
she. She said divorce had not
shaken her faith in love but
jealousy Lai]12 times.
"All my husbands have been
good-looking men who made a
good living, but they were all
too Jealous," she said.
"When I'm walking down the
street with my husband 'and
another man exchanges a greet-
in? with me and my husband
asks whether I ever went out
with the fellow, I'll ay. 'Sure
I have.'
"I haven't, bat It lost makes
sae angry when a snan is jea-
lous eneugh to ask that I've
never trifled on any of sny
husbands. They'll tell you
that. I think most of them
still love me."
She Said most of her ex-hus-
bands send her Christmas and
birthday greetings, and she
takes this a evidence they still
love her.
Actually, she said, she has
,had only 10 different husbands.
In two cases, she married the
same men twice. That Is the
'case with Joseph Calamusa. the
route manager for a soft drinks
I company, she Is now trying to
1 divorce.
I Her petition for divorce from
i him charged cruelty; i.e. Jea-
lousy, she said. She did not say
what her formal charges were
against the others, who Included
an FBI. agent, a hotel man. a
shoe salesman, an undertaker
.and two fliers.
Mrs. Calamusa said she got
I married the first time to a man
I who is now a hotel manager
when she was 15 and a student
at Oklahoma Baptist University
in Shawnee. Husband No. 2.
she said was a Cherokee Indirn
athlete and No. 3 was the F.B.I.
Then, she said, she entered
the military phase of her ma-
rital career by marrying a World
War II flier from licAlester,
Okla. When she divorced him
she married a man who operates
a shoe store in Houston.
According to Mrs. Calamusa.
her other husbands were an
Alva, Okla.. automobile dealer,
a San Antonio. Tex., undertak-
er. a Tulsa. Okla. machine
company executive, the McAles-
ter flier again, another Air
Force hero, the F.BX man and
Calamusa twice.
Her longest marriage, she
was two-and-a-half years
to the F.B.I, man. She stayed
married to the automobile deal-
ers four months, which set the
record for brevity.
Mrs. Calamusa confessed that
she had not undertaken her
first marriage entirely without
| warning.
"My ether tola my ftnt
husbasMt I was toe young." she
said, -at I told kiss saacty
see stew m yes went have
another chance. New mother
says she east unJemtand
what rm loefeaag for.
"I love them when I marry
them. but. I guess you might
say I'm Just too fickle."
But. nevertheless, she said,
i she still believes "very much"
in love and marriage and will
try to find another husband as
soon as she divorces Calamusa.
She did not say whether she
had a particular man in mind.

*<;! rwo
7, H STirr P. O. 134. Manama. M. or M
Tliiwoiir MANAMA Np. 2-0740 IS LlNCtl
Colon OrFict: 1*.i7 cntb*i Avinu mtwiin itm and 13tm strut
348 MA0I4ON AV. NIW YORK. M7> N. V.
RIR MONTH. IN ADVANC ------------
t 1.70
twoaway and tlsewhere

by Jack Lent
World from abroad is that Annabella. Ty Power's ex, has
switched princes from Romanoft (not friend Mike, of restaur-
ant royalty), to Ralner III. of Monaco... Actors Equity pro.ects
established performers from having their names, real or stage,
Infringed upon by newcomers. But the union can't do much
about Equltarlan Unda King ("Diamond Lil," "Death of a Sales-
man," etc.) and non-Equity British Import Lynda King ("Wo-
men of Twilight"). Our Linda (with the "1") shrugs It off ami-
ably. She surely will not return to the handle hung on her by
her Pennsylvania Dutch parents Mary Ellen Lucille Kllngen-
schmldt... Phyllis Huntley, model-beaut on TV's "The Big Pay-
off," will wed Joe Passantlno next Autumn. (No millionaire, no
tycoon, no executive, no oilman just a nice Joe which makes
it a museum-piece announcement.)
Conrad Nagel saw Ethel Smith, the organist, off at the plane
as she flew out for a Canadian tour... Betty Miles, a secretary,
seen.with BUI Dozier, Ls a ringer for his ex-wife, Joan Fontaine...
Herbie Klotz, who has millions ireally!) and who has been hook-
ed up with many a Hollywood charmer, seen at Gogl's with Anne
St George Thompson, former wife of sportsman Lex Thompson...
A Chinese restaurant at West 52nd Street features fish Can-
"Jake Arvey, Democratic National Commltteeman of Illinois,
talked Senator Brlen McMahon out of withdrawing from the
presidential primary in his state... "Photography" mag finds
tbeie are 33,000,000 Americans who own 37,000,000 cameras..,.
BUlttzer Prize winner Marguerite Hlggins Is seriously HI in her
land, Cal., home... Onetime silent screen-star pixy Madge
bedy movie-comebacks In "The Marrying Kind playing a
estic Mlatlons Judge... Olsen and Johnson will wreck the
t when they headline the Palace for a fortnight beginning
(h 11. Jose Greco anad his sensational Spanish ballet are
Sylvia Sidney and her ex- Charleton Alsop, may buy a Miami
Beach hotel as business partners. That's a plot for a movie, i
haven't time to write... Steve Cochrane's newest flame is named
gle Popoff. No klddln'... And, since we're a bit name-crazy
Alf Kpellin, in "My Six Convicts," ls a Swedish actor who
here some years ago as Christopher Kent, a did one pic,
eared, and returned under his kosher monicker.
On August 25, 1930, I arrived In San Francisco from Los
Angeles with a party of sportsmen to see a boxing: match. A
Sw prospect named Max Baer was to meet a fine young fighter,
ftankie Campbell. It was during ^billon. We cabled a bag-
gage-car filled with ice. mixers and plenty of what the law did
i allow We were In holiday mood. But the battle sobered us
|7 Campbell was killed by the man who was to become the wori
Tatywelght champion .. Campbell was a brother of Dolph
ntUU the great first-baseman of the Dodgers... Three months
er Frankie's death, his widow gave birth to.a son and named
am Francis. Camilli, Jr... When a plane crashed in the Ar zona
Ids recently, with 21 West Point cadets aboard, one of them
Francis Camilli. Jr.
Vefrred to Steve Allen as a "bachsli
Ivr-aabby" didn't kaOw. But I know -
has* wife and three children... Charles de Trenck .describid
as a*financier, seen dining with comedy Gurle Lie. ^tighter of
the UN celeb, Trygve, at the Carlyle... The wife of Cmdr. Roger
Mele who ls through with matrimony and men, Is Dorten Leigh,
a successful fashion manikin who established her own agency
for the trade,.. They say N. V. Police Commissioner Monaghan.
who aspired to he a Judge, now plans ^*SSS^SSS.
Buddy Rich and his missus have given up reconciliation experi-
ments The Andrews Sisters and their manager (he was mar-
ried to' Maxlne) have called it off after 13 years and a rowdy row.
The Kenny Brothers new ballad "Don't g^^ft***
Prayer," will be featured on many air programs Friday, Prayer
Day"... A romance ls reported budding between Stew HerafeW.
whose father ls part owner of Tropical Park, nd Carolyri PhH-
ps over-paragraphed model... Betty Stewart MUllken, heiress
isome of the Klrby fortune in Texas, planed to Houston^tc, de-
fend a suit against her for money advanced against her inherit
nee, which is still In trust. She settled out of court and winged
back Marquis Childs' daughter. Melissa, may may marry Her-
man Redfleld 3d, son of Rear Admiral Redfield, retired.
The N Y Public Library, at 42d Street and Fifth Avenue,
ha* probably the most exhaustive reference department in the
world. It maintains a special service for suppylng answers to
those who are not skilled In the use of material filed and croes-
fUed, to turn up facts on almost anything anyone might want
to know. As a guide to improvement of this facility, all queries
are recorded. Here are some noted within twelve recent raontns.
What Is the life cycle of an eyebrow hair?... Are there more
living people tthan there are dead?... Can you help me fina
-The Goldberg," by Edward Allen Poe?... Can a biography be
about a living person?... Can you give me the Ingredients of tne
Ink used In signing the Declaration of Independence? (That one
Was answered)... Where could one rent a guillotine?... Is there
a "Who's Who" of world chefs?... What kind of a stone Is a
iubaiyat?... Whom did Captain Miles standlsh marry alter
Jfcvangellne turned him down?... One woman phoned and asked
the attendant to dictate a form for a last will. She was told that
was a complicated matter and she had better come in person.
n cant." she snapped. "I'm commltlng suicide in an houri
Also Can you give me an example of blanket verse?...
Save you any books or other literature on training for church
jaber? Do you have that South Sea book by Moby Dick?...
When West Point cadets throw caps up in the air at graduation,
Jo they get them back?... Can you tell me where I can buy a
bullet-prof vest?... What was Huckleberry Finn's right name?...
Where can I find the painting of "a rag and a bone and a hank of
hair'*? Is the S. Constitution copyrighted?... Is there any
ijecord that Christopher Columbus ever said anything comical?
If Estes Kefauver were to win the presidential nomination,
lie might not carry his own state, Tennessee... He lacked a
majaority by 54,000 when he upset Boss Crump and got his
eat... Tennessee (like Virginia) does not have run-off elections
The Monon RR phone number, in Bloomlngton, Ind.. ls
3-2222... Just ask the operator for toot-toot-toot-toot-toot.
Mr. P.A. Want Ad' attract
a following
Of proapects mighty fina!
What's mora ... ha signs
them quickly
On the dotted line
Your classified ad will at
tract a parade of good aros*
pects because everyone in
Panam and the Caaal
Zone reads P.A. Want Ads
regnlarry. Try them now
... the results will surprise
Air Balance
Questions on the relative merits
of American and Russian air
power are best answered by
comparison of planes, type for
type. In summary, these cot
parlsons are analysed as show-
1) Russia has concentrated on I
interceptor plane production.
This ls taken as an indication
that Russia has been primarily
Interested in defense operations]
up to now.
2) On quality, American
planes are considered superior,
type for type. This Is not true
on quantity comparisons on all
types. The U. S. has more
bombers, particularly in long
range types. Russia has more
Interceptors and fighters.
3) The United States took a
holiday on plane production at
the end of World War II. Russia
did not. Russia's greater air-
craft production ls the result.
A. V. Roe Company of Cana-
da, builders of the first Jet
transport, credits Russia's rise In
Jet production to the British
1847-8 sale and delivery to the
Soviet of 65 Rolls Royce Jet en-
Much to TJ. S. annoyance, the
British even Invited Russian
technicians to take a course in
maintenance at the Rolls Royce
plant In England. Soviet en-
gineers went on from there.
Today the Russian Mig-15 and
the TJ. S. Sabre have the same
engine thrust. The T*. 8. Thun-
derjet ls not considered a match
for the latest Russian models
The Mlg-15 ls a lighter plane,
making It better at higher alti-
tudes. The sabre is considered
superior at lower levels. In the
Korean war, in air-to-air bat-
tles between the two planes, the
score has been 166 Mlg-15's shot
down, to 23 sabres.
This ratio Is 7 1-2-to-one. In
many air battles over Korea re-
cently, the American planes
have been outnumbered by simi-
lar ratios. Superiority of Amer-
ican pilots and their radar fire
control equipment Is given cre-
dit for the advantage.
There ls a dispute among pi-
lots over armament. TJ. S
standard equipment ls the .60-
cal. machine gun, which fires
up to 1600 rounds a minute.
Russian armament ls predo-
minantly 20-mm. and 30-mm.
even 37-mm. cannon, which'.fire
only 700 rounds a minute.
For high-speed aircraft, there
ls an advantage in more rapid
fire. Heavier aircraft cannon
and ammunition add to the
weight of a plane and so reduce
its combat time. Tests are now
under way to determine If TJ.
One Angel of Peace We Can Very Well Do Without
________* 1W MARION
Willie Sutton
NEW YORK.The case of Willie (The Actor)
Sutton, who has been portrayed as a kind of
superbraln among criminals and quoted almost
reverently as a master Raffles and a modern
Robin Hood, has made for me the best argu-
ment yet against crime. All crime.
Consider poor Willie, who owes the States
something over 100 years of back time, and who
says ruefully that a man on the lam from a
Jailbreak can't plead not guilty.
Here ls Willie, the superbandit, fingered by
a pants-presser, and nabbed by couple of
oops who were almost dumb enough to let him
gpT i i
Whao kind of mastermind gets lagged by a
fuzz-cheeked youth and two beat-pounders who
have to go hunt up a detective to decide wheth-
er to make a pinch on Criminal No. 1? And who
wait an hour before frisking him for the gat
he ls carrying.
Then consider Willie's life as a fugitive.
One time he served as a porter at a poor farm
rT'^Mninmpnf'hniilri'hl b_ equipment should be chang- fal, ^distinguish between Ufe In the clink
On all-weather interceptors, and Mt at a 8taten Xsland p0OT ,ann-
. S. has the Northrup ^^ consider his life on the lam for the past
Lock- five years, cowering In a tiny cell of a fur-
nished roomseeking small companionship on
the sly, afraid to go back twice to the same
bean Joint for fear of identification, and living
under a creeping fear of being recognized and
Consider that In his 20-odd-year history of
helsting banks and swiping jewels, the only real
pecee of mind and temporary security that
Sut. on has known was enjoyed while he was
serving time In Jail for one of his sins.
In the tank he was secure; outside he was
never any better than a furtive shadow, afraid
to enjoy his spoils, afraid to relax, afraid...
always afraid.
A criminal's pervading fear ls a frightful
thing. Whereas all men know momentary fear,
the professional criminal lives with It like a
perpetually shrewish, nagging wife. It never lets
blm up.
He cannot realy trust a partner In crime. He
heed in
production, but the
in service are still
Russia ls believed to
have few If any planes of this
type, except perhaps experi-
Mlg-19 and Yak-21 and 2b
rocket Interceptors have been
Identified. But they have not
been in combat over Korea. So
their characteristics are not
On bombers, the most pub-
licized Russian model has been
the Tu-. This ls a direct steal
of the American Superfort.
It was American misfortune
In this Instance, In being forced
to make emergency Superfort
landings In Siberia during the
war which resulted in giving the
Russians their start on heavy
bomber production.
The Superfort, with speeds of
around 350 mlles-an-hour. ls
rapidly becoming obsolete on
missions where It may encount-
er Jet interceptors. The same
applies to the Tu-4.
A new Russian type SI bomb-
er has now been Identified. It
has a speed of over 450-miles-
an-hour and a #range of 6500
miles. These characteristics will
enable the 31 to make two-way
trips from Russian bases to
some targets in the united
It ls reported that by the
end of the year Russia may
have some 10 or 20 planes of
this type, equipped with turbo-
prop engines. This will make
the plane roughly comparable
to the B-36 bomber, which the
US. has in much greater quan-
Surpassing the B-36, the
United States has the StratoJet.
It is In the 600-mlle-an-hour
class, but ls not yet available
In quantity.
In the offing ls the B-62. But
It won't be In use for some time.
In light bombers, with a 1-
300-mlle range, the Russians
have a type 27. It Is powered
by two jet engines which give
it a speed of around 500 mlles-
There Is also a new Russian
type 25 with a speed of 550. The
Russians are believed to have
800 of these 27's and S6's, with
a production rate of about 1000
a year.
These planes are in the class
of the British Canberra, on
which IT. S. production is just
beginning and the American
Tornado of which there are only
a few in service.
In the light tactical bomber
field, the TJ. 8. Is far behind.
cannot make new friends. He cannot indulge
himself In love or normal relaxation.
He cannot even get drunk or take dope with
any Impunity, for the search for booze and
narcotics leaves him wide open to arrest.
He cannot sleep, even, without wondering If
some John won't come crashing in to drop the
arm on him,
Willie, the mastermind, who so carefully cas-
ed his Jobs, who walked in and out of prisons
with equal ease, was reading a library shaped
to help him find peace of mind. Willie fed
pigeons in the park, always mor than naif a-
irald that even a live pigeon could torn stool
and lead him to a waiting cap. -,. .
And then the end of the chase. No gory
gun battle, like that which cut down Dllllnger
and did In Ma Barker, but a meek and apolo-
fretlc approach from two harness coppers who
Iterally begged his pardon when they Inter-
rupted him 11 xlng his cartwo laws who were
tipped by a youngster who recognized Willie on
the subway.
Willie didn't go for his gunhe didn't go for
the one they frisked him for or. the one they
left. Willie just went quietly. He was sick and
tired of the horrible life of the lammlster.
When you ask yourself quietly If the king of
thieves, the aristocrat of the crooks, couldn't do
better for himself In a lengthy life devoted en-
tirely to crime and its punishment, you wonder
what chance the fool kids with pawnshop guns,
the filling-station helsters, the petty-larceny
punks, have of any sort of success? ,
The dapper Mr. Sutton did not know that
the sheepish finish to his gaudy career would
write a powerful sermon on the ancient cliche
that crime doesn't pay. He wrote It unwillingly
and he wrote it large for all to see.
In New York we have devoted two flamboyant
weeks to detailed coverage of poor Willie's de-
cline and fall, because It was Interesting reading
and Willie had always been billed as a kingpin
Actually, we did not chronicle the downfall
of a super crook. We wrote an antlcllmactlc
finish to a man who In the end was just an-
other punk. .
Morris As A Test
By Petei Eoson
WASHINGTON.A test of the sincerity of
those In the Congress who have been bellowing
most self-rlghteously about government corrup-
tion should soon be provided.
For Newbold Morris, President-Truman's new
corruption investigator, whom nobody has tak-
en very seriously as yet. Is about ready to come
up with a program for dealing with corruption
as serious, far-reaching, and politically explo-
sive as could well be imagined.
Morris has, morever, the full backing of Tru-
mand. And it will be Instructive,, and perhaps
even rather amusing, to see the reaction In
Congress to the Morris program.
A lot of people, both In the Congress and in
the Executive branch, have hoped that Morris
would quietly ensconce himself In a suite at
the Justice Department; read such reports as
were made available to him; write an Innocuous
essay on corruption; and then quietly fade away.
Morris has now made it abundantly clear
that he means to do nothing of the sort.
In the first place, Morris has signified his
desire to be taken out from under the protec-
tive,wing of Attorney General McGrath so that
he can operate entirely independently, reporting
directly to President Truman.
On these points, Truman has given Morris
complete support. Morris has been promised
plenty of office space outside the Justice De-
partment, and a staff of 150 or so, and more
than half a million dollars from the President-
ial funds, to get on with the job. And he will
report straight to Truman.
Second, as Morris testified in closed session
on Capitol Hill last week, he has asked that he
be given absolute priority and support in an
extraordinary project which Morris believes will
lay the groundwork for attacking government
corruption at its source.
Morris Intends to circulate a detailed ques-
tionnaire throughout the entire Executive
branch of the government, excepting only rou-
tine office and manual workers and the Pre-
sident himself.
This questionnaire will require all officials to
list precisely all sources of Income other than
government pay. what they did for the money,
and how many hours they worked to earn 11
Answering this questionnaire the answers
Drew Pearson says: Truman's inclination to run tied to
Eisenhower's strength; Chief Justice advise the Pre-
sident not to run; Palace guard goads Truman to run.
WASHINGTON. Real fact about President Truman's Inner
debate with himself over-the question of "to-run-or-not-to-run"
ls that it's Intimately tied up to General Elsenhower.
It is like a seesaw. The more Eisenhower's political strength
goes down, the more Truman's Inclination to run goes up.
Approximates one month ago the President had definitely
decided he would not permit himself to be drafted. In his own
mind this was categoric, and to one or two of his most Intimate
friends, he so expressed himself. At that time however, he firm-
ly expected Eisenhower would be the Republican nominee, and
Truman had no relish for opposing ike, not only because he per-
sonally made a pledge to help Ike become President but also be-
cause he regarded Ike as unbeatable.
81nce then, however, the political scouts, both Republican
and Democratic, report that Elsenhower's organization is limping
and that the general, though having tremendous popular ap-
peal, ls In the hands of an Inept group who can't translate pop-
ular appeal Into delegates.
As a result, the President has been toying with the idea of
running again first, because he Is Itching to take en Bop
Taft whom he thinks he can lick; second, because the palace
guard ls cleverly coking him up as the indispensable man.
On the other hand, no less a personage than Chief Justice
Fred Vlnson, one of the closest friends the President has and in
his day a shrewd political observer, has been spending some
time at the White House strongly advising Mr. Truman not to
The Chief Justice took this move after a talk with Speaker
Sam Rayburn.
Both men have a great affection for the President, and both
are in a far better position to gauge the political winds than the
palace guard.
The Chief Justice's argument has been an appealing one
namely, that Truman's place In history on the major Issues la
now assured.
No one can ever detract from his firm stand In building up
the North Atlantic Pact, putting across the Marshall Plan, op-
posing a Communist aggressor in Korea, blocking Communism In
Greece and Turkey; and championing such domestic issues aa
civil liberties, public housing, public health and a better break
for the common man.
But if the President ran and were defeated, the Chief Jus-
tice has argued, he would jeopardise all that be has won
especially his foreign policy.
Furthermore, even if he ran and won, he would face a split
In his own party which might endanger his foreign policy.
Naturally these arguments have counted heavily with the
President. He knows they are disinterested and come from his
best friend,
On the other hand, the men Immediately around the Presi-
dent, most of whom are rabidly Intent on keeping their jobs,
know that their only Job-Insurance is to have Truman run again.
A a result, they constantly bring In those callers who they
know will urge their chief to run,' tell him he is the only man
who can save the nation.
They know what the President's vanities are, his prejudices
and his passions.
And though he started out by being quite friendly to Sen-
ator Kefauver, the palace guard has now fanned his Jealousy to
a point where he would almost like to run if only to put the
Tennessee Senator in his place.
To illustrate, Governor Adlal Stevenson of Illinois, inter-
viewed by the press the other day, was asked what he thought
of Kefauver. Stevenson and Kefauver have always tan .ttfsndr
ly, so the governor made the r*tur^qbservetln. the* Ketauvsr
was a fine man and would make a odd canajdato.
Immediately a member of the palace guard clipped the Stev-
enson quote, rushed it Into Truman, exclaiming that the Gov-
ernor of Illinois had betrayed the President, was now rooting for
The palace guard, of course, wants neither Kefauver nor
Stevenson to run. They only want the man who can gurante*
continuation of their Jobs Harry 8. Truman.
Sometimes it takes the youth of the nation to get away from
the hackneyed ideas of the professional writers and the profes-
sional diplomats.
At any rate, school children all over the nation are now
responding to the Idea of people-to-people diplomacy by writ,
ing messages to Moscow to be broadcast over the Voice of
America. .__
Here Is the fresh, simple message of a Kansas farmi boy.
Gene Manahan, age 14 years, of the Ridge School, Peabody, Kans.,
to youngsters behind the Iron Curtain:
"I am a farm boy and writing you about my experiences In
a boys' and girls' farm organization called a 4-H club.
"This Is a very democratic organization. We elect our own,,
officers and choose our own projects. .
"We learn practices in 4-H clubs which will he very useful
to us when we grow up and become voting citizens In our own
"In a contest sponsored for 4-H club members by a large
free enterprise company, I won a young female pig, who will
have little pigs In. the spring. This shows how even a boy like I
may get ahead in this country.
I. "I made enough money off of a pig I raised last summer to
buy myself a radio and still have some money left over.
I wish that all children in Iron Curtain countries would hav
this kind of freedom as I do. "Gene Manahan."
The Voice of America, by an arrangement worked out with
this columnist, will broadcast the best messages from the youth
of America to the youth behind the Iron Curtain.
Messages should be about 150 words long.
Local school principals are working out plans with state
school officials to pick the best messages from each town, city
and state.
will of course be kept secret unless they lead to
prosecutionwill confront any influence-selling
uflicial with the choice between revealing all or
committing perjury.
For this plan to work, two things are re-
In the first place, any official refusing to
answer must face automatic dismissal. On this
point, Morris again has assurances of Preslden-
lal support. Truman has stated flatly that he
vlll fire anyone Morris catches off base, even
,/lthin the Inner White House circle Itself.
But this is not all that is required. For Morris
must also have subpoena powers In order to
investigate any official who is dismissed for
refusing to answer the questionnaire, or who
resigns rather than answer It. Without this
Morris might as well pack up and go home.
This is the main reason why the subpoena
powers which Truman has asked Congress to
grant Morris, and which only Congress can
rant, are so all important.
The part Truman has played in this situa-
tion is interesting. His eagerness to back Morris
apparently amounts almost to over-eagerness.
Truman himself, for example, has publicly
taken responsibility for asking Congress to give
Morris the power to grant Immunity to wit-
nesses, which is something Morris never asked
This eagerness to go the whole bog suggests
that Truman ls rather belatedly thoroughly fed
up with the way officials in his Administration
nave been selling him down the river.
It also suggests that Truman has realised,
again belatedly, that the best tactic is to put
the burden of proving sincerity on the corrup-
tion issue squarely on the Congress.
It remains to be seen how this tactic will
work out. An Investigation of the extraordinary
scope proposed by Morris is dead sure to extend
to the influence members of Congress them-
selves have brought to bear.
The flies of letters and telephone conversa-
tions of the Procurement Division of the De-
fense Department. lor example, or of such agen-
cies as Federal Housing or Civil Aeronautics
should provide some interesting material on
this score.

