The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text

let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
Scciqiams Y 0.
I \\\Di\\ UlllSh.
Now... 6 Years Old!
-No Blood, No Books
Pftllip Payne, Time's Caribbean
correspondent arrived in Pana-
ma last niRht safe and unharm-
ed alter being expelled from Ve-
nesuela minus three note-
According to Payne, the Vene-
| suelan government expelled him
because thev felt he interfered
In the internal affairs of their
Payne, who was gathering: In-
Iformatlon on the rights of asy-
llum in South American coun-
latlons with the security people
were pleasant."
He was well-treated, fed. loan-
ed and searched.
The three notebooks he had
filled on his trip through Colom-
bia, and Venezuela were taken
from his room and confiscated.
They were written In longhand
and contained news lniorma-
tlon. among which were the
treaty terms proposed by guer-
rilla fighters to the Colombian
However, the expelled corres-
Military Secrets Taken
Plans Probably
Pilfered With
General's Diary
tries, said he arrived at a for- pondent managed o_salvage his
elcn embassv at the same time,
"coincldentelly" with 28-year-
old fugitive Evelvn Truflllo, who
Is a secretary "on leave" from
her Job with the Socony Vacuum
Oil Company.
Said Payne last night: "I have
no Idea why the police wished to
peak to her."
The order for her detention
was issued about a week ago. he
Payne has been in Caracas
since Feb. 19. He had planned
to remain at least another week.
Payne was taken Into custody
Thursday when he was about to
Interview the head of the Segu-
ridad Nacional, Pedro Estrada.
He was detained at Seguridad
headouarters overnight.
Today he explained: "My re-
address book, which contained
many news contacts.
The latest Issue, containing a
story on the University, was also
banned this week.
Due to the confusion at police
headquarters Thursday, the au-
thorities failed to Issue the or-!
ders for Payne's return to Pan-
When the police took him to
the airport Friday morning,
there was no room on the plane
80 "he was escorted, ("closelv
guarded at all times,") back to
Macuto which is near the air-
port and spent Friday night at
the Hotel Mlramar.
Yesterday he was taken to the
airport again and put on the
plane. He arrived in Panama
yesterday at 3:10 p.m.
Payne disclosed that one of his
cables last week was Intercepted
bv the censor, who immediately
said the cable would not be sent.
Payne did not reveal the sub-
tect matter of this cable that he
was sending to his home office
The police had taken It from
him and laid It on the desk dur-
ing the search. When they turn-
ed around for a moment he slip-
ped it Hito his pocket.
The police asked him where It
was and he told them: "You have
it "
Payne has been gathering In- hi New York,
formation oil the present Vene-
zeulan government and remark-
ed today that "all civil rights
have been suspended there.'
Time magazine has been ban-
ned in Venezuela for the second
time. The Feb. 35 Issue was ban-,
ned when it carried a story on RlERAI DOAlTIlF
the Copel party which is the on- | DAJLDALL I KAl IIV.L
ly other and legal party In Ven-
(NEA Radlo-Telephoto)
THEY WANT TO MARRY Alfred C. Martin es. ex-corporal with the 8th Army in Korea,
wants to return to Korea to marry Lubov Nik itihna, only Russian known to be held by UN
forces In Pusan. They wanted to marry when he was stationed In Pusan, but Army re-
gulations did not permit it at that time. Lubov is shown with her 26-year-old daughter
Sophia at an Internment camp.
Horsemeat Scandal Finds
Chicago Health Chief
Fingered By Grand Jury
Rep. Mansfield
Points Finger
At Guatemala
today Joined
US Rubber Expert
Arrives To Probe
Possibilities In RP
wuh the purpose o Invest- Costa Rica, Colombia and Nl-
tatlng the possibilities of estab-jcaragua are conducting experl-
ishlng rubber plantations in Pa-
Haines. rubber
CHICAGO, March 8 TUP) noes ad In neighboring Mid-
The state's attorney's office to- western states.
Iday ordered the drafting of an The "Jake" to racketeers in II-
jlndlctment charging Dr. Herman linoli alone was put at $10,000.- _Mlke Mansfield
SARASOTA, March 8 (UP) iBundesen, nationally-known 000 by officials of the Office of those members
Lou Boudreau, manager of the health authority and president Price Stabilization, which first I recently warned
Boston Red Sox, suffered abrok-|of the Chicago board of health, uncovered illegal n orsemea t munist threat
en nose today when he was hit with misconduct In the city's sales ,,
by a baseball, but he returned horsemeat scandal. InvtsttgaUom by the C o o k
State'* aUorney John 8. Boyje^u Vy tOnHMP) sad'ottter lam In the Congressional diary-
to the playing field after he was
treated at the hospital.
Boudreau was talking to Red
Sox officials on the field while
Ous Nlarhos was batting. He
started to walk toward Nlarhos
to tell him something about his
batting stance when Nlarhos
swung at a ball thrown by the
FRANKFURT, March 8 (UP) United States Army
authorities todoy said the Soviet agents who photograph-
ed United States Maj. Gen. Robert W. Grow's diary here
may have stolen other top military secrets as well.
Grow was United States military attache in Moscow.
His diary was microfilmed here during a secret con-
ference of US Iron Curtain attaches June 3-6 1951.
Intelligence agents said that the Soviet agents who
microfilmed Grow's diary undoubtedly had access to
Iother important papers, but it would be extremely dif-
ficult to discover how much information had been stolen.
Angry congressmen said that State Department official
Grow should be Investigated by. said that publication of extracta
Congress and given a "general | from the diary coincided with a
court martial" for letting his series of Russian charges that
outspoken diary fall into the: the United States Is rearming
hands of Communist propagan- Western Europe to wage "ag~
dlsts i gressive" war on Russia.
The demands came from Reps, i To offset this propaganda, 8e-
WASHINOTON March 8 (UP! Pat Sutton (D-Tenn.) and Rob-cretary of State Dean Acheson
Washington. March 8 (UPi. slk (D-pia) when, and President Truman repeat-
Mllr. M.n.flolH tnri Ininart < edly hftVe emphaslzed thatthe
am la
a wuy Ju,"=u thev learned that Grow's diary is 1 edly have emphasized that t:
of Congress who "jv *J*ftuiaWn propa- western rearmament program
d about the Com- *m*,? ? fttemot to pin a purely "defenelve" in nature,
tnreai m Guatemala, by ;*"""_"'" label Tthe United' Ariy officials said a decision
publishing some of his comments wa.rm_on*er lttbel on tne W |on punible disciplinary action
ihoseof o
The diary proposed
that thejagalnst
as Wrtlgatlon by
counter intelllg -
inoel ,rrd Dewtoera- """ *"f ''.*.;
country grand jury Investigating been armed at determintnR who- u< member of the HouM ToTeifn ,soon as po^W? and "by hitting g"^,.'oTttce. Vellrgeflee'wf-
M' .H* 'Sillni? Relations Committee, included In be?t'h%,fthat row should: "cers are studying Grow's diary
y official co#ivance the mry recent news storles anrl;. s"*^n ""J?A* ^Xdta-io determine if it contained any
1.1 In neighboring Lak'County edltorlals published by the New: be"rt-rfltla led f^r his Indis- military information,
has indicted 15,vrlr ti* ri th w*hintnn cretlon. He added that the gen-
eral never should have kept such
a diary.
an alleged multi-million dollar
horsemeat racket rep o r t e d 1
named Bundensen in a true bll
The formal indictment charg- the grand Jury
lng malfeasance and nonfeas-
ance was not expected to be re-
pltcher. The ball foul-tipped and i turned in court until Monday.
nama, Harry C.
plant Investigator from the U.S.
Point Four Program, arrived in
Panama yesterday.
Haines. a technical advisor on
rubber plantations from the Bu-
reau of Plant, Industries. Soil
arid Agricultural Engineering of
the U.S. Department of Agricul-
ture, has been assigned to advise
Ion rubber plantation technical
matters to the government, of
four Latin American countries:
Nicaragua, Costa Rica, Panama,
and Colombia, to investigate dif-
ferent kinds of highest yielding
rubber trees and control of dis-
According to the soil and'cll-
mate of Panama there are pos-
sibilities of establishing rubber
^plantations here, however It Is
[Inecessary to Investigate If pri-
vate capital is interested in in-
itiating a program of this kind,"
aid Haines.
Haines will investigate what
possibilities there are in Pana-
ma and the interest of the gov-
ernment and private capital to
Initiate rubber plantations.
He points out that since the
beginning of a similar program
in Brazil. Point Pour specialists
cooperating with Bra zl 11 a n s
technicians want to plant more
than 70.000 hectares with rub-
ber trees.
ments with rubber plants, and so | a multiple
caught Boudreau on the point of
the nose.
He was taken immediately to
the hospital where it was de-
termined that he had suffered
fracture of the nose
Boudreau insisted on going
back to the playing field, but he
will have to take It easy for a-
bout ten days.
Later the Red Sox won their
first exhibition game of the sea-
son over the Clncinnattl Reds by
a 5-to-0 score behind the two-
hit pitching of rookie Ralph
Brlcknr and veteran Maurice
McDermott. The latter was the
than 250 hectares already plant-
ed. Thev are also using taxes on
the import of rubber products to
help finance small rubber plan-
tations. In Costa Rica there are
1.000 hectares in full production
and they are already exporting
great quantities of this product.
During his stay in Panama.
Haines will confer with the Min-
ister of Agriculture, and other
Panamanian government officers winning pitcher,
and Industrialists.
Haines believes there exists
the possibility that Panama
could become a center of dis-
tribution of robber plants if
private capital and the govern-
ment shows interest in helping
the small farmers with agri-
cultural bank loans.
Haines has a vast experience
In this field. Formerly he was a
technician with the
The charge of malfeasance Is
one of official misconduct. Non-
feasance Is ommission of duty.
Bundesen, one ,of the city's
most colorful and controversial
Subllc figures, was not available
nmedlately for comment.
His office Is charged with the
duty of enforcing health ordin-
ances which prohibit the aale of
unlabeled horsemeat for human
consumption. -
Horsemeat allegedly haa been
sold by the millions of pounds
as beef or pork to an unsus-
pecting anblic throughout Illi-
Guam Takes Step
Towards Self-Rule
USSR Heaviest
Arms Spender
GENEVA, March 8 (USIS)
The Soviet Union has spent a
greater proportion of Its nation-
al income on armaments since
Guam'is a ste'p closer t'seH "rule'! than, any othercountry ac-
with the transfer of all the, cording t the Yugoslav repre-
Pacific island's public domain, ntatlve to _the Economic Com-
March 8
territory of
rubber plantations in Liberia.
Since last Julv he has been do-
tee research under the .8
Point Four Program In Brazil
and various other South Ameri-
can countries.
Before entering the U.S. Agri-
cultural Department. Haines was
professor of forestry at the Uni-
versity of British Columbia in
Canada. He received his Bache-
lor Of Arts Degree from Duke
University at North Carolina.
Firestone lands to the local government, mission for Europe.
Interior Secretary Oscar
Chapman, announcing the
transfer of the lands from the
Interior Department, pointed
Leo Mates of Yugoslavia made
the statement at yesterday's
meeting of the Commission here.
The group Is opening discussion
but"*!* the" move Is In'accord i ,ts ?omlc i? r?
with the established US policy the continent. An economic re-
port on the Soviet Union has for
the first time been made avail-
able to the Commission.
Mates also told the Commis-
sion that British'and American
assistance enabled his country to
build up economic strength de-
spite the pressnre against Yugos-
lavia organized by the Soviet
French delegate. Andre Philip.
Wednesday reported that Europ-
ean production 1< rislne steadily.
of encouraging self-determina-
tion for all peoples in US ter-
- The land Involved amounts
to some 30,000 acres or about
21 percent of the Island's total
(NEA Telephoto)
A LOSING BATTLE Firemen pour streams of water on a
buzlng apartment house which was razed by an early morn-
ing fire In Montreal, Canada. Nearby homes and a theater
also were destroyed and more than 10 persons were reported
dead or missing.
Icelandic Study
Opened At Winnipeg
WINNIPEG. March 8 (UP)
The University of Manitoba has
set another precedent in the his-
tory of Canadian-Icelandic cul-
The only Canadian university
with a department of Icelandic
and the onlv privately-endowed
chair of Icelandic language and
literature in western Canada, the
university now has appointed a
chairman to head the depart-
A New Reason
Far Adultery
BERLIN. March 8 (UP) A
Commanist Bast German Court
today blamed the anti-Com-
munist attitude of the wife of
German attorney Frits Jahnke
for her husband's adultery.
Mrs. Jahnke was granted the
divorce bat the court ruled
that her "political attitude"
drove Jahnke inte a romantic
sision with a Communist Par-
ty girl, who gave him "the po-
litical inspiration he needed."
persons. Including Charles Wray .
ousted Illinois director of foods
York Times and the Washington
Army regulations do not pro-
hibit an officer from keeping a
and dairies, and a member of, Th n.Qloinip of hi. own com. "We should not let him off'diary but Grow might be dlscl-
"v -*-- ** 'nt-n-' - into Russian hands.
lng missed.
the state House of Representa- J^. "*'"' U1 "" uw" "' with a slap on the wrist. Sutton
UTWra, was charge* with ac- L'^^^Sve^Xg^r "powi "& Amv "fused to discuss
ceptlng bribe, of 83,*e to wink comln a J ^K,*01 "{whether any disciplinary action
at horaemea* sale,, and 15 of .w5*emehi" f if Is not on?v *IU e-token against Grow be-
his state inspector, have been ""fi"* to o,mtemala but it cause of his diary, which he kept
fired or suspended. Tms to be soreadmg Over a while serving as U.S. military
The forceful. 9-year-old Bun- seems to be spreaoing over an atUch m Moscow Iast veBr
desen made several appearances Lalln America.
gpsSn% srss\iss js
Each charge, upon conviction, j country.
Tf'rom o7ficVlnd.7lnedlup to I "Note should be token of the
Jinnee rUe to power of a Communist-
' Whin horsemeat sale, were dominated' minority In^Guate-
revealed here. Bundesen ordered maja before itJs too late,
crackdown and closed up two "The Red beachhead Ir.i Oua-
Loopafestourante for a tlm?. [^X^^KL110
But he came to the attention! the United States and the
f th ttirv when his chief food strings are being pulled from
?nsoecto? O oSstav Hermann. Moscow. I hope that all the na-
ftbruotlv resigned with an abject tlons of the Western Hemisphere ij i i p D V UOMP
fetter of rtgnatton taking1 all will realize the danger that: M U bb T MUM t
blame for any laxity. | confronts us before it la too late. HOUSTON, Tex., March (UP)
Boyle later revale* that I _-----. ~----- .'A Cadillac automobile. report-
Hermann told the grand iury
that Bundesen "hammered" at
him to resign and stoad over
him for several hours suggest-
ing hew he might write the
Bundesen's lawyer son. Rus-
sell, also was questioned bv the
Jury and once was threatened
with contempt unless he answer-1 at a meeting of
ed whether he ever presented! Den to Society.
some horsemeat figures in hear- 'It is argued that this is til-
ings before his father. ivIunarv.Jmd tner.efore M"
Under Bundesen's guidance 'toral. Alblnson said.
Chicago attained a reputation as! He contended
Grow was recalled to" Wash-1
Ington after extracts of his dta-
rv appeared in a pro-Commu-
nist book published in East Ber- '
'"We Army said Thursday that, WASHINGTON. March 8 (USIS>
a Soviet agent apparently stole Secretory of State Acheson
the diary from Grow's hotel room challenges the Communists to
while' he was visiting Frankfurt, submit to "the test of truth
Germany, last summer. At least,their charges that United Na-
part of It was photographed be-, tlons forces are using bacterlo-
fore It was returned without be- gical warfare In Korea.
Describing such charges aa
"nonsense" and completely false"
Acheson recalled that the Com-
munist have made such charges
before, and have declined to al-
low Impartial Investigation of
We again challenge the Com-
Ct-inrJ Ynur ToPtk?|ed to police as being badly bat- munlsts to submit their charges
rmU I UUI I CCIll. |tered_ sent officers hurrying to "the test of truth" by allow-
through files to identify
CHICAGO. March 8 (UP)
rig end f"ijhold fever.
y Recc
the lng such an Imperial investiga-
owner. Itlon." Acheson said.
If you grind your teeth In your The car belonged to the fami-| "The charges result." he add-
sleep the chances are they are ly in front of Whose house It was ed. "from the Inability of the
out of line, according to Dr. parked. communist to care for tha
Reuben Alblnson. ] The woman who answered the', health of people under their con-
Alblnson. advanced the theory d00r gave this explanation: trol. "Instead," he said, "they
' the Chicago Her husband stayed out until seek to pin the blame for an ad-
4 a.m. then got up the next day mltted typhus epidemic In North
to "leave again." ; Korea on "some fantastic plot by
The woman said she was de- the United Nations."
termined he wouldn't leave. So, Acheson said the deepest sym-
she waded Into his car with a,pathy of the United States peo-
hammer. pie goes to the sick and suffering
Officers reported every piece behind the Communist lines. "UN
of glass, except one toll light, efforts to bring about an armis-
had been broken and scores of.tice in Korea," he added, "offer
term for teeth grinding is dents had been hammered into them the hope of health, as well
"bruxlsm." the metal portions. as peace and security."