'But Boss, h* you only got $22.80 a month at my age, you
must not heve been as smart as I awl"


pacific S^ocietu

&, n, &&~ V.L &L. 3521
His Excellency, the President ef the Republic of Pans-
ma, and Mis. Alclbiades Arosemena entertslned with s coca-
tail party on Thursday evening at their home in Relia Vista
liten in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Cabell Maddux, Jr.,
and Mr. and Mrs. Prank H. Weller, of Washington, D. C,
who are the house guests during their yislt on the Isthmus
of Dr. and Mrs. Ricardo i. Alfaro, the parents of Mrs. Mad-
dux and Mrs. Weller.
Honduran Minister And Wife
Hare House Guests
The Minister of Honduras to
Panama and Mrs. Marco A.
Raudales-Planas have as their
house guests the Minister of Hon-
duras to Italy and Mrs. Arturo
Lopez Rodesno and family, who
arrived on the Isthmus recently
en route to Europe.
Consul And Mrs. Sanchei
Leave For Cuba
Mr. and Mrs. Raul Arango
has as their house guests for a
short visit the Consul of Panama
In Havana. Cuba and Mrs. Ce-
sar Sanche* who left Thursday
by plane for Havana.
Visitors Honored At Luncheon
Mr. and Mrs. Frank H. Weller
and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Cabell
Maddux, Jr., of Washington. D.
C, who are house guests of Dr.
and Mrs. Ricardo J. Alfaro of
Bella Vista, were the guests of
honor at a luncheon given by Dr.
and Mrs. Adolfo Arlas P. on
Thursday t their home on Ave-
nida Norte.
Visitors Sail For Cuba
The Chairman of the Board of
the National City Bank of New
York and Mrs. William Gage
Brady, Jr.. and Mr. Louis Naetz-
ker the Vice-Presldent of the
National City Bank of New York.
sailed on Friday evening for Ha-
vana, Cuba, aboard the "Em-
press of Scotland" after a short
visit on the Isthmus, during
which time thev were guests at
the Hotel El Panama.
Kurt Severin To Be
Honored At Dinner
Mr. Kurt Severin, well-known
writer-photographer who la a
visitor on the isthmus, will be
the honor guest of the writer
members of the Canal Zone
Branch of the National League
of American Pen Women at a
dinner to be held tomorrow even-
ing at 5:15 In the Fem Room of
the Hotel Ttvoll.
Reservations may be made for
the dinner by calling Mrs. David
J. Markun at Balboa-2872.
Mrs. Storms Honored
With Farewell Tea
Mrs. Valerie Storms, who left
yesterday for Caracas. Venezue-
la where "she will make her
home; was the. fueSt of hotlor on
8atnrW*^olsWjft a ftrewell
tea giren at the panam Oolf
club by Mrs. Myron Fisher and
Mrs. Carden S. Shekel!.
Friends Honor Mr.
George Matthew
Mr. George E. Matthew, who
retired yesterday after many
years service with the Panama
Canal, was honored by a group
of his friends on Saturday even-
ing at a farewell dinner given
In the Pern Room of the Hotel
Olive Brooks
Sails for Europe
Miss Olive Brooks of Panama
City sailed from Cristobal today
aboard the Italian Line motor-
ship "Paolo Toscanelll" for a
two-month visit In Europe.
Bn route to Italy she will en-
Joy stops at Curacao. Venezuela,
the Canary Islands and Barce-
Durlng her absence. Miss Bar-
bara Holbrook. a former resident
of the Isthmus, will occupy her
BeUa Vista apartment.
Member of "Sand Pile Set"
Is One Year Old
Katherlne Darlington, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Dar-
lington of Bella Vista, celebrated
her first birthday anniversary
yesterday with a group of her
small friends at a party held at
4:00 p.m. at her home. .
Those attending included Oln-
nv Beaty, Aldlta Paredes, Telmi-
ta Jacobs. Sandra Vergara. San-
dy Hugo Jimmy Tillman, Ernes-
tlto Jaramlllo, Lollta Clervlde
and Gregory Cain.
Mr. and Mrs. Bartholomew
Are Grandparents _
Mr. and Mrs. William F. Bar-
tholomew. Sr., of Gamboa, are
the paternal grandparents of a
baby girl, bom March 1 to their
son and daughter-in-law. Mr.
and Mrs. William F. Bartholo-
mew, Jr. of Milwaukee, Wiscon-
sin. Ma'terrtal grandparents are
Mrs. John Barker, of Elgin, Tex-
as and the late Mr. Barker.
Mr. Bartholomew. Jr.. Is a for-
mer Canal Zone resident of
Gamboa. He graduated with the
class of 1961 from the University
of Texas and Is now employed
with the Allls-Chalmers Manu-
facturing Company In Milwau-
kee. Wisconsin.
Farewell Slumber Party
Honors Miss Howse
Miss Anne Howze, daughter of
Brigadier General and Mrs. Rob-,
ert Howze. of Quarry Heights.
who sails todav for New York en
route to Westchester. Pennsylva-
nia, where she will visit with her
uncle and aunt. Brigadier Gen-
eral and Mrs. C. B. Lyman. was
honored on Saturday evening be-
fore her departure with a sur-
prise slumber party given rJy
Miss Llbby Blltch at the home of
her parents. Colonel and Mrs.
Clifford O. Blltch.
M( .t or fj n
The guests Included Miss Gerl
Snodgrass. Miss Pat Kelley, Miss
Barbara Ely. Miss Cora Arm Go-
mez, Miss Elaine Kelley. Miss
Betsy Gordonler. Miss Ellen
Clln, Miss Pat Gott. Miss Mar-
Ian Dorrls, Miss Catherine Clo-
clasure and Miss Mary Margaret
Dr. and Mrs. Springall
To Tour Europa
The assistant to the Superin-
tendent of Gorgas Hospital, Dr.
and Mrs. Arthur N. Springs
left yesterday for a four-month
tour of Europe.
College Club Group
To Visit Observatory
The "Know The Canal Zone
Group" of the Canal Zone Col-
lege Club will visit the Mlraflores
Observatory on Thursday even-
ing to hear a lecture by Mr. Cla-
rence True.
Those planning to attend are
asked to meet in front of the
Balboa Elementary School at
7:30 p.m.
Panam No 58 Justo Arosemena Ave.
Foot Treatments, Corns, Callouses, Ingrown Toe Nails,
Arch Supports REDUCING Treatments Massages,
Slenderising Maehlnca, Turkish Baths Male' and female
operators. For information call: S-2217 Panam
I12 a.m.) 24 p.m.
Orchid Society To Meet Tuesday
The Canal Zone Orchid Socie-
ty will hold its regular monthly
meeting on Tuesday evening at
7:30 In the library of the Jewisn
Welfare Board Center In Balboa.
Two orchid plants will be giv-
en as door prizes. ,
All those Interested In orchids
are invited to attend.
Troop 18 To Be
Guests Of Troop IS
Fort Kobbe Girl Scout Troop
18. under the leadership of Mrs.
John Schafer. will be guests of
Cocoll Girl Scout Troop 10. un-
der the leadership of Mrs. O. H.
Davis and Mrs. H. J. Engel-
hardt, at 3:00 p.m. tomorrow at
the Cocoli Gymnasium.
Miss Joan Baron of Curundu,
who attended the International
Girl Scout Encampment last
summer in Oregon, will tell of
her experiences.
Mrs. C. McG. Brandl of Bal-
boa, will also be present to assist
both troops with the dances and
songs which will be presented at
the Fortieth Anniversary Scout-
lne Rally to be held on Saturday,
March 12 from 9:00 to 11:00 a.m.
below the Administration Build-
AH girls of both troops are re-
quested to attend this meeting.
Pedro Miguel Civic Council
Meets Tonight
The monthly meeting of the
Pedro Miguel Civic Council will
be held this evening In the Mo-
vie Hall on the Prado at 7:30
Bridge Tournament This Evening
The regular Bridge Tourna-
ment will be played this evening
at 7:00 in the card room of the
Hotel Tivoll. All Interested play-
ers are Invited to attend and
play in the tournament. Those
planning to attend are asked to
be prompt.
Miriam Circle
To Meet Tomorrow
The Miriam Circle of the Bal-
boa Union Church will meet at
the home of,Mrs. E. R. Balto-
ser, 0554-A Ancon tomorrow.
Mrs. Munro will serve as co-hos-
Luncheon To Be Held
At Atlas Garden
The Corozal Officers Wlve3
Club will hold their monthly
luncheon tomorrow at the At-
las Garden at 1:00 p.m.
Gamboa Civic Council
Meets Tomorrow
Residents of Gamboa are ask-
ed to attend and participate In
the regular meeting of the Gam-
boa Civic Council tomorrow at
7:30 p.m. in the Civic Center.
Heligoland Returned
To Germany by Allies
This Island In the North Sea
was returned to Germany Satur-
day after having been occupied
by the Allies since the end of
World War II.
At a ceremony attended by
some 400 special guests, who ap-
plauded enthusiastically, the flag
of the German Federal Republic
was hoisted on the Island which
served as a German submarine
base during two wars and which
In the last seven years was a
target for Allied air bombard-
ment exercises.
Only 17 of the 2,500 islanders
who were evacuated at the end
of the war were present at the
Electronics Into Ditches
Electronics Is aiding the city
water department and throw-
ing dltch-dlggers out of poten-
tial jobs. The department Is us-
ing a "pipe locator" device to
trace lines and valves located as
deep as 12 feet underground. It
saves costly digging.
New Map Of North America
Shows Changes Due To War
has not scarred the surface or
changed national boundaries in
North America, as it has In Eu-
rope and Asia, but it has brought
about significant changes on the
The National Geographic So-
ciety's new map of North Amer-
ica, sent to members as a sup-
plement to the March Issue of
the National Geographic Maga-
zine, reflects these changes and
many others that have developed
since the Society last mapped the
area In 1942.
The big. 88-by-35 Inch sheet,
drawn on a scale of 173.6 miles
to the Inch, shows all North
America, as well as major por-
tions of Colombia and Venezue-
la in South America.
It uses a larger scale than the
1942 map, and the 19 per cent
world's largest known meteorltlc
An ornithologist, Dr. Arthur A.
Allen, discovered the nesting
place of the brlstle-thighed cur-
lew, last North American bird to
hide Its nest from man, and Cur-
lew Lake took Its place on the
map of southwestern Alaska.
It's not how much you know,
but how well you put your know-
ledge to practical use that Is Im-
portant. That fact, It seems to
me, Is one that should be Im-
pressed on every woman.
For women are avid collectors
of Information. They pour over
books and articles on child psy-
galn in area permits inclu8lonof|0hology. They consume maga-
1,286 more place names. Tne zlnea dedicated to home-making,
curved surface of the earth is, They soak up articles on mar-
shown on flat paper in the tiAf tj,^ keep retcrim* out
Chamberlain Trlmetric projec- for more and more information,
tlon, devised by Wellman Cham- a^ they etn taik brightly on
berlain of the Society s carto-any 8UDject that touches their
graphic Staff. The projection is llTM
particularly well suited to por-|
trayal of a generally triangular] But al] too mftny of them itll
continent such as Nortl r- ^ put the facts they learn and
The insatiable appetite for
steel of nations Involved In war
or building for defense has
even those they figure out for
themselves Into everyday prac-
It doesn't matter a bit if Mrs.
8. has an advanced degree In
changed the map. As the iron chlld p^cho^y and knows Just
ore resources of Minnesota were] wnat fs mmg witn Junior. If she
depleted by'steel production ap-
proximating 109,000,000 ton m
1951, new sources of iron were
sought and exploited,
The 1952 map carries a new
doesn't apply her knowledge.
It doesn't matter how many
articles on home-making Mrs. W.
reads a month, if she doesn't put
Renomination Of Vandenberg
As Air Force Chief Certain
President Truman announced
today he will renomlnate 53-
year-old Gen. Hoyt S. Vanden-
berg, Air Force Chief of Staff,
for another 14-month term af-
ter his present term expires
April 30.
For months speculation about
Vandenberg's future had been
buzzing In the Defense Depart-
ment. Some reports said that he
would not receive reappomt-
ment, and some officers com-
plained that the uncertainty was
impairing work on priority pro-
There had been reports that
Gen. Curtis E. Lemay, Chief of
the Air Force's Strategic Air
Command, would get the post.
There also have been reports
that Vandenberg might step out
of service to enter private busi-
ness or toe demoted to another
Air Force assignment.
The only other four-star Air
name-Bu^rnt Creek Quebec the the new ldea(J ,nt0 ractlce.
mining and shipping center for M c ht u u the
rl?W;nHndT ohrHnrP 1 so^any sound articles she reads on
Sn'is aalttedablSfindlcAat\g > *t exert her-
the route of the railroad creep-
ing through the wilderness to-
ward Burnt Creek from Sept lies,
Quebec, on the St. Lawrence Riv-
er, over which Iron will be start-
ed on its Journey to hungry blast
Far to the south iron has put
other new names on the map
Cerro Bolivar and El Paonames
linked with Venezuela's Iron
The atomic bomba military
secret locked In the minds of a
few scientists a decade agohas
put other names on the map.
With increased atomic energy
development for peace as well as
war, old communities expanded,
new ones sprang into being, and
Oak Ridge, Tennessee; Los Ala-
mos, New Mexico; and French-
man Flat, Nevada found them-
selves famous.
A peak in Alberta Is charted as
Mt. Elsenhower In official trib-
ute to the man who led the Al-
lied invasion of Europe.
Purely peacetime activities al-
so contributed their changes. A
Canadian prospector searching
for new areas for claims noticed
an unusual circular lake on an
aerial photograph, and subse-
quent investigation placed It on
the map of northern Quebec as
Chubb, or Ungava. Crater, the
the finest Swedish hand
cat fall lead crystal.
All patterns in open stock
Panam Coln
a. 2-1833
'! TmsHm Cam Hdw la TENS! Your whole family will
only ona of tba 7 varietiaa of an joy tbaaa ingle-serving
delicious ceraalt in POST- packages at avary breakfast!
7 variatiet-
self to keep her own marriage a
growing, happy relationship.
Most women today are well-
informed about the jobs of
homemaking and chlld training.
They can quote the experts glib-
But the percentage of those
who actually apply their know-
ledge Is pitifully small. We wom-
en love to learn and we love to
discuss what we know. But we
often fall short when It comes to
putting our knowledge to use.
Trawler Sinks
In Storm Near
Cope Hatteras
(UP)The Coast Guard report-
ed today that the trawler "Half
Moon" sank in a storm off the
North Carolina Coast near Cape
There were no casualties.
The Coas> Guard said that
all the crew-members of the 60-
foot vessel were taken aboard
another trawler, the "Oriental,"
which was reported headed for
the port of Ocracoke, North
Carolina, with the survivors.
Charged With Rape
Claims God's Assent
RICHMOND, ind., March 3
(UP). A 45-year-old painter
and part-time preacher accused
of committing statutory rape
with a 19-year-old "angel" said
today that that God told him
"It was all right."
John R. Campbell, who said
he preaches in the Apostolic
Mission, told Wayne County
prosecutor William H. Reller
that he convinced Mrs. Harriet
Reece, the mother of a small
child, to move Into his rooming
house with him.
Police said that Mrs. Reece
separated from her husband,
Glen, about six months ago and
that Reeee went to Kentucky,
taking the child with him.
Campbell even convinced Mrs.
Reece that she would be, com-
mitting abultery If she returned
to her husband, police said. He
first told his landlady that the
girl was his daughter and later
described her as "angel."
Mrs. Reece left Campbell and
returned to her husband In
Kentucky to make "a clean
breast" of the whole affair. Re-
turned here to make the com-
plaint against Campbell.
"I have heard from God that
this is all right and I know that
I have done no wrong," Camp-
bell told police.
He said he could "walk
through closed- doors'' and know
what Is In the hearts of all men
because God tells me."
Campbell was released on $2,-
000 bond pending a hearing
early this week.
Force officer Is Gen. Nathan F.
Twining, Air Force Vice-Chief
of Staff.
Some reports have hinted
that all has hot been going
smoothly between Air Force
Secretary Thomas K. Flnletter
and Vandenberg and Vanden-
berg and certain top Navy men.
Mr. Truman's brief announce-
ment dispelled these rumors
rather thoroughly although he
did not nominate Vandenberg
for a full four-year term.
Military officials have said
there are two schools In the Air
Force the "bomber men" and
those with wide experience In
fighter planes and the use of
tactical air power.
Vandenberg has a background
of tactical air power experi-
ence but at the same time has
done much In his four year
term as Air Chief to push stra-
tegic air power big bombers
delivering their loads to distant
White House press secretary
Joseph Short said Mr. Truman
will send Vandenberg's renomi-
nation to the Senate this week,
recommending extension of his
term from May 1 to June 30,
Vandenberg is not now eligible
for retirement but would be at
the end of the recommended
On June 12, 1953, Vanden-
berg will have completed' 'Si
years of service.
Present law requires 30 years
of service and 02 years of age
for retirement of Military of-
ficers, but Defense leaders hop*
to get the law changed to 30
years of service or S3 years o*
Short said Mr. Truman want-
ed to give Vandenberg the op-
portunity to complete his. full
30 years of service and did not
want him retired In a subordin-
ate command. ,
Westerly High School basketball
team has won 156 out of 157 reg-
ular season games under Coach
Jim Federico.
Monarch finer foods
are today the stand-
ard of quality all over
the world. They are pre-
pared in the moat modern
manner... but retain all the real
old-fashioned flavor. Five generations
have proved Monarch finer food*... the
BEST by TEST. There are over 500
Monarch finer foods. Ask for them in your
grocery store. If your dealer does not
stock Monarch finer foods, inquire of:
World's Largest Family of Fmor Food*
Distributors in the Republic:
COLON Tajjaropulos, S. A. Tel. 1000
PANAMACia. Panamericana de Orange Crash