It Is "an
one'TthVhaUhst big cities In I unconscious effort by the pa-
the world tient to relieve malartlculatlon
He cut the taifant mortality'that Is Irritating his mouth."
rate bv oneVthird and all but: Alblnson i
eliniinnt'd kftiths from diphthe-
Red Story/Recalls U-Boat Days In Caribbean
(UP i Dominican
ed Ml the east coast of the Is-
land; around Samana Bay. only
8' about 85 miles from Puerto Ri-
Republic co/
charges that Russian subma-| /Their reported presence coin-
rlnes have violated Dominican Ides with the U. 8. Navy's
territorial wat. rs-is serious busl-i giant Convex HI operations
ness to the peoples of the Cartbr stretching from New York to
bean area, who still have tjre Key West. Florida and touching
memory of Nazi U-boats fr/sh on the same general area of the
in their mind. / Caribbean.
German submarines boldly
roamed this area from December.
1941 until July, 1944, 8/id sank.
1,446.300 tons of Alrfed shlp-j
ping In that period/ according,
to official reports/released In;
but is kaowa if Ifcay win
tati* Hm Him Saviat >-
awriaa vara reportad ia Hut
The Convex III exercises are
tor Trujillojolina. Dominican
.War Secretary, said that five | top-secret "hunter-killer"
submarlrrfsdefinitely identified marine.
as Russia were recently sight-1 Rear Adm. Marshall R. Greer,
Russian underwater me-' nidad. fired upon a vital oil rc-
the same finery on the Duvh island qf
Aruba and sent to the bottom
93.443 tons of shipping.
Mona Island, which lies be-
tween Puerto Rico and the Do-
minican Republic, was shelled
the following month.
Today, ten years later, Carib-
bean shipping la perhaps more
vital for the transfer of vital
products and minerals to the
United States.
TWaaa Includo ail and rich
aw (acararas af rea
VMiutla. araaaaaan
Cab* sad' banniM Urn t a a
The Aruba refinery has even
sub- Nazi U-boats, which If uncheck- During February. 194J alone plant In the world after Abadan.
ed could have reduced them to thev shelled two ships at an- which was closed by the Iran-
complete starvation. chorage In Port ol Spain, Tri-, Ian*
commander of the U. S. Carib-
bean Sea Frontier with head-
quarters in San Juan, has been
ordered to Investigate the Do-
minican report. The manner In
which the Investigation is be-
ing conducted was not reveal-
Althouah U. S. atilitaty *-
raoririai ia B)a Ctraaaaa a-
clin* ta aacalara aa rila ntk-
jatf, a ahsarvava faol taar
Savia* iakaiariara ia tha
.vet af third Warla War
aaiflht try te ha) tha Caria-
bas avaa haraarr than tha
Garmaaa aid.
Puerto Rico and other Carib-
nace would
World War n\i battle of the
Caribbean began December 14,
1941just one week after the
attack on Pearl Harbor when
Caribban Sea Frontier forces
Jumped on a Nazi undersea
raider off the French Island of
Garata submarinas baaan
aasralias mt will taraaahaat
tha Carihhaaa ia Februa-r 1942
ana) by tha and af tha yasr had
aitaa. 257 Alliad ships, totaliafl
1.344.125 toa*.
U-boat skippers audaciously
Last TuesdavVannouncemsnt aimed at protecting merchant bean islands are dependent on maintained constant radio con- The Aruba refinery h
in Ciudad TruMllo by Oen. Hec- shipping under "wartime con-, shipping for imports of food- tsct with their headquartees in greater importance than
tor Trullllo -Molina Dominican dltlons" and include a test of a stuffs and lived In dread of Germany. world war u. n u tne



iJOik?, MARCH t, 1851
Hong Kong Li/c Js Made From

Colony Is Oriental
Hot Spot-Red Hot
HONG KONG, March 8 (NEA) This jittery British
crown colony, last corner of freedom on the I
mainland, is a small body of land completely surrounded
by water and Communists.
On every side in Hong Kong one sees and senses the
makings of violence the clash of pol.hcal beliefs, dis-
trust, tension, intrigue. .
The port city's two and a quarter million population,
widely mixed politically and racially, SlJ*5
391-square-mile area, with Communist China on one side
and the Pacific Ocean on the other.
Northea.tward.iaOO mile, as ^. Twice the decision, have
-HONG KONG LITE goes on, despite the making* of .'
:._, tension, Intrigue, that are apparent on every nana.
Fechteler: Red Subs Are
Plentiful And Dangerous
been appealed.
Now the plane are Impound-
ed awaiting final decision.
And guarding them are two
the jet file. He Korea and Jap-
an. Nationalist China's Island
stronghold of Formosa Is 40
miles due east.
The city teems w,th cmmu" >?X~ H". kong, the other from
nlsU and their sympathizers, on '^^V^Va. each watch-
ing the other.
The Chinese have a saying
HONG KONG 8CENERY reflects Its Jltteriness. This club-carrying turbaned Indian guards
a warehouse In the port city. The Island is surrounded. *y water and Communists.

the individual Is so Implicated
by earlier ones he can no long-
er resist. _
Take the case of the Pro-
testant Chinese minister, a for-
mer student in the United
When the Communists took
over his city of Canton he was
WASHINGTON, March 8. 'the lecture, as were new U. 8.
I.' Admiral William M. Fechteler, ram-jet rockets with "shaped
Chief of Naval Operations, told; charge" warheads.
1 the National Geographic 8ociety A relief map of the Navy's
r^enthtnatU Si. supremacy at new million-watt radio etaton
a. could* chalteng-|on Puget Sound in the Pacific
"S h Buss! in event of war. Northwest showed antennae
'Tne Navys top military lead-'strung between adjacent moun-
- sDeaking before more than tatotops-a technical feat en-
I boo members of the Society iniabllng the communication cen-
rinatiraUor.Hall, revealed that; ter. most powerful station in
S. now has six to eight [the word, to reach ships any-
the number of submarine. where at sea.__________________
that Nazi Germany had at uv
start of World War II.
Unknown Qualities
"We do not know what the
characteristics of Mn ub-
marines may be." Admiral Fecn
*"* we do know that
after the war Russia "a'"-
ed some of the most modem
of German submarines to-
gether with imo."'"
shipyard, m which they
a constructed and the
technician who constructed
SS today ha. between WO'
ino 400 submarines, hesaid.
Oemany began World War II
with only 80.
Admiral Fechteler said the!
Navy assume, the Russian sub-
marine fleet consists of ship,
which are not only more nu-1
erous than the original Oer-
man fleet, "but are in par; at;
toast, equal to or better than
thV submarine, of latest andi
most improved German design
The Navy is concentrating
heavily upon the submarine
problem, he said.
Good progress has been made
to devising means of meeting
"Jtt America would sustain1
loase., he warned, particularly
to the early days of a conflict.
one hand.
On the other hand are the
most violent of anti- Commu-
nists refugees who have liv-
ed unler communism' terrors,
land escaped. .. .ftt "Righteousness is forgot- not afraid, because they had
There are banker, doing i ten jn the face of profit." This promised freedom of religion as
I steady business with the Com- oxpialng why many of the big well as freedom to reject reil-
munlsts, despite recent orders Danlccrg are still doing business' Klon. .
barring trade in strategic mate-1 w(th lhe communists. .
rials with the Reds. It explains the case of one Presbyterian
Typical of Hong Kong's con- parllcular Chinese banker. He prOBhv
fusion today Is a scene on thelhas seen hiB way ciear to man- As chairman of tne "oy-
airport at Kowloon (part of the age a communist-controlled terlan synod, 1
Near the road are 75 airplanes
hank, though he is not a Com- too outspoken because his ac-
munist himself tlons involved those under him.
Hearing the stories of many So it seemed wiser not to take
people who have escaped issue on small manera
ihrough the bamboo curtain Then.
too, the Communist
of Gen. Claire Chennault's Chi- Jrom communist China, one Is procedure was gradual
na Air Transport,
Twice British courts have
awarded them to the Chinese
Spring Will Welcome
Buyers To Britain
LONDON, March 8 (BIS.
Many American business
men visiting this year's
British Industries Fair will
be considering whether to
makfe a, family trip of it;
andvsmat begins as a busi-
ness trip may become a
pleasure tour as well.
The date of the BIF (May
6-16) fits In perfectly with
"*'or after April, when
May follows" is traditional-
ly one of the best seasons
lor the visitor to see the fa-
mous sights of England.
So the British Industries
Fair authorities are doing
everytning they can to pro-
vide pleasure as well as pro-
fit for the visitor.
There will be overseas
buyers' clubs in each section
of tne Fair where business
men may meet friends, have
a drink, read, write and
Visitor, can arrange their
sight-seeing tours through
the clubs and secure reser-
vations there for theaters,
sports events, floor shows
and so on.
Both in London and
Birmingham, the two cen-
ters of the Fair, business
men will find a warm wel-
Heavy Industry Is center-
ed at the largest exhibition
hall .to the world in
Birmingham While con-
rnri of the seas, hel sumer products will appear
J2E328. is much more than at two giant halls In Lon-
m" able to fieht the Navy of don Olympla and Earls
US Losses
Navy member of the Joint,
Chief, of Staff. Admiral Fech-
teler outlined the overall role
ef the Navy In national defense
during his speech before tne
Society's lecture audience.
Command Of Seas
Business men can see and
talk with leading suppliers
in each industry represent-
ed, from plastics to prime
movers, from carpets to me-
tal plates and castings.
They can examine and
compare competitive lines
all in one place and Inspect
the best of Britain's new
product* and designs all
collected together.
An added attraction for
the transatlantic traveler
this spring is the new air
"tourist" fare, offering a re-
duction of some 26% over
norijial rates. The American
visitor doesn't need a vise
for Britain only the usual
In the matter of money,
U.8. visitors may take to
Britain any amount of
American dollars they wish,
but are limited to $28 in
sterling notes.
They may buy as many
things in British shops as
they wish, free of British
taxes, for delivery to their
boat or plane on departure.
Furthermore, there is a
special scheme by which
Americans may have tax-
free goods up to certain li-
mits delivered to them
while still In Britain.
Rail travel in Britain Is
efucient and cheap a-
round three cents a mile
(round-trip first class).
It Is even less expensive
If one buys railway mileage
coupon books before leaving
home, available through re-
cognized Travel Agents and
British Railways.
Traveling the British
countryside by car has al-
ways appealed to vlslotrs
who want to tour at their
own speed.
With gasoline unratloned,
the American business man
and his family may want to
bring their own car with
Or they may prefer to
rent cars, either chauffeur
or self driven, available at
reasonable rates.
Churches were called on by
the Communist elty government
to help In relief work and other
civic projects which seemed
harmless enough.
But soon the minister found
struck' with one point.
That is how gradually, little
bv little, men of high principle
and integrity can become en- himself involved In a wonting
meshed in the Communist net. I relationship with the Commu-
ln taking control of China, nist city government,
the Communists have been
clever enough to persuade good Practice
people first to make small decl- ....
sions, whioh in themselves seem His life now Is a nightmare,
either good or unimportant ; Recently he saw 198 Cantonese
The bigger, vital decisions I citizens executed In one day, J
come later but when they_come firom__own_nejghborhood._______
Headless Horseman m*& Discover
There is the case Of Mrs.
Man-Yu Wang. Her name can
be used because she escaped
from Red China and through
the barbed wire into Hong
She left no one behind. Her
husband was executed.
The Wangs (he was a mer-
chant) thought the Chinese
Communists stood for a "new
democracy" of land reform and
that they would establish a Ti-
tolst regime in the Far East.
At first Wang was treated as
a "democratic personage."
He was allotted a certain
number of Victory Bonds, but
became uneasy when told he
had to buy them. They cost
$00,000, Hong Kong money.
heavy "voluntary" contributions.
He finally had to give up his
home to raise the money.
Finally his business was con-
fiscated. .
Then he made his big mis-
He wrote his former American
partner about the possibility of
getting himself and his family
into the United States.
The Communists intercepted
the letter of reply and made a
photostatlc copy of It.
Asked whether he had receiv-
ed a letter from America, Wang
denied It for safety's sake.
Then the Communists produc-
ed the photostat.
"You democratic personages,"
the lnterrogater said, "this Is
the kind of service you have
Wang was executed without
being allowed to employ defense
This was followed by other counsel.
LONDON. March 8 (BIS) -
Eritrea: Mussolini's former colo-
ny in north-east Africa. Is now
virtually free of the widespread
banditry that harassed its ad-
ministration for four years.
The overpowering by armed
villagers in January of Te.fal
Merit, a notorious gang leader,
ushered in a new era of calm to
that turbulent country and
marked the end of the Shlfta a*
a co-ordinated terrorist force.
The pillaging of outlying vil-
lages, the murder of Eritreans.
the plundering of cattle and
the theft of arms at one time
so terrified the populace that
few village chiefs could be in-
duced to inform on the roving
bandit gangs, but vigorous
measures were introduced by
the British Chief Administra-
tor and these have resulted ia
stamping out the Shlfta men-
ace some months before Eri-
trea becomes self-governing by
United Nations' decree.
Among measures calculated to
rid the country of .lawlessness
was the calling in of the R.A.F.
to work with infantry and the
Erltrean Police Field Force In
hunting out the bandits.
First twin-engined Brigand
righter-bombers, then Spit-
fire., Joined in antl-Shlfta
Bot as the tempo of terrorist
activities began to mount in
mld-1930 a flight of light-
weight Auster aircraft from
Tripoli was Introduced to lo-
cate armed bands of terrorists,
keeping mobile ground forces
in touch with base, dropping
supplies to them, flying out
wounded and ferrying police
and army chiefs abonf the
Today a R.A.F. Air Observa-
tion post flight, which in two
years has helped inflict reverse
after reverse on the Shlfta, Is
still In Eritrea supporting police
In subduing small-scale out-
ieaks that even now occasional-
ly occur in the territory.
being able to tight
It involves guarding world-
wide supply routes, both sta
ana air. :
The U. 8. Navy must be
able to impose WJ
transport and land fighting
forces in amphlbiou. as-
saults, and bring mobile
flic-power to bear anywhere
en the world's ocean..
Mobile aircraft carrier task
forces, Admrlal Fechteler said,
are the Navy's principal tostru-
ments of attack today.
Unshackled Navy
No longer shackled by the
historic barriers of shoreline or
gun range, such task forces can mlddje J0 "ne afternoon after side menu as possible,
launch telling blows deep in|he nas carerully checked hia| 'The Mmtiatlon, however, out-
enemy territory, including de- Uaily dipping and stock control I side the UA, is the amount of
livery of the atomic bomb. | repurts, capt. Jacob Bornsteln perishables we can got."
Illustrating the special lecture 0l Ncw Vork decides Just whati We are getting plenty here,
was an imposing exhibit of Na- all vs suidiers in Korea will about one-third of all of the
al weapons and recent scien- eat several days hence. I food. It's enough to make ours
A former baker, the plump,!the closest thing to the U.S.
genial Bornsteln makes up the | menu ever achieved for an
Armv menu for the entire Ko-1 American Army outside the one
Gels Mechanized
Way To Tell
Boys From Gfrls
Famed Oldtimer Celebrated
10th Anniversary Last Week
LONDON, March 8 (BIS)
-r- "___and mines were laid
in enemy waters."
Ten years ago this was a
familiar ending to the com-
muniques on R.A.F. opera-
tions, and there was noth-
ing to Indicate that mining
activities on the night of
March 3. 1942, were in any
way unusual.
But unknown to the pub-
lic, this particular "garden-
ing" sortie, as aircrew dub-
The headless horseman has gone' cHICAOO,March 8 (UP)Two
modern. Chicago doctors have worked out
He's riding in a luminous, a possible saliva test to deter-:
fainted automobile and scaring' mjne if an unborn baby will be a
he daylights out of truck drlv- ^v or a giri. onera-
ers at night. However, the test will not work bed these subsi ^'ywra
Reports of the phantom mot- untu the sixth or seventh month tlons, differed significantly
orlst are coming in from Dayton, of pregnancy.
Ohio. i in a series of 376 women, accu-
Slx truck drivers report seeing | rate results were predicted In 369
him, wearing a mask and a skel- i caies.
ton suit.
Ohio patrol Corporal William
Harrell says one of the drivers
told him:
"About three weeks ago I was
The test is for a hormone sub-
stance In the mother's saliva. |
A positive reaction Indicated
the baby will be a boy, a negative
that It will be a girl. .
The test was worked out by;
from Its predecessors.
It was the first operation
carried out by the aircraft
destined to bear the brunt
of Bomber Command's of-
fensive against Germany,
and to become probably the
most famous bomber of all,
the Lancaster.
driving down Route 407 it ^\0^l^p^dlZTo^mcni FORERUNNER
about 3 a.m. and spitting snow ~rdson 0f Loyola University In
and very dark. I saw a car ap-lchlcaK0
proachlng and dimmed myi"""'"8
Dun Laoghalre's Pub
"He dimmed his too. then this
light came on inside the car and j
I saw this thing. It was horrible _
I0^uB^^^lsssS'Eins Sinking Fame
some crazy person or somebody, ,
who gets a kick out of weird, DUBLIN, March 8 (UP)PubQased at waddlngton. Lines.,
crime, like we have been having owner Jim Downey of Dun Loag-1 wag. given the first Lancaster
around the country lately." haire, Ireland, began the second j rototype m September, 1941,
Or maybe It's just Ichabod 13 years of the worlds longestir training purposes, and by
Crane getting even.
^ WiTS?sSrlaS25Sas sa?-^ *
UwWm^ffiitl 3 they
bomber, which was buUt to an| At 6.16 P-- on HNBS they
Air Ministry specification of {*.cwmm*ddl* thA ^I
1936 and first used operational-1 ^ A .^SSarah'
ly In February, 1941.
No. 44 (Rhodesia) Squadron,
Members of the Legislative
Council showing Mime anxiety
over the problem of ovrr-popu-
lation in Barbados, have invit-
ed the House of Assembly to
nominate a special committee
from their body to sit with a
committee of the Council on
the subject.