Learn How Prayer
In Christian Science Heals

Attend three FREE LECTURES
RALPH CASTLE, C.S., ef San Francisco, California
Member of the Board of Lectureship of The Mother Church,
The First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Massachusetts.
8:00 p.m.
Christian Science Society
Gamboa, Canal Zone

8:00 p.m.
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
Anoon, Canal Zone
8:00 p.m.
13th A Bolivar. Cristobal
First Church of Christ. Scientist.
Cristobal, Canal Zone

ra;f ron
Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes- Arrivals and Departures
Shipping & AirLine News
Woodland Walk
K-L.M. Intercontinental
Travellers Offered
Unique Transport Booklet
Passengers travelling on one or
K L.M.'s intercontinental serv-
ices are offered a booklet by K.
L.M. which Is unique in air
transport. .
It is a route-map illustrated
with many photographs and
drawings and which is now be-
in* distributed to the passenge"
instead of the former fllghtklts.
The booklet contains many items
which are of interest to everybo-
It gives a full description of
the various Intercontinental air
services; with the aid of the
route-maps the passenger is able
to follow the flight. There are
articles on the prep"*1" a":
nerformance of a flight, on the
crew members, on dataJ?ncern'
ing the aircraft, in addition to
a number of ohotographs and
descriptions of various types of
clZds which air travellers see
gliding hove or underneath theli
^Towards the end of the book-
let are a few things which every
ft traveller will find useful such
M writing-paper, picture post-|
cards, etc. The route-map has
bien published in two editions,
viz one edition in English,
French and Dutch and on? in,
Spanish Portuguese and Oer-'
The vessel, loaded with 9,500
tons of coal for France, drifted
onto the sand bar when its
steering gear broke.
A tug captain said the Greeley
would have to be raised at least
three feet in the water and be
aided by a stong Northeast wind
before It would float free.
The Coast Guard has already
taken the ship's seaworthy pa-
Ers into custody and the "Gree-
i" will not be permitted to sail
until It is towed Into port and
Geographic Briefs
About nine-tenths of Michigan's
people live in the southern four-
tenths of the State.
In 1915 an earthquake caused;
a Nevada mountain to grow 30
feet, says the National Geogra-i
phic Society.
Sin autumn
leaves are
1 Evergreen tree
0 Sugar- 6 Mulberry tree
producing tree 7 wing-shaped
" 8 Writing tool
The two strongest earth shocks
recorded since the use of seismo-
graphs for measuring them be-
came general about 50 years ago
were the Assam-Tibet earth-
quake of August 15. 1950. and the
Colombia temblor of 1906.
"Princess Beatrix"
Completes 10.000
Ftvinj Hours
-K.LM.'s first DC-6.
"Princess Beatrix has now spent
riQtal of 10,000 hours in the air.
Shiee this type of aircraft was
put Into service by K.L.M. in
the autumn of 1948. the Dutch
CbmpanVs DC-6 fleet has been
operated on the routes frorn Am-
sterdam to South America. South
Africa and Teheran.
To mark the occasion the,
K L.M. flying personnel who do
duty on these routes organized a
mall celebration at Schipol Air-
port a few days ago.
In the course of its 10,000 fy-
lrte "hours the "Princess Beatrix
his covered a distance of ap-
proximately 2.500,000 miles, cor-
responding to about five times
(he distance from the earth to
thP moon. 95 times the circum-
! ice of the earth, or 140 round
twos from Amsterdam to Buenos
Aires and backagaln
fcibrrtv Shin "Horace Greeley"
Stranded on Sandbar
Nea- Charleston Harbor
CHARLESTON. 8.C.. Mar. 3
(P i Coast Guard. Navy and
commercial tugs tried for the
sixth time today to free the lib-
erty ship Horace Greelev from a
treacherous sand bar lust outside
Charleston Harbor
Ffforts to push the stranded<
freighter Into the channel have
failsd five times since the Gree-
lev went hard aground Thursday;
Sunday is bath day for donk-
eys, goats, and other animals on
Barbados, easternmost of West
Indies islands, notes the Nation-
al Geographic Society, Cattle-
wash, a village on the Barbados
coast, owes Its name to the act
the word implies.
At the time of the Civil War
there were more sheep than peo-
ple in the United States. In 1944
there were three people and to-
day there are five people for ev-
ery sheep,
Rats eat about 200,000.000
bushels of grain each year in the
United States, the National Geo-
graphic Society reports,
Steamboatmen on the Congo
in Africa Judge the river's depth
by the sound of the "mustache"
of water tossed up by the vessel's
bow, the National Geographic
Society reports. The "mustache'*
makes different sounds in deep
water and in shallows over sand-
11 Roof of mouth
12 Chemical salt
14 Straightened
16 Be borne
17 Sullen
19 Table scrap
20 Playing card
21 Disorder
22 Solitary
23 Soaks
25 Oce.n vessel
26 Daisy tree
28 Peculiar
29 Tavern
30 Travels
through water
33 SUbbed
87 Covert
38 Intend
39 Fi-st woman
40 Malt beverage
41 Listen
42 Sly (Scot.)
43 Coats with
45 Small body of
47 Yucca-like
48 Top*
49 Small willows
50 Entitled
1 Cotton cloth
2 Omitted
3 Scandinavian
4 Consumed
9 Body of water
10 Forever
11 Turkish coins
IS Natural ft
18 Greek mount
21 Pinochle
22 Climbing vine
24 Condemns
itI Flaxen cloih
1 Answer to Previous Puixle
"lMIMaaT-'1i-J!.J>'l. <-J
Eir-T|r_1i.1a.a idi^li -ll-J
If : r-v
f I Hi." la 4tS!
mr.ii'j ti, <
Moil II liJ I .'-
WMU: ( J, IL.4I I riRCJIi'
hli-iMr i ; uir.VM ywii
r-jiz)t--i"> .i i \u. ; ; u>
BBwrjuh pitw-!ioi ii-j
w^tdi i^nmnr-jpjiT < -<
snurau Hi.vr.ilmw i
27 Of river bank 38 Made level
30 Strikes
31 Smooth-
branched tree
32 Fancy
33 Ocean
34 Fasten again
Martinand Lewis
By Galbraitb
Michigan's shore line, touching
Lakes Superior, Michigan, Huron,
and JBrle. is the longest o any
state2,302 miles. th> National
Geographic Society says. It r-
most equals that Of California,
Oregon and Washington com-
bined and surpasses that of Flor-
ida, longest State shore line on
salt water.
Bats are mammals, not birds,
They have fur and well-devel-
oped teeth, says the National
Geofraphic Society. Their young
are born alive and nursed at the
breast. Their wings are support-
ed by the finger bones of the
hand, greatly elongated, the
wing membrane Itself being skin
stretched between these finger
bones, forming an exaggerated
: webbed foot.
Pearls are sometimes found In
the Caribbean conchInhabitant
of the "singing" seashells that
once graced many a living room.
But, says the National Geogra-
phic Society, despite their beau-
:ty, they are not as valuable as
'oyster pearls. The conch pearls
i arc comparatively soft, and fade
in time.
"After it took me almost a year to learn this piece, now
Dad aaya ha doeen't arar want to hear it again!
I^raa SW St^ilY **
C/rtTfflft l^w '^BJgfc-fE u*JkM 1* i/y vA hll'Vi
JwSj kTrffl )\~ ^ 1 ^w"nwf^^BmiM F /pM
^stflEb IJ ^^ PTVV T 4fe
^jHfftV bES3K"*v*^
MKIWfte6' r*0WR KllKv'
rmet wm* vor
i KWtw wv T ho"o soo
vew tow v* I euwct-
w. mx vt fc l vstto ?
What's Below?
>OU \JU*T___