No. 6
Oroup. Air Vice-Marshal Slessor
(now Marshal of the R.A.F. Sir
John Slessor, Chief of the Air
They returned between four
and five hours later, having
planted their "vegetables" in
the allotted areas, meeting with
tttfffv--.-. ffls arc-Hrs HrsaRGT
bartender. The bartenders' union
called a strike and ordered Dow-
ney to hire only union bartend-
ers. But Downey refused.
The union has picketed the
saloon ever since, and made it
the town's top tourist attraction.
Last night, Downey celebrated
with drinks on the house.
He even called the pickets In
to enjoy a toast to the next 13
ductlon models
In March the squadron was
sufficiently experienced on the
type to start operations.
Four Lancasters and crews,
including Squadron Leader J. D.
Nettleton, one of the flight com-
manders, were detailed for the
Korean GIs Have Menus Like Stateside Generals
By DOUGLAS LABSEN States is the best diet that mo-
ney can buy.
PUSAN, Korea. March 8 (NEA) 'In a foreign theater our goal
Every day, sometime to thai is to get as close to the State-
storage warehouses daily receive
the hundreds M tons of perish-
ables brought In by ship from
Japan, and in some cases
straight from the UB.
Thus, trains leave Ptisan for
some distribution point larther
tlflc developments of the Navy.
The Society's lecture au-
dience saw working model
ef new Jet and turboprop
sureraft engines, guided mis-
Mies, a new torpedo and a
rapid fire shipboard gun
mount brought on a huge
trailer to tho street outside
Constitution Hall.
Strapped to the shoulders of
a dummy dressed in Marine
combat uniform was the latest
advance to air transportation
a one-man "Hoppl-Copter" or
helicopter which can lift and
carry a stogie fully armed sol-
dier anywhere on a battlefield.
Jlam-Jet Rockets
Captured Russian-made wea-
pons from Korea were shown at
rean theater
Except for the men at the
front who get extra allot-
ments of fresh eggs, fruits,
vegetables and meat flown
in to them, every man from
private to general get. ex-
actly the same basic ebow.
"Steak is my favorite, and If
it were possible I'd put it on the
menu at least four times a
week," Bornsteln says.
of the Interior."

The men at the front, and ev-
ery other place in Korea, back
up this claim.
And there Is unanimous opin-
ion among the men that in the
way of personal needs cloth-
ing, tobacco, shaving gear and
soap they are also the best
equipped Army in history.
An inspection of the huge.
Quartermaster Corp.
is made to -maintain a 60-day
backlog. .
According to Lt. Ool. Shelby
L Gillette, the QM officer in
charge of the dock operation,
there are 44,000 separate quar-
termaster items to what they
north everv few hours loaded call the II and IV categories,
with the fruit, meat, potatoes, other than food and petroleum,
flour, butter, salad dressing and I '*** arouo Includes
A week later, on March 10,
1942. Lancasters carried out
their first bombing mission
when two from No. 44 Squadron
were detailed to Join a mixed
force of 60 bombers attacking
Essen. Each Lancaster carried
5,040 lbs. of small incendiaries.
Meanwhile deliveries were In-
creasing and No. 87 Squadron
had also started to re-equip
with Lancasters.
The existence of the type was
publicly revealed on April 17
when Nob. 44 and 97 Squadrons
made their historie daylight
Iraid on the MAN. diesel engine
factory at Augsburg, for which
Squadron Leader Nettleton was
awarded the Victoria Cross.
News of this operation came
lem of stealing pilferage
in Army talk has been
especially serious fer the
QM in Plisan.
And it's understandable,
he says, with hundreds of
tons of everything the Ko-
rean, need so desperat^'.y,
stored in a crowded area
where the need is worst.
He operates on the theory as a tonic to the British public
n. mustard at and Deo- oolts. _......._.. however, ana maintains a ae>vy ,,.. anrf th. p..
catsup, mustard, salt and pep
It's all done neatly and effi-
ciently according to a working
As Col. Gillette puts it. "ev- guard at all times.
ful supervision of the Korean
erythlng to satisfy the needs of
the individual."
\T^^T^eS^Z j who help handle the
The goal is to_keep at least a the front is an Improved type j supptlea^ ^ ^^^ n
Prince of Wales and the Re
nulse, the Channel escape of the
It also forces extremely care-1 scharnhorst and Gneiaenau and
"However, he adds, the menu ection of the bustling Pusan
we are now giving the men to waterfront reveals the amaslng
Korea Is one that no Army food 8lory 0{ junt why UN troops are
expert ever thought possible bo-
fore the fighting here."
He explains:
"What we feed the men to the
faring so
well in Korea this
Giant, newly-completed eold
30-day supply of food ahead at
all times In the Pusan ware-
Of course, this isn't pos-
sible on seme perish able
Item but If something
should close up the docks
here permanently for any
period of tinte, the troops
would be assured of at least
a month's supply of food
while other points of supply
could be created.
On clothing and other equip-
ment for the troops, an attempt
of tent.
t irrt in nrofnhrimted plains, the most serious prob-
^.s.'jxi'jrsssa -~ jg-s -
with-pun glass. The ltrlng could ^ >ecrtUd
As part of the business of out easily and made excellent
TisliUniila war the American wicks for the Korean lamps.
Amy'way, there are 2000 tons Unfortunately lt ruined a lot of
of of flee supplies moving good flour.
through every couple of months. Another knotty problem which
Cvervthlng from paper clips has been neatly licked by the
to huae filing liblneU are in- QM U the providing of different the Tlrpits and. after D-day.
ctoded in the huge area where kinds of menus for the varied tactical bombing by day over
ltemTare stocked. taste, of ths other than UJS.I Northern France
1M^LGlSea.yith.p*.b- troops. They also assisted to Coastal
the fall of Singapore.
From this time onwards Lan-
caster became a household
working steadily as it passes
the Hth anniversary of its
baptism o fire. Though they
will soon have gone from tho
RAF, where they built their
. fame, 56 or more of them.
Including the one above, re-
main in service with the
French Naval Air Arm. They
patrol the Mediterranean
and South Atlantic, from
bases in North Africa and
Morocco. In this way, the
old Lane is graciously
guarding the way for its
bigger, faster successor., tho
StratoJets and B-36 which
the United States Air Force
will operate from fields In
that area.
Command's war against the 0>
Tho last Lancaster raid of thi
war was carried out in dayligh'
against Hitler's "Eagle's Nest'
at Berchtesgaden on April 36,
Next day Lancasters were
switched to a humanitarian role
the repatriation of British
prisoners of war, followed b;
food-dropping operations over
They repatriated over 74,000
P.O.Ws and dropped 6,684 tons
of food to the Dutch people.
Two years ago the last of the
Lancasters left Bomber Com-
mand: the few remaining in
Coastal Command will soon be
replaced by Shackletona.
Altogether, 7338 Lancasters
were built, and at the peak of
its strength, to August, 1844,
Bomber Command had 43
squadrons of them.
More than 156.000 Lancaster
sorties were flown, to drop 608,-
612 tons of bombs.
During its operational carter
the Lancasters' all-up weight
Increased from 58,000 lbs. to 72,-
Apart from their regular task
of bombing German industry by
night, Lancasters were used on
many special operations, such,000 lbs
as the breaching of the Mohne At first the maximum bomb
and Eder dams, the sinking of
load was 15300 lbs., the largest
b< mb available being ths 4,000
bs. "block-buster." Eventually
the Lancaster delivered ths IV
000 lb "grand slam" bomb.

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8:00Sign On -Musical Inter-
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8:15Show Time (VOA)
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Monday, Mar. II
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10:00-The World At Your Win-
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Wednesday, Mar. 18
8:00Sign On
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2:15It's Time to Dance
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6:00Linda's First Love Cla.
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Thursday, Mar. II
Tuesday, Mar. 11
6:0081gn On Alarm Clock
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Friday, Mar. 14
6:00Sign On and Alarm Clock
7:30Request Salon
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6:15 Evening Salon
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9:008 h o r t Story Theater
9:30London Studio Concert
10:00Cavalcade of America
10:30Adven tu res of PC 49
11:00ThaOwl'a Nest
1:00 a.m. Sign Off
Former Mezzo Becomes Soprano;
Hopes To Resume Opera Career
Irene Jordan, who sang at tne
Metropolitan Opera only seven
weeks before her first baby came,
savs that while having a family
she found a new voice which sne
hopes may make her a star.
The soprano thinks she can re-
turn to American opera in lead-
ing roles. She said she would go
to Europe if she finds the door
barred at the Metropolitan be-
cause she broke her former con-
tract to become a mother.
Miss Jordan said she owes her
new, powerful voice of excep-
tional range to an obscure Span-
ish singer who bucked modern
technique and taught her to ex-
pand her throat. Martl-Folgado
passed on his ideas about mus-
cular control of the throat to the
young Alabamlan before he died
of cancer a year ago.
She now sings "g" above high
"e" and dips lower on the scale
than when she was a mezso.
"I had to learn to sing all
over again and at first It
sounded like the eroaklng of a
frof," she said.
Learning to make more room
Inside her throat where big roll-
ing tones resound was a matter
of developing muscles which are
seldom used. She had to let out
collars on her dresses which be-
came too fight when her neck
size grew. _________'
Miss Jordan's next step Is to
show the new voice to the cri-
tics. She plans a Town Hall re-
clu In New York and Is willing
to gamble on getting favorable
Miss Jordan taught music at
Judson College in Alabama for
two years before she went to New
York to study voice and drama-
tics. After an office job she
found a spot In the chorus of a
Broadway musical and worked
her way Into a radio program
called "Songs by Irene." An-
nouncing her own numbers and
playing radio drama parts gave
her a deep, round speaking voice.
The low. dark tones of her old
mezzo-soprano style won an au-
dition at the Metropolitan and a
contract. She married Arnold
Caplan, a violinist in the or-
Her last supporting role on the
Metropolitan stage was m De-
cember. 1947, and in early Febru-
ary her son. Joel, was born.
Martl-Folgado told Miss Jor-
dan she was not a mezzo. Much
bigger things than supporting
roles are hi store, he promised.
She began to learn the new way
to sing.
For three years she has worked
on it, learning five lead parts.
Meanwhile, another baby, Rose-
beth. arrived.
Japanese Diggers Seek Vast
Fabulous Shogun Treasure
Saturday. Mar. 15
6:00Sign OnThe Alarm
Clock Club
7:30Jazz Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30As I Knew Him (BBC)
8:45The Duke Steps Out
9:00 News
9:15Women's World
9:30As I See It
10:05Off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet The Band
12:00 NEWS
12:0b-New Tune Time
12:30Popular Music
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Tour De France (RDF)
2:00Latin American Serenade
2:15Date For Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00 American Band Concert
3:15The Little Show
3:30McLean's Program
3:45Musical Interlude
4:00Music for Saturday
4:30 What's Your Favorite
6:00Guest Star
6:15Masterworks from Francs
6:45 American Tolk Songs
7:00Gay Paris Music Hall
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00Newsreel UBA.
8:15 Blng Crosby Show (VOA)
8:45 Battle Reports (VOA)
9:00HOG Hit Parade
9:30VOA Hit Parade
10:30H a v i n g A Wonderful
Crime (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 a.m.Sign Off
Explanation of Symbols:
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting
RDFRadiodifusin Francalse
IT a Iw llr caaaaa you to
suffer from Indireatlon. taa, heart-
burn, constipation, haavdacaaa, bad
bsaath, dliilnna, blllousnasa and
kin blamlahaa. at HldAI.OV
from your cha ml it today.
HIOALON la a nal tonic to tha
llrar and Inteatlnea. Gat HIQALON
nday and faal battar tomorrow
a/hat s wtjaderful trait tor yet eaaary
tobefcdooFrch'Bird Seed! Freaca's
hai ercrythias- he neadi and likes to make
him happy tad ktcp him healthy. Na
ordinary aced this I Ertry pack*? hat la
mira, tested ingredknta and a special Bird
Biscuit. This unique blend makes a per-
fectly balanced diet that keeps your pet
looking beautiful and rirtirf Ms aajaa
Naxt to the Control Thootro
Canal Zana deliveries
at laraesr distent*.
TOKYO. March 8 (UP) To
paraphrase R. L. Stevenson:
Fourteen hundred and 71 men
on a dead man's chest,
Yo ho ho and a bottle of sake
One of the century's greatest
searches for hidden treasure is
on in Japan, near the foot of ma-
iestlc Mount Full.
The object Is the fabulous bur-
ied wealth In gold coffins, chests
of gold coins and Jewels of Jap-
an's last great feudal lord. The
Shogun Tokugawa. Legend val-
ues the treasure at more than
$20,000.000. ,
The director of the search. 82-
year-old Hidemorl Kawahara,
insists he Is working from fact-
ual records, not legend. He al-
ready has poured 10.000,000 yen
(about $30,000) into an elaborate
excavation program, using min-
ing rigs and derricks and a gane
of laborers directed bv a mining
He reported exciting progress
The diggers reached the crumb-
ling remains of human skeletons,
a clue that convinced Kawahara
he was near his goal
There must be the bones of 1,-
471 laborers who were massacred
after burying the Tokugawa s
wealth to insure secrecy of the
pulot, he told apese news-
Three set's of "documents"
handed down to Kawahara by
his grandmother, the mistress of
a Samurai warrior in the service
of the Tokugawas. are the key to
the search.
When the power of the Sno-
eunate began crumbling m 1863,
the loyal Samurai, who served as
the 8houn'.i treasurer, prepared
for trouble. He foresaw the com-
ing revolt aeainst the Tokugawas
and the drive to westernize Jap-
an, but he was convinced it
would not last.
According to the documents,
he made elaborate preparations
to protect the wealth of his
master, Generalissimo Yoshlno-
bu Tokugawa, and prepare for a
He built vaults in caves near
Mount Fuji and slowly moved
the entire wealth of his feudal
lordsome 5,000 000 oval-shaped
gold coins, gold bullion, gem-
studded swords and other jewels:
in gold coffins from the Edo
Castle In Tokyo to the secret |
Five years before the Shogun
I finally was overthrown and thr
I emperor Meijl was restored t*>
! the throne In 1868, the work was
With diabolical method, the
Samurai then poisoned an entire
battalion of 1.471 laborers who
had worked on the project, tHe
story goes.
The excavation site has been
put under guard and further
protected at night by a big flood-
The treasure-seekers, believ-
ing the goal of their o.uest was
near, began erecting a reception
hall to handle the crowd when
the golden fortune is brought
Laborers on the Job were re-
lieved by Kawahra's plans for
publicity. They remembered the
fate of their 1,471 predecessors.
Poor Addressing
Slows Down Mail
To CIs In Pacific
comnlete addresses re resulting
In "thousands" of letters and
packages being delayed in
reaching Army and Air Force
troops in the Far East.
The San Francisco port of
embarkation said Its mall busi-
ness clearing through the Army
postal service has hit Its post-
World War II peak.
Because of tha heavy load.
Army postal officers said every
letter and package should con-
tain the man's name, rank and
service number, the identifi-
cation of the unit with which
he is serving, the APO num-
ber, and the words "e/o Post-
master, San Francisco" if ht
is in the Pacific.
During December, some 150,-
000 pieces of overseas mall had
to be turned over to federal
directory service employes be-
cause they were incorrectly ad-
dressed .
MEMPHIS. Tenn., (UP).
Theater Manager Joe Simon
says his ushers are good scouts.
Four of them recently got Eagle
Scout badges.
Tasmanian Lottery
Gives Small State
Lucrative Revenue
'Perfect,9 Deadly, Tasteless
Poison Traced By Scientists'
HOBART. Tasmania. March 8
(UP) Adams Tattersall's lot-
tery, believed to be the world's
only major privately-owned lot-
tery, is today the biggest busi-
ness, from a tax standpoint. In
the Australian ishland state of
Tattersll, a name widely used
In horse racing In British areas,
comes from Tattersall's horse
auction mart In London, founded
lrt 1766 by Richard Tatersall.
The famed lottery, begun by a
young English migrant In a Syd-
ney pub in 1881, has In its 71
years survived wars and politics
that have crushed or nationaliz-
ed numerous other lotteries else-
where in the world.
Tatts," as the firm is affec-
tionately known in Australia and
New Zealand, employs 450 per-
sons and pays about $5,000,000 a
year In Australian state and fed-
eral taxes, postages and other
government services.
Its payment in 1951 of approx-
imately $2,500.000 In a state tax
on lottery tickets enabled Tas-
mania to maintain a completely
free medical scheme for Its 280.-
000 inhabitants by augmenting
contributions from the Austra-
lian federal medical plan.
Australian winners of the lot-
tery pay no tax on their win-
nings, nor do winners of compet-
ing state government lotteries In
New South Wales. Queensland
and Western Australia.
Soclalistlcally Inclined Tas-
manian labor governments, In-
cluding the current regime of
Premier Robert Cosgrove. have
never attempted to nationalize
this unique institution.
For "Tatts' is as much a part
of Tasmania as the state's fam-
ous scallops, or the colorful wa-
terfront of Hobart. where Mas-
sachusetts windjammers based
In the heyday of the port's ro-
mantic whaling history.
Its bigness and age stem from
a reputation for honesty and
fair play begun by Its founder,
George Adams, who died In 1804.
For a striking example:
The daughter of a lottery su-
perintendent. David Lord, won
10,000 (U.S. $22.400) first prize
In a regular weekly drawing. Al-
though the prize was well publi-
cized by the Hobart Mercury,
there wasn't an upraised eye-
brow in town.
"So what?" Hobartians asked.
"Good on her and it's a fair go "
"Tatts" Is a private corpora-
tion which publishes no record
of earnings for its owners, the
heneflclarles of the estate of
George Adams. Thev pay undis-
closed Australian federal income
taxes on their profits.