i i
if ir a-
paos nm
^/ftlantic Society
W Witt- J YIU
&, 195, QiUh* Dtlflimu Qmimm 37B
Mr. Samuel Bash, viee-president of the Btthlthcn Steel
Corporation of New fork, and Mrs. Bash wen Mm I*"
gaeris of Mr. and Hit. William E. Adams of Brasos HelghU
yeterday, bofon their departure for New York on the UJ.
SR Mr'^Mn. Bash arrived or.theJBf ^J^m?
last week and crossed to the Pacific Side for ajtall. They
made a short trip to Coota Rlea, returning!BaMr to the
Isthmus, where they stayed over night at the Hotel El Pana-
arrow to Bobby Hanna and Rus-
sell Weado, who also received nia
Bear gold and two silver arrows;
Bear badge to Eddie Dolan: Bear
old arrow to Max Hanna; Lion
ladge to Simon Karton; and
John Bowman.
Den Chief Warrants were pre-
sented the following Boy Scouts
who are chiefs for the four Dens:
Billy Dolan, Barry Davlaon, Phil-
ip Hadarlts and James Brooks.
Goodbye was said to Simon
Karton denner of Den 1, who la
moving to the Pacific Side.
The following skits were pre-
sented by the Dens, with the as-
surance of the Den Mothers: "A
Valentine for Teacher," by Den
1 with Mrs. Robert K. Hanna;
"Why Lincoln Grew a Beard" by
Den 2 with Mrs. N. B. Davlson;
"How Scouting Got Started in
America" by Den 3 with Mrs. D.
H Rudge; "Skit on George
Washington" by Den 4 by Mrs.
John F. Rice.
The blue and Bold theme was
used In the decorating of the in-
dividual cakes which were served
with refreshments to the 75
scouts, parents and friends who
Mr. and Mrs. Weae
Have Vlshllon
Mr. and Mrs. Russell Weade of
New Cristobal have a* their
guests Mrs Weade's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. C P Andrews and
her niece. Perrlor StowltU of
Newport News. Virginia.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry McGrath
of Troy. N. Y., arrived today for a
visit with the Weade family.
Visiten from Nova Sootla
Mr. and Mrs. John Kernlck of
Brazos Heights, had as their
Suest* during the stop-over of
m "Mauretanla" yesterday Mr
and Mra. J. N. Klnney of Yar-
mouth, Nova Scotia. Mrs Ker-
nlck Is also from Yarmouth
St. Mary's Alumnae Association
Mooting ......
The St. Mary's Alumnae Asso-
ciation will hold t regular
meeting Wednesday, atf 7:00J9.m.
In the Parish Hall of the Mira-
culous Medal Church. All mem-
bers are cordially Invited to at-
tend. _____
Tarpon Club to HoW
Annual Pish Fry
The Panama Canal Tarpon
Club will hold Its annual fish fry
free to all members guests and
families, at the clubhouse at the
Oatun Spillway starting at 11:80
^Sunday. Mar 9. Kent Bras-
sell is In charge of the food.
Than will be boat racing at
1:80 p.m. under the direction of
Mr.M. L. MeCullough.
Eloert S. WaMIt NO. 2 News
The American Legion Auxilia-
ry Elbert S. Wald Unit No 2
met at the Legion Hall, Old Cris-
tobal, on Wednesday evening^
Following the business meeting a
special Americanism P"*r*m
was held with Miss Anna Fisher
as accompanist.
,.., h av contest i Republican for President.
we an^undeMU. Henriettal Disclosure of the deposed
Grano Makes Trip
to Darieh Country
An Atlantic Side Group, joined
by several friends from the Pa-
cific Side, made a four-day trip
to the Darlen Indian Rivers, vis-
iting the Indian villages In the
back country. They traveled by
piragua Into the remote sections
to Inspect the Ulterior of the na-
tive homes.
They also spent a day fishing
at the Perlas Islands with good
results, and Captain Townshend
caught a grouper which took five
men to haul aboard.
Those who made the trip were
the owners. Mr. and Mrs. Rus-
sell Melssner of Pedro Miguel;
Mr. A. J. Madlen of Curundu.
Captain Stewart Thompson of
Fort Clayton Hospital, Lt. Col.
Weldon Lalche. Major and Mrs.
Hoi 11s Prelss, Mr. Halland Han-
kel, Captain and Mrs. Herbert
Keith,Capt. j; Hurtado, Lt. and
Mrs. Stewart Waggoner, all of
the USAR Carlb School; and
Captain and Mrs. Stuart Town-
shend of Cristobal.
les Without popcorn: Before ms
ankle busting accident, Errol
Flynn, bidding for gorgeous,
slant-eyed slave girls in 'Against
All Flags" was the big attraction
on the UI backlot.
More set visitors than usual
watched Errol, garbed In pirate
grandeur, as he faced the came-
ra against the background of a
Madagascar Ian mart, and
smilingly topped the bids of oth-
er fierce, grilled buccaneers for
the luscious maidens.
When the scene was completed,
I asked one of the beautiful
damsels, an extra, her reaction to
being awarded to Errol by
auctioneer. .
"That Flynn" she fhed-
"What a bid-side manner!"
Randolph Scott, Alan Hale,
Jr., and Dick Wesson are emot-
ing at Warners on a dark water-
front street for an action se-
quence In "The Man With s
The script calls for Scott and
his fellow-players to emerge
from a hotel and duck as bullets
whiz by them.
Exoept for a kerosene lamp dl-
attended. The cakes were Iced In mg. wln7 be held Wednesday at
yellow with a lighted blue candle
centering each. The group Joined
In singing Happy Birthday to the
Pack. ____
Mr. Hedges Leaves for Vacation
Mr. John Hedges left by plane
Friday night for New York. He ~-~h --r-.-^i the
wll visit In that city and neigh-rectty over the atarii head tne
boring states and may make a explosions are contrived by smau
trip to California before return- powder blasts set off by the spe-
ing to the Uttunu. on May 1. <*ftf*gffi amp shattered?
By an expert with a ding-shot.
Cristobal Woman's Club Notices Mavbe It's the "David and Bath-
The Board of the Cristobal gheba" influence on Hollywood.
Woman's club will meet at 9:00--------
a.m. tomorrow at the Red Cross Television's put the "star" brand
Building. The regular club meet-1 on Jack Mahoney's scarred hide
Mac Arthur Endorses
Tatt As Candidate
For US Presidency
NASHUA, N. H.. March I (UP)
Sen. Robert A. Taft's support-
en were Jubilant today over
Gen. Douglas MacArthur's first
direct endorsement of the Ohio
2:00 p.m.
Gatun Civic Council
The Oatun Civic Council will
meet tomorrow at 7:80 p.m. at
the clubhouse. All residents of
the'town are invited to attend
the meetings.
Ferri, Junior chairman of the Ju-
nior American Legion AuxUiary
won the first prUe for the older
?roup. Miss Anne Gllley won the
irst prise tortbe younger group.
Mrs. ClaraNelson presented the
medals. The fsaaj* were read
celvenHanHb'*' mention.
Visitan Mr the meeting were
Mn. Mary Engelke. honorary
chaplain of the department and
Mrs. Violet Frecker of the Los
Angeles Unit.
Refreshments were served by
the hostesses, Mrs. Louis Magner
and Mrs. Orayee oravatt
The members who attendee;
wan: Mrs. Helen McCartv. Mrs.
Louis Shuberg. Mrs. Betty O'-
Rourke. Miss Rita Fisher, Miss
Anna Fisher. Mrs. Orvte. Mrs. m
Jennie Redmond. Mrs Agnes si- ^gmpahlre until the Oeneral re-
mons. Mrs. Celia Bush. Mn. Ju-
dldi Ferri. Mrs. Grayce Gravatt,
Mn.' Lydla Nadeau. National Ex-
ecutive Commltteewoman of toe
Department; Mrs. Lois Magner.
Mn.: Frances GUley. Mrs. Clara
Nelson. Mrs. Jem Chandler. Mra.
Louise Griffon, Misses Henrietta
Ferri, Judy Griffon and Anne
Mrs. John McDermott of the
Nathaniel J. Owen. Unit No. 3
was commended by Mrs. Stanley
Nelson for the fine part played by
the Atlantic Side American Le-
gion Auxiliaries In connection
With the Crusade for Freedom
Doable Anniversaries Celebrated
bt Cab Pack of New Cristobal
The 42nd Anniversary of Scout-
ing and the 17th Anniversary of
Cub Pack 8 was celebrated at the
recent meeting held at the Scout
Shack In New Cristobal.
Mr. C. L. Coate. Cubmaster.
?resided at the meeting. The
aek Charter was presented by
Mr. Will R. Price of the Boy
Scout Council and accepted by
Mr. Frank Thompkins. in the
absence of the Pack Committee
Three new Bobcats were In-
ducted Into the Pack. They were
John Petersen. Richard McNatt
and Randv Coate.
The following awards
Eastern Commander's swing to
Taft was contained In a terse
hand-written note urging a New
Hampshire follower to back Taft
against Gen. Dwlght D. Eisen-
hower and other Republicans In
the state's March 11 llrst-ln-
the-natlon preslftMjtlal primary
In a reply to% letter by for-
mer State Sen. J. Wesley Col-
burn of Nashua asking what
course to take In the primary
campaign, Mac Arthur wrote:
"Thanks for your note. Un-
der the circumstances I suggest
you support Taft."
The General's reply was writ-
ten atthe bottom of the letter
sent him by Colburn and signed
with a monogram of his initials:
"D. Mac A."
Colburn, who had headed the
MacArthur movement in New
quested him to withdraw, said
ho would take the endorsement
at "face value" and support
It was the first time Mac-
Arthur had endorsed Taft open-
ly and by name though previ-
ously he had made several state-
ments which were interpreted
as favoring the Senator's nomi-
nation for President.
Frederick E. Johnson, recret-
ary of the state's "Taft-for-
President" clubs, said he was
"delighted" that MacArthur had
come out for Taft even though
be had done so "quietly.'
Johnson said MacArthur's en-
dorsement may have "far-reach-
ing" results In Taft's battle
against Elsenhower in the pre-
ferential part of the primary
and would strengthen the
Ohloan's chances of winning
more convention delegates.
Though MacArthur was not
entered In the preferential poll,
18 convention candidates favor-
ing his nomination for Pres-
ident remained in the delegates'
race despite the General's ob-
Three men and a woman were
fined for breach of peace after
were | they had created a disturbance
presented: Wolf Badge, Billy Ha- trying to get their car off a
vener. James Boseman. Michael stonea tombstone In a cem-
Rudge. Peter Ender; Wolf silveretery.
For plenty of fun, with a dash of spice,
be sure to see
The Theatre Guild's presentation of
with Helen Wright, Marie Jones,
Rufua Smith and Leu Worcester
Thursday and Friday, March 6 and 7
at 8:00 p.m.
Tickets en sale:
Dagmsr's, Tivoli Avo. and lobby of El Panam
Lobby of Diablo Clubhouse (7-9 p.m.)
Box office, nights of performance.
All Seat* Reserved Ticket* $1.00
Written for NBA Service
and now Errol Flynn. Gregory
Peck and Randolph Scott are | band,' he winced,
to find an-
? lOtll
Noara s
? AS
? KJ10S6S,
Both sise vuL
West Worth Bast
Pass 20 Pass
Pass SO Pass
Pass Pass Pass
Opening loadO 10
fust going to have
other stunt man to do their mo-
vie leaping and tumbling.
Jack's the handsome cowpoke
hero of Gene Autry's "The Range
Rider" series these days and he's
still gasping over making the
grade as a sure-enough actor.
"It would take five hours to
tell about all the bones I've bro-
ken as a stunt man." he drawled.
"I came out to Hollywood to be
an actor In the first place, but I
used to freeie up in front of the
"So I Just had to go Into the
stunt game. Walter Wanger fin-
ally put me under contract as an
actor but nothing happened.
"Then Autry signed me and
Columbia bought me from him.
Now the studio's lending me to
Autry." _____
Howard Duff's first movie since
he talked himself out of his UI
contract is giving him what he's
been fighting fora "charming-
heel" role.
The movie is Hal E. Chester's
"Models, inc." with Duff playing
a tough, love-'em and leave-'em
doll slapper. with "a great dying
scene when the cops let me have
lt with a machine gun."
Coleen Gray and Marjorie
Reynolds are the actresses.
Will Duff star in a TV version
Sam Spade, now that the char-
acter he once played on radio no
longer belongs to Warner Bros.?
"I doubt It." he told me. "I'd
rather do something with my own
company. But I won't do any-
thing on TV pntll It's all polish-
ed up. Lack of preparation is
wrecking the careers of a lot of
movie people In television."
What's happened to all the big
name-bands that packedthe na-
tion and got a lot of reasons.
I asked Dick Stabile the ques-
tion and ogt a lot of reasons.
Said Dick, who does all the
musical arrangements for Dean
Martin and Jerry Lewis:
"Bop music is one of the rea-
sons. All the stories about musi-
cians being hopheads is another.
"Record-playing at home and
in Juke boxes didn't help.
"Then the cost of a 30-plece or-
chestra went so high that no
one could afford to package
"I doubt whether well ever re-
live that wonderful era."
Stabile, at his peak, earned
$50,000 In a couple of years Just
for playing the alto sax with the
late Ben Bernle.
Then I organized my own
'and for a
year I made $2 a week."
President Truman's
Mother-In Law III
With Severe Cold
Mrs. David W. Wallace, Pres-
ident Truman's 89-year-old
mother-in-law, was reported
"slightly improved" today.
White House aides said Im-
provement In Mrs. Wallace's
condition yesterday and today
apparently brought her out of
danger, but that she still Is con-
sidered quite ill.
The aged woman has been In
Sor health for months and suf-
red a severe cold several weeks
ago. She became so sick Friday
night that the President called
her three sons and "suggested
they come to her bedside."
Mrs. Truman's mother spends
a large part of each year here
and the rest of the time at her
home in Independence, Mo. The
White House described her Ill-
ness as "connected with her
advanced years." Her current
condition was believed to be a
result of a recent cold.
Missing Dredge
Found Crewless
HALIFAX, Canada, March 3
(UP) The United States ves-
sel Vagabond Prince today re-
ported having found the drifting
wreck of the dredge Emma Rog
which disappeared In a storm
The report said no sign of life
was found aboard the dredge,
which carried a crew of three
Helpful Hints
Your diamonds will sparkle
and shine, if you clean then
every month with a small
brush dipped in a solution made
of 1-4 teaspoon of ammonia 1
a glassful of warm water. Fin-
ish by dipping gems in alcohol
and drying with a soft tissue;
storm with
The Emma Rog Is one of three aboard.
vessels that disappeared In tiff
total of ten me
Kate Smith's TV success has
revived Interest In Hollywood for
a movie based on Kate's life. Ir-
ving Berlin says It's okay to use
"God Bless America" as the title.
Stanley Kramer's organization
isn't talking about lt, but 150 San
Quentln prison guards put on
convicts uniforms to play pris-
oners In closeups for "My Six
Convicts." Real prisoners were
used during the prison location
trip only when their faces didn't
When you are missing four
trumps to the queen, should you
finesse for the queen or should
you lay down the ace and king In
the hope that the queen will
There Is no sure answer to this
question. One way is about as
good as the other If there is no
special consideration. That, how-
ever, Is a pretty big "If."
For example, you may know
that one opponent has unusual
length In a side suit. That op-
ponent will probably be short in
your trump suit by way of com-
pensation, and you should there-
fore plan to finesse through the
other opponent for the queen of
There was a special considera-
tion of another kind In today's
hand, which was played last
month In the national cham-
pionship held by the American
contract Bridge League at De-
West opened the ten of dia-
monds, and declarer's chief pro-
blem was how to play the trump
suit. Should he take a finesse,
and if so. in which direction?
There was also the problem of
whether or not to take the dia-
mond finesse at the first trick.
When this hand was played In
the mixed pair championship by
Sidney silodor. who won a well-
deserved and popular victory, the
two problems In the red suits
were combined In a very skillful
Silodor put up dummy's ace of
diamonds and dropped the queen
from his own hand. Then he
cashed the ace of hearts and let
the Jack of hearts ride for a fin-
esse through West.
Silodor knew that he might be
S easing wrong In both suits, but
ere was a special considera-
tion. East played the seven of
diamonds at the first trick. In-
dicating that he bad the king.
If East later won a trump
trick, he would be very doubtful
about laying down his king of
diamonds in view of the fact that
declarer had dropped the queen
at the first trick.
Bast might well decide to re-
turn a spade Instead of a dia-
mond, and this would give Silo-
dor a chance to discard dummy's
diamonds on good clubs.
There would be no such con-
sideration if West later won a
trump trick. West could lead a
second diamond through dum-
my without obvious danger.
Silodor therefore decided to
take the trump finesse In such a
way that he would either lose no
trump at all or one trick to Bast.
As lt happened the finesse work-
ed, and the rest was easy.
W* Atobitmmi?
Williams College students will
study Plttsfleld voting behavior;
this spring. Some 30 political
science students will try to find
out why people vote as they do
In national, state and local elec-
/f A4oviotime TONIGHT!
Lanai cJheaters
:)S a n-.u
:1S f :JS

Vivian LEIGH Marlon BRANDO
______a____________ry-i Tht 8'"' """""_____

Barbara HALE o Richard GRBXNZ
'LORNA DOONE" (Technicolor)
:1S > S:3a
mi sron.r.R* or the plains"
SllS 1:1
Dennis MORGAN O Virginia MATO _
Painting the Clouds with Sunshine
Taeasar "ON THE LOOSE"
It's all about men. maids,
morals... And more!
An outstanding movie-bit I
Complete Priie-Winniog Number in the Ordinary Drawing No. 1721, Sunday, March 2, 1952
The whole ticket has 44 pieces divided In two series "A" "B" of 22 pieces each
First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize
31 97
ft 44,000.00
$ 13,200.00
$ 6,600.00

m* isajt
Net Prtaa. 1
1IS4 132H
ISM 132.a
ISM 2.2M.M
m 132.a
ISM 132.H
ISM 132.a
27 M
132 00
132. M
132 00
132 00
132 00
SOM M.aoo.M

132 00
132 00 77M
132.00 TSM
132.M. 7M4
Approximations Derived From First Prue
ApproiitMtkMS Derived From Second Prixc
Prise-winning oumber of vesterday' Lottery drawtna were sold: first, second and third in Colon.
The bum hundred whole ticket ending in 4 and not included la the above list win Porty-Fsr Dollar ($44.) on.
The whole ticket has 44 pieces which comprise the two series "A" and "B."
Signed by: ALBERTO ALEMN. Governor of the Province of Panama.
ANTONIO MOSCOSO B.. Representative of the Ministry of Treasury.
Saavedra C.-CeduU #47-2387. CARLOS CRISMATT PABLO A. PINEL M.
Pedro A.
Juan B.
CardenasCdula No. 61 -2254.
Notary Public. Panam.