A picture of bearded George
Adams adorns every ticket as
well as various other printed
matter of the firm of George Ad-
ams (Tattersall). of 77 Collins
Street, Hobart.
LONDON.March 8 (UP) The
"poisoner's best friend," a deadly,
tasteless, odorless liquid hitherto
almost Impossible to detect in
the human body, has been trap-
ped by science In a brilliant piece
of International research ex-
tending from native Africa to
No one will ever know how
many "heart attacks" or how
many fatal cases of "lockjaw"
were really murder through Its
use. From now on poisoners no
longer Can administer the fluid
with impunity. Science has
caught up with them.
The story of fluoroacetlc acid
the active component of the
glf-blaar plant of Africawas
told by Prof. R. A. Peters of the
biochemistry department of Ox-
ford, where the clue to paralysis
and death was found to be an
Innocent chemical, citric acid.
No one had suspected previ-
ously that citric acid, which Is
produced by the body itself in
burning sugar, could be linked to
Peters said Sir Henrv Dale,
who Investigated the plant 40
years ago. told him It was widelv
believed witch doctors in West
Africa used it as a secret poison
and that it was responsible for a
fatal paralytic disease among
natives raging at that time.
The difficulty In detecting the
poison has been due to Incom-
plete knowledge of the process in
the body by which energy tt
drawn from sugar. Peters and
his team were doing a biochem-
ical study of fluoroacetlc acid
when they discovered It prevents
the body from breaking dowa
the citric acid created when sug-
ar is burned Into simpler com-
Retention of the waste citric
acid thev found finally acted a*
a violent poison on heart and
nervous ivttem.
The Importance of this discov-
ery to criminal investigation waa
noted immediately and Petera
and his chemists, who came front
Belgium, Italy, Britain, the Uni-
ted States and Australia, set a-
bout finding a method of deter-
mining when the poison had
been administered.
That cannot be done before
death but it may be' some com-
fort to the victim to know hit
slayeT probably will be punished.
Highly technical, it involves de-
tection of the amount of cltrie
acid In the kidney (which has to
be ground up for the purpose).
An abnormal amount Indicate!
"We have a flew discovery
which should be of medico-legal
Importance," Dr. Peters an-
nounced. "I cannot think of any
other Instance of a research in
which investigation into the ^Id-
chemistry of a poison has ro-
vlded a possible means of Prov-
ing its administration."
BOSTON. (UP). Arrests for
'speeding" in sleighs were
common here during the winter
of 1852, city records show.
nil i i .....|
160 Horsepower De Sot
V-8 Engine is Announced
Tremendous power, long life, economical operation, and
smooth, quiet performance even at highest speeds are outstaeid-
ing features of the sensational new DeSoto Fire Dome V-8 an-
gine, which will be on display at Coln Motors, Ine. shew rooraf
in Panam and Coln within a few days.
The Fire Dome V-8 will produce 160 horsepower f
more horsepower per cubic inch than any competitive
American automobile. Heart of the new engine Is Its
hemispherical combustion chamber, the ideal design long
sought for by automotive engineers and developed after
years of research.
For the DeSoto owner who drives the Fire Dome
Eight, it means a car of tremendous agility, from a stand-;
ing start all the way through the speedometer; a long-
lasting engine that requires the minimum of maintenance
coat; an engine that gets the last bit of power out of every
drop of ordinary fuels; an engine that is designed to well
and built to such high standards that It runs smoothly
and quietly at all speeds. More than seven years of re-
search have resulted In the production of an engine that
will set a new standard in American passenger car power
The compression ratio of 7.1 to 1 provides top engine
efficiencies. The unusually quiet and smooth operation of
the engine comes from the short, rigid cylinder block
structure, the short crankshaft and piston stroke, and
the unique valve drive train. Smoothness at all apeeds ta
also assisted by a better spark provided by a newly de-
signed distribuir.
Long engine life and great durability of engine parts
are assured In the DeSoto Fire Dome V-8. Low piston
speeds, resulting from the short stroke, greatly reduce
cylinder bore and piston ring wear. Controlled distribu-
tion of the cooling water results in uniform operating
temperatures throughout the engine.
The rigid cylinder head decreases valve seat distor-
tion and the gentle closing rampa of the cam design
used with hydraulic tappets, eliminate valve pounding.
Stands Suptomz
easy way to
ask for the best
Call for "Black & White" whenever you ask for Scotch
There is no better way of indicating that only the beat
will do for you.
Genuine product of famous Scottish distilleries, this
fine Scotch has no superior.
Distilled and Bottled in Scotland
aaMM. Kl^SaafaaVI
MMoi vWKldky DtMtMn
(satas Buafcam t Ca. It*.
Distributor: AGENCIAS W. H. DOEL, S.A.
Ne. 14 Central Ave. Tel. z-2788

PAUE rou
Male Method of Food Shopping
Is Ruinous For Family Budget

Stretch Steak With Dressing
omen s
NEA Food and Markets Editor
Jiiak Sty/e With J Practical ^4ir -
^Molluwood 2/akion Zror ^priny
V^hT husband who run, up the grocery Ml. He ****
luxuries like pretiels and peanut brittle. _______
"" NEW YORK 'NEAi The I When the checker finally starts
'real menace in the budget bout to ring up your bill, it sounds as
'when women "hop for food these if he's combined the national
dav"t a hVden one. It lurks debt with "The Star-Spangled
around the supermarket under Banner.
* 'S. alia* of "husband" Who needs champagne these
'VmVbe The man" who foots days? Who for that matter.
skL^^^ J
|U as 15 per cent a SMLMl>f ^t^by-slt
'.' This is straight from chain send him out with iheboy. or
tore executives who. naturally.;give him the spring clea,nlng: to
are not averse to seeing hus- do But never, never let him put
' "bands de.the shopping. But at: foot inside a grocery store!
the same time thev feel It's only
" fair to issue a word of warning to
1 We find." these executives
'. Afcv "that husbands are great
peanut eaters. They also like
- rookies soft drinks and exotic,
! JlSrich meats. And thev don't
wind munching on pretzels,
chewlrlg gum. rum drops and
rare cheeses."
"'Giving the average man a xv/nn. mm. *-.
shopping Mst and sending him For the last time, children should
off is as easy on the budget as not be spanked.
High-style pinafore (right center) is a dinner dress. Black organza
pinafore printed in a white lace pattern h worn over high-necked,
lonr-sleeved sheath of black organs* and taffeta Classic coat (far
_^__ & i ftl B.___b____-____i m_________a_f A _._ Ill* .i B* 1 % ** 4 M m
VEAL STEAK ROLL stuffed with corn china makaa kNSMtiv]
different and dellelew dlah.
To make steak go farther, Iter. spread over steak And rolL
'whether It's beef, veal or ham, Tie with string,
try It with stuffing. But the Place In casserole, add >4 cup
stuffing must be delicious and, water. Cover and bake IV hours
should be distinctive. at 325 degrees P. Bake remain-
ing dressing hi a greased pan to
At our house, we've been ex- serve as garnish for the rolled
perlmentlng with com chip* for steak,
stuffing. They are made of whole
'grain corn, twice cooked In pro- To give potatoes an extra nis-
! cessing and can be bought In eel- Unction try this casserole recipe
lophane bags or tin cans at al-; using more corn chips. You will
most any store. like It.
Their flavor Is rich, toasty and
nut-like. Corn Chip Potato Caaaerole
(Serves 4-6)
One and three-quarters cup*
rooked potato balls. 2 tablespoom
bacon drippings, S tableBp'V; -
Corn Chip Veal Roll
(Serves 4)
One slice veal round steak (ap-
proximately H pounds.
1 cup cotn chip dressing,
cup corn chips, 2Vi slices bread, 1-3 can of water). 2 cups coya
(ap- bacon drippings, 3 tawe8p'vjk
[onions (chopped), 1 can cone sJff.
: %'ed mushroom soup (diluted nsT
NEW YORK. Mar. 8 (UP) ;
ordering vour dresses
Paris COD
word on punishment for little
hellions comes from Dr. Fritz
if the list reads "steak.'' hell Redi, a professor al Wayne Unl-
Jlng home the sirloin every verslty's school of social work
3 time If vou point out that you and one of the nation's leading
mint minute steaks, he'll sulk: authorities on juvenile delin-
For actress Susan Hayward in her movie role as singer Jane Fro-
, ... spoon poultry seasoning, 1 egg. 1, sprinkle with onions which hava
BY GAILE Dl'GAS buttons from neck to hem with it new interest through use of a dress in deep leaf-green silk has teasp00n Daklng powder, Vi tea- been santeed In bacon drippings,
NTA Woman's Editor bone buttons, has turnover col- heavy oyster-white raw silk. He accent of light green s k in pol- salt !then add remaining corn chips.
lar and cuffs in frosty white,Heed the coat in silk shantung ka-dotted trim at bow-tied neck- goak bread in water. Add re-' Pour diluted soup over tb a-
NFW YORK (NEAi Though hand-drawn linen. Again, an printed in black, oyster white .line, at sleeves and as edging on mfllnmK ingredients and mlxbove ingredients. Bake in moder-
,""',___-\___.- !T_j ..un~ >< mi it > mairh.'ih nvprairtrt. Thi nverakirt is." .,_*... 51 ______ steak ate oven (350 degrees F.) for 30
cen- minutes.
straight This litest, and he hopes final, the fashions worn by stars in American classic
thelr'move" "role*"a're"always"" in- In making a simple belted coat. ing ascot scarT
teresting to women, they're not for Miss Hayward. LeMaire gave A highly weaiable
always the kind of clothes that; ___-_
printed In black, oyster white line, at sleeves and as edging on malnln ingredients
and yellow and gave It a match-(the overskirt. This oversklrt Is well Salt and pep
(the overskirt. This pversklrt is. galt a d pepper i
split into front panels to reveal wf"e icun of dressing in
the sllm-llned skirt beneath. Flace l cup or aTema* m
2 loeant minute steaks, he'll sulk: authorities on
S "You didn't sav which kind." quency.