You Sell em When You Tell em thru PA. Classifieds I

Leave your Ad with one of our /gents or our Offices

earaiK *'
iu 4 mm MO *
nil I'll A .Alt!. 1'ON
12 words-
Minimum for
3c. each additional
o i7 "H" tew-fuiMt
4* 12.17 Centra) 1 CM
FOR SALE:Overstuffed sofa, four
actions; china closet or book-case;
mohOQony coffee toble; mohogeny
' nailed tobies; cedor chest; gs
woter heoter; gos stove; gloss-
were; other furniture. Telephone
' Ponamo 2-3067 otter 6:30 p.
Agencies Cosmos. Automobile Row
29, will solve your Auto-Problem.
Tel. Panama 2-4721. Open oil
doy on Saturdoys.
FOR SALE:One bamboo livintroom
set, 7 pieces. I mehogany dining-
room table ond 4 chairs. House
779-D, Balboa______________
FOR SALE:Kenmore Ironer three
years old. Coll Belboa 3238. 713-
C, Bolboa.____________
FOR SALE: Furniture. Mahogany
chiffonier, dining toble ond cheirs,
bed. dresser, chest of drawers,
tables, good old refrigerator 25
cycle, record ployer, misc. house-
hold items. House 181 3-J. Old
' Cristobal, phone 3-2394.
FOR SALE: 1951 Oldsmobile 98,
Holiday Coupe. Tel. 2-2980. House
5513-8, Diablo.
FOR SALE:1951 Ford Fordor Se-
dan, $1,750.00. Will occept trade
in. House 531-D, Cocoli.
FOR SALE:1947 Dodge 4 Door
Sedon. Fluid Drive. Rodio, excellent
condition. Call Albrook 4273.
WANTED:I buy penny weighing
seoles with or without locotion
Ancon P. O. Box 638.
house o
-Two or three bed room
oportment Phone 86-
WANTED:Americon wonts furnish-
ed one bedroom oportment, prefer-
oble Bella Visto. Coll Tel. 2-2359
from 9 12 and 2 7 p. m.
Help Wanted
WANTED:Good cook, apply house
. 8, 46th St.. Bello Victo. I Up-
stairs' .
Position Offered
WANTED: Americon Company
needs English Spanish secretory.
Write to Aportado 134, sending
smoll photo, and stating ago and
LEARN to play the piano. Privte
Instruction. Beginners advonced.
Bennett. Phone 2-1282.
Sen. Russell's Bid
Fer Presidency Seen
As Influence Move
.Sen. Richard B. Russell's bid
for the Presidency appears larg-
ely a move to Influence the
choice of a Democratic nominee
and a platform favorable to the
Souih, Southern Congressional
sources said today.
Few political experts here be-
lieve the Georgia Democrat has
much chance to capture the no-
mination for himself, or that he
Intends to try.
Cn the Columbia Broadcast-
ing System television show "see
It now" today, however, Russell
aid he Is in the race "to stay."
He said he would have to wait
and see the Democratic Party's
platform before deciding wheth-
er to go along with a third party
should President Truman be no-
minated the regular Democratic
canadldate. Russell added that
he would try to conduct an
active campaign throughout
the country.
FOR SALE:By competitive bid
1 Truck, Panel, Chevrolet, 1947,
Model 3105. For further informa-
tion call at Navy Exchange Office,
building No. 24, Naval Station,
Rodmon. Telephone 3339.
FOR SALE-^-1951 Plymouth 4 Dr.
Sedan Crambrook. Tel. 2-6381,
house 0206-A, Herrick Rd.
FOR SALE .Hudson 948, 4-docr
sedon, perfect condition, practical y
new fires. Tel. 3-3744.
0* you tax a Makbia arobltmf
Write Alcoholici Anonrmou
Bo, 2031 Aacaa. C. Z.
CANTINA DAVID, Central Avenue
No. 151, under new management
best of service and set nights for
cut prices. Proprietress, Dell P.
Take inches off hips, waist, or legs
quickly and safely without diet or
exercise. Coll 83-5245 for Appoint-
ment for o free trial treatment.
FOR SALE1950 Packard, bicycle,
tricycle, toaster, rug, lamps, shov-
er. Mis. 1446-D, Owen, Balboa.
FOR SALE:Lote 1949 Packard 4
door, radio, heater, leather up-
holstery, WSW-tires, other extras.!
Excellent condition throughout.
Less than 12.000 miles. $1,600
cosh. Can be finonced. Phone Bal-
boa 3438. House 214-B. Ancon.
FOR SALE: 1938 Nash Ambas-
sador, two new tires, one month
old. $125.00. Call Balboa 3238
713-C Balboo.
SALEFoirbonks-Morse kero-
sene engine. 5 H. P. horizontal.
General Electric generator, 3 3-4
KW. 110 VDC. B\t drive. Box 57,
Service Personnel ond Civilian
Government Empl/yes
be safe
for your Automobile Financing
Insist on
Government Employes Finance Co.
Fort Worth, Texas
new office at
No. 43 Automobile Row
Next door to the Firestone Building
also through your outo dealer
We serve ydu money on
Financing ond Insurance
olso direct loons on automobile?
Pho. 3-4914 3-4915
(Continued from Pace 1)
! S5 Juan newP- U-8.. In turn, is dependent upon
per which is his severest critic. their raw materials.
Therefore If some loose asso-
FOR SALE: One baby crib, inner
spring mattress. Excellent condi-
tion, one diningroom toble, four
choirs. PAD 3189.
FOR SALE: Delco console radio;
two electric fons, one fon-heoter
combination. All 60-cycle. Tele-
phone Balboa 2-2457.
FOR SALE:A. K. C. registered Box-
er pups. Six weeks old. Quorters
419-B, Fort Cloyton. Phone Fort
Clayton 5247.
Phillips. Oceomick cottagaa. Sonto
Claro. Box 435 Balboa. Phono
Ponomo 3-l87?.,CrMbei i-1673
William Sonto Clara Beoch Cottages.
Two bedrooms Frtgldairos, Rock-
gas range* Balboa 2-3050.
Gromlich's Santa Clara booch-
cottoges. Electric lea boxes, go
stoves, moderate rates. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
Modern furnished unfurnished opart-
ments. Maio service optional. Con-
tact office 8061. 10th Street, Now
Cristobal, telephone "386 Colon.
^OivlMtKLlAL 7
We have everythifi?
to keep voar lawn
ind Harden beautiful
luring the drv season
FOR RENT:Choice 2 bedroom un-
furnished oportment In 3 apart-
ment new building located corner
5 I St. ond Manuel Ycaza In Com-
po Alegre. Tel. 3-3181.
FOR RENT: Spocious 2 bedroom
living-diningroom aportment. Calle
Darien No. 8. Next street fro
4fh of July Avenue.
FOR SALE:Cypress desk with heat-
ing unit, designed for stamp col-
lector; Dunlap 12" jig saw with
25 cycle motor; Craftsman flex
ib'e shaft; light duty compressor
and spray gun. House 0558-B.
Chagres, Ancon, before 7 p. m.
FOR RENT:In Campo Alegre, two
bedroom oportment, with large
livingroom, diningroom and porch,
kitchen, maid's room ond both,
loundry ond goroge, further portl-
culors coll 3-4968, Ponoma.
FOR SALE: Electric woter-heater,
60 cycle. guaronteed. $100.00
No. 13. 41 St., Tel. 3-0384
FOUND:Handsome cot, long holr,
fluffy tail. Call Mindl dairy animal
clinic, afternoons.
FOR RENT:Spacious room, inde-
pondent entrance, respectful gentle-
man, next to the Panama Ameri-
can, Darien Street No. 5, apart-
ment 4, phone Ponoma 2-3189.
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Cottages, completely
furnished. Sonta Claro Beoch
Terms available, for information
Phone 6-441.
' But these sources would not
be. surprised If, at an ap-
Sroprlate time, Russell throws
Ir considerable strength to
Ben. Robert 8. Kerr (D, Okla.)
Who looms as a prime contender
1/ President Trumaan takes
himself out of the race.
Kerr la popular with the
jjomherners. despite his strong
pro-admlnlstratlon record on
most Issues. They think he is
Willing to compromise with
It Is Governor Muoz Marn
who lareely pioneered the new
Puerto Rlcan constitution being
voted on today. This is a unique
elation of commonwealth nations
could be worked out for the Ca-
ribbean area whereby these na-
tions would retain their inde-
pendence yet be "free associated
Some friendly Latin Americans
see the day when the Panama
Canal could be just as thorny a
Dolitlcal problem between the
United States and Panama as the
Suez Is today between Britain
and Egypt. But. If an associa-
--,tlon of free states including Pa-
Unlter fiaii?-1^ J "e ama was linked with the Unl-
SJ ?h r.nt.thH US- *** states ln a lea*ue o' frlend-
.hm.iH .nn m peclfies i ly Pan American nations, this
How, ?Vp&e?andi woWen would be solved before
lt.nwnt.vf.iS0 w11' f,x It ever Rot started,
h* rirtt w', Paving That Is why the Puerto Rlcan
the rteht held dear to our Pound- balloting today is being watched
statehood nor independence for
Puerto Rico but makes It "the
Commonwealth of Puerto Rico."
The exact language is a "free
associated state." What this
means is that Puerto Rico will
rempki pssociated with and part
of the United States, free to
govern itself on local Droblems
me Fathers of no taxation with-
out renresentatlon but it will re-
ceive the protection of the Ame-
rican Armeri Forces, which will
use Puerto Rico as a base, and
In most other respects the island i / n i -
will continue to be a part of the| VISltOT believes
United States.
throughout the western hemi-
sphere It's also why the ballot-
ing may set a new milestone ln
American relations.
a com-
RP Should Urge
This compromise of
monwealth or free associated \/c r T I ..:
state was worked out bv Demo- ? "SITS I O Jamaica
erattc Sen. Joseph CMa'honev of COLON That Panama should
Wyoming Reoubllcan Sen. Guv adopt the "Know Jamaica" slo-
Cordon of Oregon and other gan and encourage Its citizens to
f-onsresirnen H cooperation with visit Jamaica during their vaca-
Puerto Rlcan leaders for two rea- tion was recommended bv Miss
,0": i I Myrtle E. Wallace, distinguished
liT. R'r-ans lid not have Jamaican visitor ln a recent to-
sufficient wealth to become a tervlew here
state: thev could not afford to MlM Wallace said that this
pav regular taxes ss do Hawaii would help to stimulate better
and Alaska And 2th Island relatlonshlo between the govern-
eoiiMnOt afford to lose the ben -1 ments of Jamaica and Panama
e"'0'I** economic ties with the land at the same time assist in
them on Issues important to the United States which would be|rem0vkie whatever existing bar-
South, severed if it obtained complete riers fhat might prevent Jamal-
inrt-oendenee. can from visltlne these shores.
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
Whew 100.000 People Meet
''nutf vVheeibarrow,
Hose insecticiaes
Fencing Fertllers
Sprayers Weedkillers
Sprinklers Fungicides
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-0140
Tel. 3-1713
#22 E. .29th St.
Hotel El Panam
Buys: Brewery.
Sells: Abbatoir.
Tel. 8-4719 3-1660
Today, Monday. Mar. 3
3:30Music for Monday
4:00Music Without Words
4:16David Rose 8ho w
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Linda's First Love da.
Alfaro, S.A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00The Blng Crosby Show
7:30Sports Review
7:45Scouting, at the Crossroads
8:00News and Commentary,
8:15Halls of Ivy (VOA)
8:45Commentator's Digest
9:00The Man In Black
9:30Symphony Hall (VOA)
10:00The World at Your Win-
dow (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
MidnightSign Off
Slipcover Reunbolsten
visn ov show -room
Aliwriii Hen>
f l> IhH It (A.tomutnlt Ha*i
J Estimate- Pickup a Deliver
Tel. I-4MX MM m ic If am
Fat-Free Powdered Mtlk
(fortifier! ith Vitamin O)
Farm Fresh
Ob Sale in
< i. Commissaries.
7th St. & Justo Arosemena
Ave. Coln Tel. 457
:' At the same time his pro-ad-
minls-trallon record on both for-
eign and domestic policy would
give Kerr a good talking point
ainong Northern Democrats, It
was said.
Thus a course was adopted Miss Wallace, a postal official
rnlr-wav between that of the 0f Jamaica Is on vacation here
Philippine* whlchsought and ob-|arir| pian8 to vUlt Barranqullla,
taineri lndtjendence and Alaska,Colombia prior to returnlne to
En S7' i ?&? con,Plete Tamalea to resume her duties.
tuii-iiedged statehood.___________________
If the constitution being voted
ii me constitution Demg votea q-i **
'Borne political observer* con- "T1 todV U adnnted bv the peo-,silver ^ItV Mflll
Mar d,.*)i'c man candidacy n a then toes .... _.
aider Russell's open
a, move to prevent the Pres-
ident's nomination, and to
lead a third-party revolt If the
chief executive gets his party's
But these sources do not think
Russell's public entry Into the
H-esidential picture is aimed at
Hocking Mr. Truman's candl-
oicy. It is axiomatic among po-
liticians that a President can
have his party's renomination if
he -wants it, barring a political
Few observers here think Rus-
ael's candidacy will in any way
discourage the chief executive
11 he is minded to seek another
tour yesrs ln the White Houne.
as seems likeiv. It then goes,.... _.
.?iHUi,8 COT*re"fo^RDDrov- Wins Fiesta Award
I and. if apDroved bv Congress, i .,..-,. ^.4
Puerto Rico become* common-1 Jonn A Gulston of Silver Cltv
ve.lth associated with the Uni- Heights was the winner of the
k._i i-.... trille Pomltrol rtnanvi'K intavH at
ted States of America.
Klks Carnival Queen's Award at
the recent Coronation Ball.
Queen Joanne, assisted by her
Thouih continental Americans. :S0urri.dre,,L." wln,nln5 bfu,ot
engrossed in Korea, domestic H-5056. which, coincldenUlly.
corruption and ^residential poll- nad been *ld to Gulaton by the
*lcs. have paid little attention to Queen's father. James Recela
the New Look in Puerto Rico. It
has aroused great Interest m La-
tin America.
For various countries of the
narlorvar- cubn. Panama
Requiem Mass Tomorrow
For Charlotte Louis
A requiem mass will be held
Central America Venezuela tomorrow morning at 6 for the
-re tied to the United Rtates both repose of the soul of Mrs. Char-
w commerce and friendship jlotte Louis, who died at her home
These ties are so close that their last Monday,
conomv is almost comoletelv de- The service will be held ln St
oendent upon the US. and the'Vincent's de Paul Church.
Tomorrow, Tuesday. Mar. 4
6:00Sign On Alarm Clock
7:30Morning Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt
8:45Hawaiian Harmonies
9:15Sacred Heart Program
9:30 As I See It
11:05Off The Record (Cont'd)
11:30Meet the Band
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Rhythm and Reason
2:00A Call From Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Spirit of the Vikings
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:00Panamusica 8torv Tim
4:15Promenade Concert
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Linda's First Love cla.
Alfaro, S.A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Christian Science Pro-
7:15Musical Interlude
7:45Girl About Town
8:00News and Commentary
8:15 The Jo Stafford Show
8:30Time For Business (VOAi
8:45Commentator's Digest
9:00Musical Americana
9:30Pride and Prejudice
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Variety Bandbox (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sien Off
Explanation of the Symbols
BBCBritish Broadcasting Cor-
VOAVoice of America
Girl Scouts Begin
New Weekly Radio
Series Tonight
The Girl Scouts-will be on the
air over HOG at 7:45 tonight.
This will be the first of a series
of broadcasts bv the four Scout
groups on the Isthmus.
The International Boy Scouts,
The International Girl Scouts,
Boy Scouts of America. Council
801 and the Canal Zone Girl
Scouts of the USA will all take
turns broadcasting.
The Girl 8cout program to-
night will be highlighted bv Mrs.
M. D. Monagan, first vice pres-
ident of the Canaln Zone Girl
Scout Council. Mrs. Monagan,
who was the Pacific Camp chair-
man last year, is also known for
her work In Curundu as Girl
Scout neighborhood chairman.
She win talk about the 40th
anniversary of Girl Scoutine this
year and Council plans for its
celebration at the March 1 rally
at Balboa.
Another feature of the pro-
gram will be an Interview with
Mrs. C. Vaughan Ferguson, past
national president of the Girl
Scouts of the USA. who Is visit-
ing the Isthmus today.
Another Czech Red
Apparently Purged
VIENNA. Mar. 3 (UP) An-
other high Communist Party of-
Girl In Trunk Was Dumped
After Death At Dope Party
Dead Girl Was
Juvenile Junkie
In Milwaukee
A Federal warrant was Issued to-
day charging a young Negro with
white slavery in traveling to New
York with a 18-year-old blonde
whose body was found stuffed in
a trunk at Greenwich, Conn.
U.S. Commissioner Floyd Jen-
kins Issued the warrant against
Guy Douglas, 21.
It charged that Douglas took
Mrs. Joanne Barbara Scott to
Chicago and then New York for
"immoral purposes."
GREENWICH, Conn., March 3.(UP)An
alleged narcotics peddler confessed today that he
stuffed the body of a runaway 16-year-old Mil-
waukee girl in a trunk and dumped it on a Green-
wich estate afetr she died of an overdose of nar-
cotics at a Harlem "dope party," police announced.
Police Capt. David W. Robbins said Mrs. Joanni
Barbara Scott died in the apartment of Bernie
Robinson, 29-year-old negro. ,
Robinson became panicky, Robbins said, and
carted the body to this suburb of millionaires and
left it on the estate of Dr. James C. Greenway.
Mrs. Scott had been dead "a-
bout two days" when her body
was found in the trunk near a
stone wall Friday afternoon.
There were no marks of violence
Douglas told police here that on the body and an autopsy fall-
he and the girl left Milwaukee 'ed t0 reveal the cause of death.
Jan. 20 and lived in a hotel in New York pollce gald tnev nftd
New York as man and wife. received information that one of
Detective Caot. Adolph Krae- Mrs. Scott's arms bore the marks
mer said Douglas told him they of a hypodermic needle,
both used narcotics in New York Greenwich police form ally
and that the girl resorted to turned over the case to New
prostitution to obtain money to York authoritles who were ques-
pay for It Itionmg Robinson in a precinct
Douglas told police the girl dls- ,lce 8tatlon m New York's
appeared Feb 11 and that he crowded Harlem district,
searched for her before return- poce arrested Robinson on a
lng to Milwaukee Feb. 14 .Street corner on information giv-
The girl was married to- a th b ..st00i pigeon," who
young Negro here GeraldI Scott, ted the es^lon a ..cer.
20, and they had a daughter, 18- tBin iunk ^^^^
month-old Dawn Marie.
Police Chief John Polcyn said
the girl was one of many
youngsters caught up In a
wave of juvenile delinquency
here in recent years. He said
she had been arrested many
times on delinquency and dis-
orderly conduct charges.
"She had been a problem ever
since she was 14, not only to her
farents but to the police as well,"
oleyn said. "No one could han-
dle her."
tain junk peddler.
Fair Young, 20. Robinson's girl
friend, told pollce that Robinson
telephoned her five days ago and
said he had a "sick white girl" In
his apartment.
He wanted to know
should do. she said, and she sug-
gested that he "call a doctor."
Miss Young said that Robinson
was afraid to do that. She did
not hear any more about the In-
cident, she said, until police ar-
rested her and showded her a
picture of Mrs. Scott, who is the
mother of a 18-month-old child.
Police said she was arrestedl Mrs. Young said she had seen
last December ln a raid on the the girt "many times."
apartment of a suspected Negro| At Milwaukee, police question-
He said they lived in a New
York hotel as man and wife un-
til she disappeared Feb. 14. He
became frightened and returned
to Milwaukee three days later,
he said.
Oerald Scott, the dead girl's
20-year-old NegVo husband, iden-
tified her last night in Milwau-
kee from a photograph.
Greenwich police found a slip
of paper in Mrs. Scott's purse.
It bore the name "Bernie," and
had a telephone number on it.
This information and the "stool
pigeon's" tip led pollce to Robin-
son's apartment.
Detectives entered the apart-
ment from a fire escape early to-
Robinson was not in. but the
doors were heavily protected
with locks and there was a peep-
hole in the main door. Detectives
said they found evidence that
the apartment had been used for
"dope parties."
Robinson was evasive when
first questioned after he was
picked up on a street corner.
When he was shown a picture
of Mrs. Scott, he said only that
she "looked familiar."
But after Miss Young told her
story, he gave the full details of
what had happened. Robbins
New York authorities said that
Mrs. Scott's death apparently
was not the result of foul play.
narcotics peddler. She was there ed a 21-year-old Negro who said.They had not determined what
with another white girl and
white boy.
Officers said she had no "fresh
needle marks" on her arm, so
they released her on her fath-
er's promise to take her to a doc-
tor for a possible cure.
But police said they under-
stood sfie refused treatment.
Her father, George Richard-
son, said: "We couldn't do much
with her, I'm afraid."
"She was in a lot of trouble
with the police,* he said.
You know, it's a funny thing,
a'he took Mrs. Scott to New York! charges should be filed against
i in January. Robinson.
Niemoller Says
'Church of Christ'
Behind Iron Curtain
Two Air Force enlisted men1.
were eaeo finad $15 In the Bal-| qhicAOO, Mmh S 4P)- pr
. boa Magistrate Court this:j>ator Mrth> ftemol(er, the
We live right across the street | morning for disorderly conduct. famed German Kvangelloan Lu-
from police headquarters. Theyi Earl Joseph Muslk, and Robert theran, said last night that he
John Slmeone, both 20, were | came away from his recent trip
always knew where to come to
get her." ._ -
Milwaukee has been shocked
periodically m recent years by
revelations ef Juvenile delin-
Police have staged numeroas
raids en Jnvenile sex, liquor
and narcotics parties, and have
made dosens of arrests.
Clergymen and civic leaders
have Joined in efforts to stamp
out delinquency.
Polcyn said narcotics is no
longer a problem in Milwaukee,
mainly because we are watching
fighting with each other follow-
ing an argument ln front of the
Diablo Clubhouse. The men
pleaded guilty to the charge.
to Russia convinced that "there
Is a Church of Jesus Christ be-
hind the Iron Curtain."
Niemoller defended his trip to
XnTa"Panamanian wjTsen- K* 5*?* "ii"t*
i____, t. _.,. in j-. i un he may nave lanen victim to
552S1 ?J^*^V?J. Russian" propaganda
He said he made his trip on
the Invitation of the Patriarch of
today for making "Indecent
proposals" to police detective T.
A. Frensley near the Limits.
Frensley was on duty ln plain
clothes when he was accosted
by Miguel Sanchez, 22, who told
Niemoller said he assured the
Russians that "there is not a
in from the Interior of Panama.
these people more closely than The charge was disorderly con-
we once did."
Sgt. Harry Kussewski, head of
the police vice squad, said many
former Milwaukee addicts "are
going to New York and other
places where the stuff is easier
to get." _
Perhaps, he said, Joanne Bar-
bara Scott was once such a case.
Meat, Milk, Egg
Shortage Seen
By Chas. Brannan
secretary of Agriculture
Charles F. Brannan was on rec-
ord today with a warning to
Congress that the United States
may suffer a shortage of meat,
milk and eggs unless farmers
boost their corn production this
In hearings before the House
Appropriations Subcommittee.
Brannan predicted that reserve
stocks of corn will fall "danger-
ously low" by harvest time next
Miami Merchant
Dies In Accident
MIAMI. Fia., Mar. S Mrs.
Nessa Gaulols Cllggit, owner of
a fashionable Miami gift shop,
died yesterday of Injuries she
suffered ln an automobile col-
lision last Tuesday.
Mrs. Cllggit. 40. had Just left a
ficial in Czechoslovakia appar- fay costume party and was wear-
ently had been "purged" as the
official Prague radio today Iden-
tified a new member of the "Org-
buro," which comprises six sec-
retaries of the party's General
The radio said Frantisek Pek-
sa a member of Parliament, Is
one of those six secretaries.
The broadcast did not say
whom Peksa replaced, but ob-
servers believe the ousted man
must be one of the former depu-
ties of Rudolf 81nsky. former
Secretary General of the party
now under arrest on charges of
Observers said Josef Frank.
Gustav Bares and Stefan Basto-
vansky, all former Slanakv de-
puties, as the likeliest candidates
or purging.
lng a Panamanian "pollera" cos-
tume, which had been a hit of
the party, when the crash occur-
She died without regaining
Franklin Hughes, a night club
designer with whom she had
been riding, was reported still
under a doctor's care at home.
Dentists' Meeting Set
The Panama-Canal Zone Den-
tal Society will hold Its quarterly
meeting tomorrow at 7:30 p.m.
ln the auditorium of Fort Clay-
ton Hospital, according to Dr. F.
D. Buckley, secretary.
Two training films will be
shown and refreshments will be
served afterwards.
the detecUve he had Just come Ingle millionaire who would not
give up the last penny of his for-
tune if it would prevent another
world war."
. But he added that "by like tok-
en, I must go on and tell you that
I have found not a single Rus-
sian who wants a world war."
And the young American .who
was learning to drive Saturday
in policeman John Harris' Jeep,
was fined $25 this morning ln
court for reckless driving.
Cruz was given permission to
use the Jeep, and together with
a licensed driver was taking
lessons on Galllard Highway
when he lost control of the jeep
and ran into a bank. The ve-
hicle was badly damaged, but
there were no other Injuries.
For not having a valid cer-
tificate of inspection for their
cars two Panamanians, Carlos
Flores, 20 and Daniel Appleton,
Jr., 23 were each fined $10. On
a second charge for driving
Dean Positive US
Will Stay Ahead
In Atomic Race
Chairman Gordon Dean of the
Atomic Energy Commission said
today that the "hope of the free
world'' rests on keeping America
_. ahead in the atomic arms race
without a drivr/.'s license Flores with Russia,
was fined .an additional $10. "We shall stay ahead," Dean
And two trespassers, Martha pledged. "Of this you can be
Mercedes Rojas, 17 and Urania "'
Arosemena, 19, both Panaman-
ians, were fined $10 when they
were found ln the Balboa Com-
missary without privileges. An-
other trespasser, Blanca Rosa
Rodriguez, IS. Panamanian fall-
to to appear in court, and so
forfeited $15 bail.
Buses Idle In
San Francisco
As Drivers Strike
In a speech prepared for deliv-
ery before the Economic Club of
Detroit, the Atomic Energy chair-
man said that the United States
had tried sincerely to prevent
such an arms race by offering to
accept foolproof international
control, but that Russia blocked
"We do not welcome this arms
race, and we would much rather
that It did not exist." Dean said.
"But it does exist and as long as
it goes on, we think it Is the hope
of the free world that we stay in
the lead.'
SAN FRANCISCO. March S ---------1-------------^1------
(UP) Nearly a thousand pas- TWO Aetna DuOKCS
sengers of the Pacific Greyhound 1 iWW ^f^"*1 V"^6'
Lines sought other transporta- (niic.p DPCrttlftlOn
tion today as buses stood Idle V*UU5C VH
ir seven Western states the
result of a strike of 3,500 em-
Some 2.200 drivers and 700 sta- CATANIA, Sicily, March S
tion employes belonging to the! (UP). First eatimates today
AFL Motor Coach Emp loyes reported the destruction of 300
Union walked off their Jobs at i houses in the area around
Of 300 Homes
midnight Saturday when last
minute negotiations with the
corporation ended in a deadlock.
The striking employes are seek-
ing a wage boost and a five-day
40-hour work week.
Dr. Beaudry Takes Over
As Spring all Vacations
Dr. 8. J. Beaudry will act as
asj.tant to the Superintendent
of Gorras HosDltal ln the ab-
sence of Dr. Arthur N. Springall.
Dr. and Mrs. Springall left Sun-
day by air for a tour of Europe.
They win be gone about four
Mount Aetna, after two days of
strong earthquakes which hit
the towns of Santa Venerina
and Zafferana particularly
About 46 percent of other
homes were estimated damaged
during -four earthquakes this
Mt. Aetna itself was "normal,"
although minor temblors were
felt again today lq the region.
No lava flow nor rumbling of
the explosive volcano was ap-
parent today. The two towns
hardest hit this week-end were
evacuated last year during a
violent eruption of Aetna.

Third Annual Balboa Relays Slated For April 18

Several New Events On
Program For This Year
^hm e^r k tttfUMa/sii
the Balboa Stadium cinders. i^v.i.- '
Going aln* with the polley of striving to $* l""**
sports fans the best possible event of Ita kind la Central Amr-
ica, Relays Director John Faweett haa announced the addition
of several eyents to thla yean meet. Chief amone, these are the
three events for the younger track enthnalaata In the Canal
here will be 440 yd. relaya for boyi from the 7th grade In
both Balboa and Cristobal Junior High Schools, and a imitar
r.-ce for 8th traders from the same schools. The third addi-
tion to the program will be the 266 yd. shuttle relay for 6th
graders from the elementary schools at Balboa, Ancn, Diablo,
Jtamboa, Pedro Miguel, Ft. Kobbe, Cocoli, Gatun. Margarita and
' "Tennis from the Army, Navy, Ata Force. Athletic Club, Bey
Club. Panama Schools, Cristobal High School, Canal Zone Junior
CoHtge and Balboa High will make thla the blggoot meet In the
history of the event. Interest la reported as very high among
the serylee personnel this year, and as always the schools will
be- w*l represented. _. ., u ...
For the second straight year Jim Thompson Is taking charge
ot the Athletic Club team, and any person In the Canal Zone
who is interestea In competing in the meet should contact Jim.
He can be reached by phone at Balboa 4175 during work hours,
or 2984 after work. Post office address Is Box 63, Balboa Heights,
Canal Zone. ... ...
Another new feature of the meet this year will be the
awarding of a team championship trophy. The meet Is Ponsor-
ed by the Student Association of Balboa High School, and all
awards for the meet are already on hand, including this team
championship trophy, which will become the permanent posses-
sion of the team wlnwlng the meet._____________________________
Balboa Varsity Track Team
Seeks Third Straight Title
The Balboa High School varsi-
ty track team has been working
out for almost a month now un-
der the careful tutelage of Coach
John Faweett. The Bulldogs are
ot to defend their record of two
straight varsity track titles, by
making It three In a row thla
year. ... ui
Back to help accomplish this
are 13 letter winners from the
1651 team. In the sprlnta will be
auch established performers as
Dick Ostrea, Ted Norrls and Jer-
ry Halman. Prod Raybourne tod
Francisco Delgado will handle
the 400-yard work, and Henry
Cruz, Oscar Kourany and Bagar
Kourany will combine ta some
form to take on the half-mile
nod mile e*entX Jftoftading out
the track lettermnnick- hre
Rudy Oetrea In the high sticks,
their returning veteran In the
Held event, as each of the five
And at least one letterman rep-
resented. Rudy Ostrea doubles in;
the high Jump, as do Brother
Dick, Norrls, and Halman In the
broad lump. Maphle doe hi sec-
ond stint pole vaulting:.
It 1 in the weight that three
boy come to the front who have-
n't been mentioned yet, but they
too are lettermen back for an-
other crack at It. Clalr Godby will
see action In both the hot and
tht dlacu thi year, and In all
probability so will Bob Morris. Ir-
wln Frank la the final returnee,
and he confines most of hi work
to the shot put circle.
A record turnout of 89 boy an-
swered the first call for practice,
but lnce that time aome 17 of
them have dropped by the way-
aide a the workouts got a bit too
strenuous for them. This leaves
72 boys going through their paces
Newcomers to the quad this
year who have looked very good
thus far are Bob Ranson. mile;
Mario Mata, sprints: Dick Abbott,
high hurdles; Al Degenaar, high
hurdles; Tom Jenkins, 440; Jim
May, prints, high Jump and
broad jump; Dick Shobe and
Ray Nickisher, 880; Dave Sund-
quist, shot put; and Don Corn,
pole vault. Many of these boys
are making the veteran hustle
to keep their spot on the squad.
The Bulldog thln-clads have
already had one meet this year,
and that wa a "telegraphic'
meet with Chula Vista high
school of California. The Bull-
dogs were victorious In this one
by a 66-89 margin. For the next
two weeks the BH8 trickster
will confine their efforts to In-
tramural competition befse tak-
ing on any more outside compe-
tition. _L.-
They have a nteet wtth com-
bined Armed Service and Ath-
letic Club teams for the 28th of
this month, and another "tele-
graphic" meet, thia time with
their old rival. Coronado High,
for April 1. Coach Faweett also
reports that they are dickering;
with both South Pasadena and
Sweetwater High of California
for additional "telegraphic"
Result of the Chula Vista meet
106-Td. Dash: tie between Nor-
ria (BHS), May (BHS), and Mar-
tin (CV) Time: 10.7. 336-Yard
Dash: Martin (CV). Norrls
(BHB), tie Mata (BHS) and
Thompson (CV)Time: 24.1.
446-Yd. Dash: Raybourne (BHS),
Thompson (CV), Jenkln (BHS)
Time: 64.8.886-id. Dash: Van-
derWyste (CV), Crus (BHS) Be-
nekos (CV)Time: 2:12.4. Mile
Run: Ranson (BHS), Thomas
(CV), E. Kourany (BHS)Time:
4:49.3. 128-Yd. High Hurdle: R.
Ostrea (BHS), Sharp (CV), tie
Abbott (BHS) and Leedy (CV)
Time: 16.6. Broad Jump: May
BHS, Jr. College
Clash At Balboa
Park Tomorrow
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Cristobal High.. ..I 1 .667
Junior College.. ..1 1 .666
Balboa High.....1 .333
Balboa High will "be striving to
get out of the cellar position to-
morrow night when they take on
the Junior College In another In-
terscholastlc League baseball
game. Site of the contest will be
the Balboa Stadium, and game
time will be 7 pjn.
Isthmian baseball fan that
have seen these school teams In
action will vouch for the caliber
of play, and wtth thi particular
game being so Important to both
teams' title hopes, they will have
to be at their best Tuesday night.
In the first game between the
two schools, J. C. upset a favored
high school nine, 8 to 6.
This Is the first of the two-,
losses suffered by the Bulldogs,
the other behig a tight 3-0 shut-
out administered by CHS. Thei
lone BHS victory was over this
same Cristobal team, last Friday
night. 5 to 2.
In all probability Coach Bill
Mauzy will start his ace right-
hander, Don "No Walks" Morton.
Morton has gone 14 inning of
Interscholaatic League play
without giving up a walk yet,
which must be some kind of a
record. Bob Mower, J. C. mentor,
will most likely counter with hi
number one pitcher, Flix Larrl-
Larrinaga had the high school-
ers eating out of his hand the
first time he faced them. In fact,
he has been rather stingy with
hits for BHS for the past two
years. With these two lads toeing
the rubber for their respeetlve
teams, thi game could well de-
velop Into a pitchers' battle.
Balboa High School, aa home
team for this game, has again
Invited teams from the Shorty
League to be their guests, and
this time It will be the teams
from Balboa, Ancon, and Diablo
Heights. Mr. Victor Here and bis
high school band will be on hand
Xln, and all thing point to an-
sr big evening of baseball for
local fans.
Calling Andy Alomo
Basoball pitcher Andres Al-
onso Is renoested to got In
touch with Gil Norland, Tel.
Cristobal 1171 or 1781, immedi-
ately. Morland has Alonso'
contract to fritan in the Halted
States this season and atoe tato
transportation money.
THROUGH THE AGESHonus Wagner, the greatest Pirate of them all, shows, at left, the mstchlesi
swing which led the National League in batting eight times for a .329 major league avenge. The fam-
ous bow-legged stance is seen, center. The Hall of Fame shortstop, at 78, hangs up his uniform for the
last time, has been given a lifetime pension by the Pittsburgh organization (NEA)
Inter-Club Golf Matches
Still Wide-Open Affair
The 1942 Inter-Club golf matches still loomed as a wide-
open affair today following the third round matches yesterday
over the Fort Amador course.
Panama took the lead bv trouncing hapless Fort Davis 26}fc
to 3Vs but it is a hollow lead since both Summit Hills' defend-
ing champion and the strengthened Fort Amador contingent
still have to play Davis against whom they figure to do just as
well as Panama. If not better.
Summit, now third with 32 Vi, and Amador, fourth wtth 91
aie easily within striking distance of Panama.
Next week, at Brazos, Amador gets Its easy picking against
Cavia while Panama takes on Summit ln#what should be tht
crucial contest of the matches.
Brazos lost valuable ground yesterday, falling; 19Mi to 10}
before Summit and thereby wa eliminated as a championship
Yesterday's scores:
Panama. .
Summit Hills.
Amador. .
Brazos Brook.
Fort Davis. .
At Summit
. 16
26 V
Disqualifications Figure In 2
Big USA Weekend Handicaps
Merchants, Gibraltar Cop
Pacific Twi-League Games
(Straight Season Standings)
Won Lost Pet.
Conejos, Pumas Win Fastlich League
2nd Half Opening Games 10-1,18-10
In the Fastlich League's sec-
ond half opener the Conejos re-
Eated their performance In the
itlal game of the season Satur-
day by decisively trouncing the
Macaws 10 to 1.
Bingo artist Jackie Hammond
collected three hits including a
three-bagger for four trip to the
plate. This put Jackie' average
well over .400 for the season.
The Macaws' shortstop, Bruhn,
literally robbed Conejo right-
fielder Sorrel of a hit when he
made an almost impossible catch
while sliding in the dust in front
of second.
Both teams used two pitchers,
Hinkle starting for the Conejos
with Hayden relieving him in the
last inning; and Elsenmann and
Salas sharing the mound duties
for the Macaw.
The second game was copped
by the Pumas In an 18 to 10 mer-
ry-go-'round over the Palomas.
Catorla and Smith collected tri-
ples for the winners. Puma pitch-
er Smith allowed three hits while
Charles for the Palomas let ele-
ven go. ....
Jn the next scheduled game
the Ocelots will meet the Macaws
at Diablo diamond Tuesday at
4:30 p.m.
Box scores of Saturday s game
Magee, If...... S
Scott, 3b...... 3
Cotton, Lee, 3b .. 0
Hammond, si. .. 4
Goodln, c...... 4
Reyes, cf-lb .... 3
Sorrell, rf...... 1
Cotton, La., rf-cf 1
Reece, lb...... 3
Hayden, Rich., 2b 1
McKeown, 2b. .. 1
Hayden, Reg., 2b. 0
Hinkle, p-rf.. .. 1
10 0 0
2 1
0 0
1 3
1 1
1 1
0 0
1 0
0 3
Totals........36 10 8 18 8
Score By Innings
Macaws 0001001 4 4
Conejos 0 6 0 13 x10 8 1
Salas, ss......
DesLondes, If. ,.
Selcls, R, If ..
Hill, 3b........
Smith, p......-.
Rlgby, rf .. .. ..
Clemmom, rf. ..
Fear, e.......
Huff, lb.......
Selby, 2b......
Driscoll, 2b .. ..
8 2 3 3 2
Totals........36 18 11 21 12
Cariln, ef...... 3 0 10 0
Sala. Pablo, 3b-p 3 0 0 1 0
Norton, lb.. .. .. 3 0 33 0
Glud, c........ 3 0 I 5 0
Bruhn. ss...... 2 1 0 1 0
Mead, B, rf .. .. 3 0 0 0 0
Cody, If........ 1 0 0 1 0
Chaluja, 8b .... 3 0 0 4 1
Elsenmann, p. .. 0 0 0 0 1
Morris, 2b...... 1 0 Q 0 J
Totals........ 33 I 4 1 4
Winklosky, lb-2b 5 10 4 0
Bacot, 3b...... 8 1 3 3 0
Brandon, c .... 4 0 0 6 2
Charles, p..... 2 2 1 0 3
Zambado, 2b.. ..31031
Powell, lb..... 10 0 3 1
Lpez, rf...... 4 0 0 0:
Angstadt, a .... 1 3 0 1 3
Wood, If...... 0 3 0 10
Eder. cf....... 3 0 0 0 1
Crooks, cf...... 1 1 0 0 0
Totals........27 10 3 31 11
Score Bv Innings
Pumas 7 0 0 7 13 018 11
Palomas 0 3 0 3 10 310 3
(BHS), Halman (BH8). Leedy
(CV)Distance: 18 ft. 8% Ins.
High Jump: May (BHS) and Oe-
trea (BBS), tied Anderson (CV)
Height: 8 ft., 9 ins. Polo Vsott:
Leedy (CV).Maphia (BHS). Corn
(BH8)Height: 10 ft. 6 ins. Shot
Put: White (CV). Keyes (CV),
Godby (BHS)Distance: 47 ft,
ey in. 886-Td. Relay: (BHS)
(Jenkins, Shlrer, Dolan, Ray-
bourne)Time: 1:41.9.
luan franco
Mutuel Dividends
1-E1 Mono $42.20, $11.80, $3.40.
2Sin Fin $4.20, $2.40.
3Mona Usa $2.20.
1Proton $6.80, $3.40.
2Diana $3.40.
First Double: (El Mono-Pro-
ton) $84.80.
1-Wlnsaba $2.40, $2.20, $2.20.
2Risita $2.60, $2.20.
3Volador $2.60.
One-Two: (Winsaba-Risita) $6.
I-La Chata $2.80, $2.80, $2.20.
2Novelera $4.80, $3.20.
3Armeno $2.60.
Quiniela: (La Chata-Novelera)
1Main Road $4.20. $2.40.
2Chacabuco $2.20.
1-Levadura $34. $550, $3.40.
2Gale Force $2.80, $2.20.
3Ventre a Terre $3.40.
1Sun Cheer $850, $3.80.
2-Huairo $460.
Second Doubles: (Levadura-
Sun Cheer) $139.
1Incomparable $2.60, $2.60.
2Gran Dia $15. $8- (3350.
3Atason $10.
Quiniela: (Incomparable-Gran
Dia) $71.
1Supersticiosa $650, $450. $3.60
2Battling Cloud $350, $250.
3-Alto Alegre $350.
One-Two: (Supersticiesa-Bat
tling Ckmd) $23 6*
1Zevelania $950, $3. $3.40.
2-Pulgarclto $2.40.
1-Manolete $460, $3.80.
2Don Pitin $3 60.
Balboa Brewers.
Gibraltar Ufe.. ..19 4
Panam Merchants 4 8 .96*
Balboa HI School.. 3 16 531
(gjeoead Half Standings)
TEAM Wen Lest Pet.
Balboa Brewers .. 4 1 Jit
Gibraltar Ufo.. .. S I .4M
Panam Merchants 1 3 5M
Balboa HI School.. 1 3 566
Panam Merchants 16, Balboa
Ugh School I; Gibraltar Ufo 7,
Balboa Brewers 2.
(At Balboa Stadium7 o'clock)
Panam Merchant (Raybourne
1-4) VS. Balboa Brewers (Gib
sea 6-6).
Before the biggest crowd the
Pacific Twilight Loop has had
this season, the Panam Merch-
ants came from behind in story
book fashion as they rallied In
the last Inning with seven big
runs to nose out the scrappy Bal-
boa High School nine 10-8 in the
first game of yesterday' twln-
In the nightcap the Gibraltar
Life Insurancemen handed the
Balboa Brewers their first de-
feat of the second half race and
High School, the Brewers will be
In for a rough evening.
The box scores:
Merchants AB R HFO
De la Pea, cf. 6 2 3 4
Fr'ncis, 2b-3b-p 4
Brasos Brook
Morland-Alexander. l'
bngelke-Schiebler, .... 2
Carnrlght-McVlttle. Vi
Rlchmond-Applequlst Va
Fort Davis
4 .764 Hearn, p .... 1
2, Silva, 2b. 3
Ne who use, lb. 3
Phillip, Sb-so 3
Raybourne, F.,
ss-p-ss. ... 3
Charles, If. f
Ban ton, If. 0
Rayb'urne, H., c 2
Weeks, rf 1
Old Dame Fate figured heavily
in a big week end of horse rac-
ing that should give the chalk j Kullkowskl-Forreat.....lVa
players something to talk about. Qjrnner-Hayden......1
Three big races were run and zllkle.Robert8.......0
disqualifications popped up^ hVpowell-Zarattl. ......0
two of themone Involving a Thf,r,.nn.ahin. i/_
winner and one a third ^g&^X*; .* '. \ 0
The first disqualification oc-'y.f^'Hia^eboth'am 0
curred in the opening section of ftffibn m V,
the $50.000 Flamingo Stakes at ^^;L'ui"f .....n
Hloleah-a traditional race for Ciark-Pacheco.......0
Kentucky Derby hopefuls.
Blue Man from the White Oaks
Stable flashed over the finish'to:
Summit Hills
G. Rlley-Harris......3
Jankus- Whitney......lVa
Trim, Jr.-LeBrun.....2
Thompson-Hoffman. ... 1
Boxwell-Thompson. .... 2
C. MacMurray-Medinger. 2
Shannon-Westman. ... 3
3. MacMurray-Valdes. 3
8chmitt-N. Arias.....2Vi
I>h linger- Arias......3
Chicho de la Guardia-Bubb 3
J. de la Guardia-Wright. 3
Chandeck-Hudsicktr. 2Vi
Gerrans-Morrlce. ..... 3
win by three and one-half
, lengths over Jampol. Top Bet
2 ran third, but was dropped to last
. when Teddy Atkinson on Quiet
r Step claimedand wona foul,
i That made Count Flame the of-
X flclal third place horse.
McAdam won the ec-
of the Flamingo,
Medlnger, rf _3 l J _0 j> _0 be'tlnTavored'Maater FWdta by'
Totals.....31 10 9 31 $ 4|tXeno^the,rdIsqualicatlon ta-
Balboa HighAB
Napoleon, rf. 4
Rowley, cf. .1
Mav, cf-lf ... 4
HatoaM, If. 3
Hend'rson, lf-rf 1
Cariln, lb .
Ostrea, 3b. .
Halman, 3b .
Arias, ss. .
Peacher, c. .
Swalm, p .
Mantovanl, p
Morton, p .
1 3
| volved the winner of too $100,000
w Santa Anita Handicapand
n made a big difference in the
0 i earnings of a seven-year-old
Red Athletes Need
Comfortable Excuse
For Their Defeat
NEW YORK. Mar. 3 (PSI8)-
The complaint by the Soviet bloc
that, "American hockey player
are too rough" Is nothing but a
"comfortable alibi for the failure
of communist team" in the 1983
01 grey who once beat the great Ci- winter Olympic say a former
n tation.
0 Brookfleld Stable's Intent was
0 first over the finish line at Ar-
0 cadla, California, but his number .
0 was posted only a short time.'from his sublugated homeland,
After a 10-minute delay, In which said that hockey Is a sport for
Czech hockey star.
Ludek Jansky. who in 1048 seis-
ed the opportunity to escape
.30 S 6 31 10 1
Score By Innings
Merchants 0 10 110 7-10
BHS 80300008
Runs Batted InDe la Pea
6, BHS 8. Home RunsF. Ray-
season standings.
'Pete Corrlgan's Merchant
off to a bad start as starter Webb
Hearn gave up three hits and
walked two batters for five runs.
Frey Raybourne stepped in and
pitched to one batter and hit
him. Ed Francis then took over
the hurling chores to retire the
The High School got to Fran-
cis for three more runs in the
third inning on one hit, two free
passes ana two Merchantmen
miseaes to end the High School
coring for the day.
i After a 10-minu
vthe stewards ran the movie of men. not for children. The So-
the race, Intent's number was vlet complaint followed the 8 to
taken down and replaced by that 2 victory of the U.S. hockey
of Mlche. The steward ruled that team over the Czech last week.
Intentnormally a horse with a Janskv noted that hockey was
tendency to bear outhad fouled born m Canada, and said its
Mlche In the stretch by bearing style is a "natural expression of
In. Intent was dropped to second the ruggedness" of Canada' peo-
place and Mlche' ownerMrs. Die and nature "We democratic
. John Payon Adampicked up Czechoslovak hockev player had
Phi F Raybourne' a check for $104,100 in first place n0 complaint about this style
H Ravbourne. Weeks, Medlnger money. before and we could always meet
3 Cariln Halman Arias Peach-1 Mlche's few backer also reap- our Canadian and American col-
er 2. Earned Runs^-MerchantslO.-ed a big reward. The even-year- leagues on even term. If the
BHS 5. Left on Bases-Merchants old South American bred had. Communtata now complain of
left the post at 25-to-l and paid nard playing. It is only because
a handsome $55.40. I they need a comfortable alibi for
Mlche first raced to fame a the failure of Communist team."
BasesF. Raybourne, few years ago when she became| jansky, and two of his fellow
Mav' Halman Aria Peacher. Hit the third horse to beat Citation playerg ieit tneir tani during
- when the Calumet Farms' mU-'the 1048 Winter Olympics in
lion dollar winner was in hlsj Switzerland. He played as goalie
prime. However, in the Santa, 0n a championship German team
Anita, most of the money went for four year, and then wa
on Hill Prince, which finished a brought to the United States this
well beaten fifth. The victory; month by the Provisional Inter-
snapped their six-game winning! bourne, De la Pea. Two Base Hit
streak to create a deadlock for Medlnger. Sacrifice HitArlas. |
first place honors In the straight
y, Halm
by PitchArias by F. Raybourne.
sot'passed BallsH. Raybourne 2,
Peacher. Struckout bySwalm 3,
Mantovanl 1, Morton 1, Francis 1.
Base on Ball offSwalm 4,
Mantovanl 2, Hearn 1. Francis 3.
Vejar Wins Agakc
To Heel Art Aragn
At Garden Mar. 28
NEW YORK, March 3 (UP)
The next step for welterweight
contender Chico Vejar may be a
March 38 bout with Art Aragn
at Madison Square Garden.
Velar eame off the canvas la
the first round Fridaynltht to
score a decision over Fftaie Far-
den in the Garden. After the
fight, matchmaker Al Welll ol
the International Boxing CftS
said: "I'll try to match Chico and
Aragn for March 38. Vejar got
a little cut under his left eye out
he should be okay by the 38th."
There was a touch of tragedy
in a dressing room while velar
was meeting Pruden. Feather-
weight Art Mullen of Philadel-
phia was standing by In tho
event an extra preliminary bout
wa needed. Mullen was happy.
He was to receive $35 Just for be-
ing on hand$160 If he climbed
through the ropes. Mullen was
unaware that his seven-year-old
son had fallen off a truck In
Philadelphia and was killed.
ibc managing director Harry
Markson say Mullen will be paid
the $150 he would have received
even though the substitute boat
wasn't necessary.
Jones, cf.
Love, lb
Meanwhile, the Merchantmen
were pecking away, one run at a
time, getting one In the second Keenan, lb
on two walks, a stolen base, a Dedeaux, ss
passed ball and a long fly. One in
the fourth on Fred Raybourne's
homer to left field, another in
the fifth on the second homer of
the game by De la Pea. This
made the ball game 8-3 In favor
of the High School lads.
Then eame the big last Inning
stand in which the Merchant-
men sent eleven batters to the
plate for seven runs on five hits
and three walks to win 10-8 In a
thrilling manner.
Hits and Runs offHearn 3 and 5, more than douWed Mlche B total
in 0 inning; Raybourne 0 and 0i earnings. PravtoueUr. *-
in 0; SwaTm 8 and 8 in l-S;'"-0^,?^,?1 100-585 to
Mantovanl 0 and 2 in 1-3; Mor-, five.years of racing.
ton 1 and 0 in 1-3: Francis 3 and! The form plger also.took a
3 m 7. Losing Plteher-Msatova-1 beating at the ^grounds when
ni (0-1). Winning Pitcher-pushing l^won the $20 000
Francis (1-0). Umpires-Levy Louisiana Derby and thehlghly-
of the top threats for the Ken-
Ei tucky Derby, but the colt got off
0 to a poor start and lost out when
01 jockey Paul Bailey gambled and
0' lost. Bailey tried to recover from
2'the slow start by. going through
0 on the rail at the upper turn, but
lithe Jock couldn't find racing
1 room and Oh Leo suffered his
0'first setback In six races.
SDvernmental Committee for
lovement of Migrants. The com-
mittee is the successor to the In-
ternational Refugee Organisa-
Hllslnger, 3b.
Sullivan, c. .
Lane. If .
Karst, If .
Conover, rf .
Muller, rf. .
De la Mater. 2b 3
Hinz, p .... 4
1 2
Totals.....30 7 $ 21 7 4
The Brewers' Bill Cariln. mi-
nus the services of hi two star
hurlara, had to put Ed Scott on
the mound and for a while held'Clayton,
their own. but Scott could not
stop the Insurancemen as he
gave up even hit for seven run,
walked five batters and hit one,
while lus teammates wer help-
The Insurancemen's Charlie
Hlns held them In check for sev-
en Inning, being nicked for only
three hits and three runs.
Tonight's tilt will give the
Brewer a chance to move closer
to clinching the second half title.
Their rivals, the Panam Mer-
chante, have always proved to be
a tough opponent. They have lost
a great percentage of their
games by close marg
the Old Timers come thro
Cox, u.....3
Scott, p-3b t
Cariln, lb 3
Neckar, c 3
Herring, cf 3
Ang'rmuller, 2b 3
Clayton, rf 3
McGee. lf-p 3
Gonzlez, Sb-lf 2
0 0
It's Triple Strength
Loosens Things Up
m If differentIf faotet In ocMon
0 V compounded on superior, medical
0 foci lindinfli novoi before hear ol
li in this country.
_ _l Juckiev'* ConodW Mixture rrlplt
Total.....25 3 3 31 11 3'itrono.tM Is tho nomo ot thli omoi-
Score By Innings ino cough ond colo prescription the
Gibraltar Life 300 220 07 "octs like o osh" yet K so pure ond
Balboa Brewer 000 100 13 rao from hormful drug rhot o child
Runs Batted InJones 3, Love, con toko it. .end top coughing.
es by close margins, and if
"Id Timers come through as
did yesterday against the (Time of Game1:42.
Dedeaux, Lane, Conover, Hinz.
Herring. Earned RunsGibral-
tar 6. Left on BasesGibraltar 9,
Brewers 3. Stolen BaseCarlin.
Hit by PitchHllslnger by Scott
Struckout byMcGee 1. Hlns 2
Base on Balls offScbtt 5, Hinz
1. Hits and Runs offScott 7 and
7 in 6 Innings; McGee 1 and 0 In
1. Losing PitcherScott (0-1).
Winning PitcherHlns (5-3).
UmpiresLevy and Sclgliane
One little tip ond tho erdlnory
cough Is gone o fe dose ond
hot tough old hong on cough It
heard no more It's ntolly <"on-
dertul lo itch hew speedily bod.
lingering cold ore put out of busi-
Right owoy that tightness loossni
up..the bronchiol peetngo clear..
you're on your toot ogoin. .happy ond
breothmg easier. Get e bottle of
Buckley's Cunodlol Mixture today.
83 North Avenue Tel. 2-6616
7 Martin See St.. Tel. 3-1424
Sherwin-Williams Paints

Owen Lattimore
Linked To Red
Spy Suspects
__ Senate investigators today
linked Far Eastern Expert Owen
Lattimore with Alger Hiss and
Lai illn Currie, both accused of
belonging to a Soviet espionage
ring in Roosevelt New Deal days.
Before the Senate Internal Se-
curity Committee, Lattimore, a
Johns Hopkins University pro-
fesor, testified he invited Hiss to
gtav at his Baltimore home In
1948 That was after ex-Com-
munist Whlttaker Chambers
swore that Hiss was a Commun-
lst Partv member. Hiss, former
Sfate Department official, was
later convicted of lyine. He deni-
ed participation in a Red espion-
age ring and is serving a five-
year term for perjury.
The committee disclosed sworn
testimony taken In secret last
month from former State De-
partment- official 8tanley K.
Hornbeck that Currie, one of
the late Franklin D. Roosevelt's
White House aides, engineered
Lattimore' nDpolntment In 1941
to be -advisor to the Chinese eov-
ernment of Chiang Kai-shek.
The State Department was not
consulted. Hornbeck's testimony
Currie. now an adviser to the
Colombian government, was ac-
cused by ex-Communlst Eliza-
beth T.. Bentley in 1948 of prov-
iding some secret information
that had. been transmitted to
The committee, at the sugges-
tion of Sen. Homer Ferguson (R-
Mlch.i. agreed it will "ask" Cur-
rie to appear for testimony on
Horn'>eck's sworn statement. In
South America. Ferguson noted,
Currie is beyond legal range for
The committee Is Investigating
charges that Lattimore. through
the Institute of Pacific Relations.
' ,ed subversive Influences on
U.S. Foreign Policy. He has deni-
ed, under oath, that he wss ever
& Communist, sympathetic to
Communism, or ever an influence
In the 8tate Denartment.
Lattimore said Hiss was an
aide In Hornbeck's State Depart-
ment office when he first be-
came "casually" acquainted with
him. Also, before Lattimore of-
fered Hiss the use of his Balti-
more home, the young official
had been given an honorary de-
gree by Johns Hopkins Univer-
Lattimore said the time of his
Of.'er was 1948 when Hiss was
f-eparlng to file a libel suit a-
aalnst Chambers, his accuser. It
was not until later that Cham-
bers expanded the accusation to
Include espionage activity grid
produced the now famous
"pumnkln papers." the key evid-
ence upon which Hiss was con-
victed of perjury.
About his own aopolntment In
1941 to be Chiang Kai-shek's ad-
viser. Lattimore said he was con-
tested by Currie and asked whe-
ther he would accept the lob if
it were offered.
' It was the first time he had
ever heard of Currie. Lattimore
testified, and likewise the first
time he ever received a message
from the White House.
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is gafe" Abraham Lincoln.
Housecleaner Morris Frowns
On O'Dwyer, Harry Vaughan
Government cleaanup manj
iNewbold Morris announced lastl
; night he plans to name pro-1
minent Ideal lawyers in cities
where he uncovers wrongdoing
by U. S. employes to present the (
csaes to Federal grand juries, i
He made the disclosure In an
Interview on the Nato n a 1
Broadcasting Company televi-
sion program. "Meet the Press."
Morris also made it plain he
will quit if President Truman
does hot fire Federal officials
who fall to answer the forth-
coming Income questionnaire.
He sSid the questionnaire will
go to some 25.000 Federal Job-
The cleanup chief indicated
that -he would not have named
former New York Mayor Wil-
liam- O'Dwyer to be ambas-
sador to -Mexico nor would be
have bad MaJ. Gen. Harry H.
Vaufhan on the Presidential
payroll. -
A reporter noted that Vaugh-
an, Mr.-Truman's military aide
Morris said If he uncovers
any cases of corruption or
misconduct in the govern;
ment, he personally will de-
cide whether to prosecute.
"I will find a leading mem-
ber of the bar in any city
where there Is r.i'< induct
and ask him to go before a
Federal grand jury," he said.
He explained that the lawyer
would be his deputy before the
Jury, although prosecution of
, the case in the courts
would be up to the U. S. at
torney's office in that area.
later some leeway if there is a food
Morris Indicated his ques-
tionnaires will be "very
"They are going to irriate
about 25,000 people and 100,
000 -people are going to be
very interested in the ressilts,"
he said.
He said officials will be given
about two weeks to answer, with
Probing Senator Frowns
On Housecleaner Morris
of the American taxpayers" in financed U. S. corporation back-
Government cleanup chief
Newbold Morris and his law
partner were accused today of
'not looking after the interests
five percenter" hearings in Ch*T Sl-^.*
IMlS not been removed from j K\ "Not at Morris renlied member of the Senate's Per-
A^ked* aboT Tver's ap-!manent Investigating Commit-
polntment, he said It was "like tee- ... ,____ v
waving a red flag in front of ^'.J^^^L^tlt^'r
bull" since he was O'Dwyer's >nB to deals in which former
unsuccessful opponent for mayor *P- 2**^ ^ZTS
of New York.
at coolie wages" and also escape
United States taxes.
The investigation has shown
that the Casey group sold con-
trol of five tankers to a Greek-
ed by Stavros 8. Niarchos, multi-
millionaire ship owner.
The committee also brought
out that Casey and others got
legal fees for engineering pur-
chase of surplus ships by other
firms in which Greek money
Wasson represented a corpo-
and others made big profits on ration financed by Chinese Na-
Pressed, he added:
"I wouldn't have
As for Vaughan, he said: "I _
wouldn't have had him there to, wne8a,y- ,
begin with." The *roUD has made no decl-
surplus ships.
Morris' partner, Houston H.
Wasson, will be called to testify
this week, probably Tuesday or
tlonallsts when it got control of
three Casey tankers in a deal
that brought the Casey group
$450,000 profit on a $1,000 cash
The corporatlng later set up
Morris' said he felt his Job,. -* -gf^^Hgn. ^e^cXon^Tou'nTtio'^anS
raWA^ r&^mia.Taidris outfit all Us common
closely identified" with Attorney
General J. Howard McGrath,' certain' Morris will be
but asserted that "I have m?7e5' th X,A,
changed the pitch since then.", M!carthy and-Mun He referred to the fact that:8*1? Morrls wM be asked to ex-
his offices are being set up out- PWn an earlier statement that
side the Justice Department.
Truman Plans To Ask
New Billions In TV
Speech On Thursday
London Papers Hint
Queen Elizabeth
b Exoecting Baby
LONDON, March 3 (UP)
Buckingham Palace gave a non-
committal "no comment" todav
to reports that Queen Elizabeth
is going to have another baby.
Tho Palace always refuses to
comment on the Royal family's
"private affairs''
More and more Britons,
however, believed there might
be some truth in the reports
which started shortly after the
death of the late King George
VI and which have broken into
newspapers in a guarded fash-
The mass circulation Sunday
Pictorial- yesterday said "rumors
Of a sentimental nature" devel-
oped after Elizabeth's gynecolo-
rjst, Sir William Gilliatt. visited
Clarence House the dav after she
ilew home from Africa to be pro-
claimed Queen.
The newspaper coupled the re-
port of Gilliatts visit with Eliza-
beth's reported desire to have
two more children to Join Prince
Charles and Princess Anne.
"Lord Beaverbrook'sSundav Ex-
press said the Queen was "deeply
concerned" about her advisers'
decision that It would be impos-
sible to prepare historic West-
minster Abbey for the elaborate
coronation ceremony before Au-
gust or September.
"As no month this year later
than July will be raltable to
bar, postponement for mare
Sm a year was accepted re-
gretfully as Inevitable.' the Ex-
ns said. "The unexpected
nation that has developed
feas caused a mild turmoil at
the Palace"
The newspaper discreetly re-
frained from offering Its readers
any explanation as to why no
ease after July would be "suit-
able 1
his role In the surplus tanker
Wasson has said the law firm
has been receiving an average
of more than $30,000 a year for
representing the Chinese-fin-
anced group which gained con-
trol of three tankers.
Mundt said he also wants
Wasson to explain why two of
the tankers were carrying oil
WASHINGTON. March 3 (UP?from Iron Curtain ports to Red
The White House announced China In 1949.
today that President Truman They are now controlled ln-
will make a half-hour radio and directly by the China Inter-
televislon speech to the United national Foundation, Inc., a
States on the Mutual Security non-profit educational group of
Program Thursday evening at wheih Morris is president.
10:30. Mundt, a South Dakota Re-
The same day Mr. Truman is' publican, charged Saturday that
expected to ask Congress to ap- "rich Greek shipping owners"
propriate $7,900,000,000 in for- are "Increasing their non-tax-
elgn aid for the fiscal year able income" by hiring non-
1952. American seamen at "loin cloth
The President's requests to wages" to man surplus U. S.
Congress will open a second ships under foreign flags,
round in the Administration's He said some Greek operators
fight to persuade Congress to "put the ships under foreign
vote new billions for foreign aid. flags so they can employ crews
Mundt said the committee
must find out if this was a "tax
In any case, he said, Wasson
ne"made nT^^m from "t^raner'the^n'terel^
hi. l i~ h. ,mii,. tanirir looking after the Interests of
the American
New Soap Opera
Begins On HOG
At 6 PM Today
A new soap opera, entitled
"Linda's First Love," gets under-
way at 8 p.m. today over HOG.
Sponsored by Compaa Alfa-
ro. 8.A., the new 15-mlnute pro-
gram will be heard dally. Mon-
day through Friday, In place of
"Stand By For Adventure."
The program, which is of the
same type as "Myrt and Marge"
and "setty and Bob" that were
popular with HOG listeners re-
cently, is expressly dedicated to
It is the story of the adven-
tures of a young girl named Lin-
da, her sacrifices to save her fa-
ther from his enemies and her
exciting romance with her dash-
ing young swain.
Five Held In $2,500,000 Robbery;
Victim Can't Understand The Fuss
"But if some refuse to answer
out of arrogance, they will have
to stand up and be dismissed by
Presidential order," he declared.
Morris said he "believes" Mr.
Truman will use his "disciplin-
ary" powers to dismiss such em-
ployes, and he was assurances
to that effect.
If the President falls to act,
he added that he has "another
"I'll go home."
Morris said he has not been
asked to testify before the Sen-
ate committee Investigating for-
mer Rep. Joseph E. Casey's sur-
plus ship deals, and does not
whether he will be called.
But he emphasized that his
law firm had "nothing to do
with the Casey group," which
allegedly profited by a get-rich-
qulck deal In surplus tankers,
but "only brought tankers from
the Casey group."
He added that the Maritime
Administration, successor to the
former Maritime Commission
which was Involved in the sale
of ships to the Casey group,
"is one of the agencies I think
ought to be investigated."
Starts Recovery
From Tornado
3 (UP) A little boy, holding
tightly to his father's hand, gaz-
ed wide-eyed at destruction
wrought In two minutes by a tor-
nado and asked:
"Daddy, did Jesus cause all
"No," his father replied after
a long pause. "We're alive, aren't
we? Maybe Jesus had something
to do with that."
Most of the citizens In this
small middle Tennessee city had
the same unspoken thought in
their minds today.
They have worked steadily
since Friday when the tornado
ployed through the heart of the
city, killing two persons, injuring
160 ond causing damage estimat-
ed at $3,000,000.
The Red Cross, headed by John
R. Russell, director of disaster
work in the southeast, has taken
over the huge task of putting
the city back on its feet.
Red Cross officials said they
were now feeding 100-125 per-
sons and they expect that num-
ber to Increase when homeless
residents return from their stay
with friends In the surrounding
countryside. ,
At least 500 families will need
shelter, food or both, the Red
Cross estimated, and about half
that number were expected to
apply for rehabilitation funds.
An initial allocation of $100.-
000 has already been made by the
Red Cross to launch the pro-
But those of the 6,000 residents
left have pitched In to do then-
own rehabilitating.
Today, most of the streets have
been cleared of rubble piled up In
the 300-yard-wlde slash made by
the twister. Most of the homes
and buildings left standing have
electricity and 50 per cent of the
telephone service has been re-
stored. ,
A mob of sightseers descended
on the little city yesterday and
almost 200 state policemen and
national guardsmen were called
out to untangle traffic.
(NEA Telephoto)
STOPPED BY STORM A Boston motorist tries to get his
car started with the aid of some old-fashioned man-power
after six Inches of snow fell on the city during one of New
England's worst storms of the Winter. Boston, on the fringe
of the storm, was not as badly off as other cities in the area
which were hit by as much as 20 inches.
* *
Snow-Laden Hurricane Hits
Forth Worth, Drives East
RENO. Nev., March 3 (UP)
Authorities today sought to link
a heel print, a palm print, a but-
ton and a miniature soap wrap-
per with a frightened blonde and
her four companions held In
Butte for questioning in the $2.-
500,000 robbery of a millionaire's
mansion here.
These clues were all the police
had to work on in solving the
Friday night burglary of the
home of Lveme V. Redfield.
The theft, in which cash and
securities were taken while a "vi-
cious" watchdog munched on a
ham bone thrown him by the
thieves, was one of the biggest
hauls In modern times.
The five persons in custody,
were picked up in a Cadillac at
a roadblock near Butte.
Police here are waiting for
their fingerprints and palm
prints to arrive from Butte.
Meanwhile millionaire Redfield
said here he personally couldn't
"understand all the fuss over a
little thing like this."
Officers also pinned their
hopes on currency serial num-
bers the fabulous Western gam-
bler had Jotted down "In case of
A third clue was a brown but-
ton from a suit or coat which
was found In the millionaire's 15-
room stone chateau, and which
may have come from clothing of
the burglars.
Redfield himself was undis-
mayed by what may be the big-
gest burglary in history at his I
"All this publicity is amazing." j
he said. "I can't understand all,
the fuss over a little thing like
Such resignation was under-
standable In a man who, known
to have lost $20.000 at a session
at a roulette table, can say of his
"You can't win; I've learned
that. But I keep on because it's
relaxing and provides me enter-
Redfield and his wife were en-
grossed in a gambling casino Fri-
day when the burglars carted off
the safe, overlooking another $1,-
000.000 in securities in a suitcase
In the same bedroom closet.
Although Internal Revenue
Bureau officials In Washington
said yesterday they were "Inter-
ested In the reports of Redfield's
fabulous wealth, tax officials
here said today they had inves-
tigated his finances several times
and had found nothing against
"I dont owe one cent in the
world," Redfield said. "I have no
worries in that respect (taxes i."
The fabulous Midas of Reno,
who said he Just never got
around to copying certificate
numbers on the fortune in ne-
gotiable securities he kept along
with cash and Jewelry in his
home, let it be known that he
had Judiciously Jotted down the
numbers on his currency.
CHICAGO, March 3 (UP)
Winds of hurricane force reach-
ing up to 80 rnph hit Fort Worth,
Texas, today as a giant storm
He took that precaution, he laden with snow and rain pro-
said, not in fear of theft but be- g r e s s e d eastward, dragging a
cause he thought he might be re- blast of cool air In behind it.
imbursed for "the bills if they
were destroyed in a fire.
The Weather Bureau gave an
unconfirmed report of a tornado
NEA Telephoto)
REPORTS ON TRIP Secretary of State Dean Acheson.
(left) reports on his trip to NATO meetings in Lisbon at a
conference with Rep. James P. Richards (D-8. O, chairman
of the House Foreign Relations Committee.
near the city, but the highway
patrol was unable to find any
evidence of one.
Downtown Fort Worth, how-
ever, suffered some damage from
downed power lines and broken
plate glass windows.
The storm was centered today
in northeast" Texas and south-
eastern Oklahoma.
It stretched all the way to the
Atlantic seaboard, as thunder
stroms and heavy rains preced-
ed the northeast-ward advance
of the huge front. Far to the
north the storm took the form of
The Weather Bureau said the
blow would develop into a "real
stemwinder" as it picked up
speed in its march toward the
Atlantic. It was expected to reach
;the Great Lakes region by to-
inint- ..
Sub-iero temperatures closed
i in behind the front as it moved
along. Jamestown. N.D. reported
six below zero Fahrenheit at
Ahead of the big front New
England was held tight in the
grip of clear, cold weather. Con-
tinued cold in that area failed
to make a dent in the heavy
snowstrom which announced the
arrival of March Saturday.
As much as 22 Inches was re-
ported in some locations.
To the north, a band of light
snow powdered the country from
the Great Lakes region west to
the slopes of the Rockies. In the
Pacific Northwest a new storm
churned toward the Washington
coast, although the center was
still In the North Pacific.
(NEA Telephoto)
HE'LL SEEK PRESIDENCY Ben. Richard B. Russell of
Georgia (third from left) announced in Washington that ha
is a candidate for the Democratic presidential nomination.
His announcement came a few hours after he had been ask-
ed to run by this delegation from the Georgia Democratic
State Committee. He is the second avowed Democratic as-
pirant, the first being Sen. Estes Kefauver of Tennessee.
Russell Is surrounded by friends after his announcement.
Now Daily to the
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