If he can't find bread at the "I'm against pnysicai punisn- wearing ciuuh umj ;".-
? first grab, he'll take bread stloks ment 100 per cent." Dr. Redi said.,kle. They enjoy seeing fabulous
oi* cinnamon rolls or poppyseed "I'm not raising the cruelty, furs and jewels,
rolls. Bang! And there's another angle either." Punishment should! ... ...
w.1- i_ ., hnrin.t han nna miriuiu__tn mni-c thp Rut studio fan mall shows that
the average American woman
can picture herself as wearing ()v,faJ Zfrom -^arii--
This, of course. Is understand-
able. Women like to see stars |
physical punish-'wearing clothes that have spar-.
(continental ^Mati S^pam
^rren h#le In the budget.
have one purposeto make the; But studio fan mall shows that,
child realize that he should be women riso like to see, on the --
*- After he's finished his lively angry with himself for the trou- screen, clothes which they could
Z, iMne ol substitutions, this fiend ble he's In. wear without change or adapta-
ihuman form will throw every-1 "When vou spank, you maketlon.
gnt else within .'easy reach in- the child angrv at you. not with, Designer Charles LeMalre has
his basket, himself. Punishment should be j done just such a wardrobe for
Xlmrmd-'stuffed olives are iust just enough to rattle the child a actress Susan Hayward In her ,
T*'vie That'aTOcause he's little, making him realize that role as singer Jane Froman In .
somettftne of an adventurer in next time he'd better show more the forthcoming motion picture. ;
new foods and likes to think of self-control. "With a Song in My Heart."
himself as having an open mind. Though the evening gowns are
incidentally a sneakv substitu- Made To Realise necessarily dramatic, the day-
"tlon that he pull often Is cam- "Let us assume that a 12-year- time fashions are highly weara-
embert cheese for the plain old old bov has been devoting more ble.
American kind. : time to riding his bicycle than toj
Did you ever trv to make a studying When it comes time for | A silk suit, for instance, in;
sandwich of grilled camembert examinations, he realizes he's a-1 spring print of powder blue-and-
for Saturday lunch? bout to flunk. Father puts his!white. Is the kind of suit that]
But when vou decide to do the foot down, ordering no more use American women love. White silk
buying yourself and take your I of the bicycle until the grades pique makes the lapels, finished
husband along to bring home the are back to par. The order i at one side in a huge bow Waist-
bacon, vou really shoot the shakes the boy up a bit, enough line Is clearly defined, skirt is
works. This Is on the word of A,to make him realize it's his own slim.
and P executives, who ought to j fault that he can't use the blcy- A slim dress in navy wool crepe
know While you're busy tend- cle
-lag strictly to business and stick- "Does he net angry at his fa
ing with vour list your husband ther? No
\->HCCfil -~>l
JLs off making little forays. The psychologist author of a ~"uct" ~""7
He's adding to the gourmet- new book on juvenile delinquents ^ .
type pan trv he's established at called "Children Who Hate." said // A l/ln
home. What vou get out of this there are manv punishments to S^ou is everything on vour 11 plus substitute for spanking. /) / A I I I I
everything he's able to think of Which ones would he recom- / / jQt \AJorn
as necessities In living.
mend?, he was asked.
With Vbur Orfn

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Kellogg'VABirnr,best pick Vchooa
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NEA Beauty Editor
Getting yourself a Job is one
thing, but knowing how to hold
It Is quite another. In addition
to the quality of your work, the
way you look and act ranks high
on your efficiency record.
Think first of personal appear-
ance. Loafers and bobbv socks
may be fine for casual at-home,
momenta, but thev are definitely
no asset at the office. You'll
make a much better impression
if you choose clothes with con-!
servative lines
Furthermore, your grooming
must be Impeccable. That means
no hanging hems, slips showing
wide-open seams, or stray
If you wear stockings with
seams, keep them straight.
The shine on your shoes mav
seem like a bit of unimportant
grooming, but It is vital to your
over-all appearance.
Your make-up. hair, nails and
posture should also receive care-
ful scrutiny. Don't allow ,your-
i self to be slipshod with vour ap-
cuits Is as simple as that! And there's nothing like the sight of
these tempting, golden-brown beauties in the bread, basket to
perk up appetites at meal time. These Cinnamon Drop sucuns
are distinctive for their sweet-and-splcy flavor, andnot requirr
Ing rolling or cuttingthey take onry minutes to make. The
secret of their fluffy, meft-ln-your-mouth tenderness lies in
Swans Down Cake Flour. Your baked goods will always turn ou*
delicate and light when you use this specially milled flour, be-
cause It's made from fine, soft winter wheat selected for tender
gluten, which is so important for even rising and fine grain.
Test cakes are made with every batch of Swans Down, so you
know every box you buy will give the same wonderful results.
When you bake, always sift flour once before measuring; If it is
packed down, you are apt to get too much In your batter And
don't stir this dough too muchcount your strokes and follow
the recipe carefully. 8erve these with plenty of butter! And you
ought to make 'em soon!
g cups si/fed Swans Down Cake Flour t
2Vt teaspoons Calumet Baking Powder
i teaspoon salt
3 tablespoons sugar
J teaspoon cinnamon
4 tablespoons shortening
14 cup milk
Sift flour once, measure, add baking powder, salt, sugar, and
cinnamon, and sift again. Cut In shortening. Add milk nd stir
with fork until soft dough Is formed (about 20 strokes). Drop
from teaspoon on ungreased baking sheet. Sprinkle with addi-
tional sugar. Bake in not oven (425*F.) 10 to 12 minutes. Makes
2',2 dozen small biscuits.
PUT A STRING AROUND YOUR It be a better idea to get 11
FINGER so you'll remember,the habit of eating something
string beans. This vegetable.; which will perk up your appe-
rich in Vitamin A, Is so gooditlte and give you some of the
for you And when the beans are nourishment and food energy
tender and fresh from the farm,!you need? A bowlful of "Post's
they're ever so tasty. Look good, Grape-Nuts with milk or cream
toowhen they're green as all Iand fruit, if you desire-is
outdoors and cut In even pieces an ideal breakfast dlah. You ra
or sliced French style. But you bound to like the unusual nut-
' needn't spend any time fussing like flavor of this nutritious
i over preparations. Just buy a wheat and- barley cereal, 1
T" K.nn'..iifrom th"s same house Tlnv upturned brim k banded in black grosgrain
package "of Birds' Eye Quick-
Frozen Green Beans, plunge
them Into boiling water, and
cook as directed. For the strings
Many vears ago I heard about .Interestingly, divorce rarely
a minister who upon arrival at a disqualifies a man.
new church told his congregation "Because of the phenomenon
the first Sunday that he wanted o the outgrown wife, the regret
It understood that HE was tak-;of most companies is tempered
. .. _.__.__.. _* w- j w *w .b.n..V,t Hoi lha avsnn.
\Besi Sellers
all the little kernr.'s ara so crisp
and crunchy. they always taste
delightfully fresh. So get a box
a of Post's Grape-Nuts today, so
have already been removed, and you can start eating a good-far
the beans are washed and cut:you breakfast tomorrow,
in whichever^style you prefer. WISH YOU C0DLD WAVE. A
. K Oreen Beat re WAND an(, CQme ^^ m
dazzling dessert? Well,.It may
take a wee bit more effort, but
there's many a beautiful dish
X> cMa dV
stunts, it-, a, uMm, iNtrnc-f
Plaaaa eaad aw .."..... ~aMli pattam
m,i n with mitoaJ circled Far aaeb unit a*
4 epaeaa, I lailnn 1 ratm-wav ad from
KaBogg'* VABiarr utiahi and Tac in
{Compiled by Publishers
It understood that HE was tak-.of most companies is lemperea _. CAINE MUTINY
- ,ing the Job of Pastor, not he and by the thought that the execu- T^Ewou"
nerance Tiien too vou can ne- his wife. tive's next and. presumably more _.''ip^t *
vlr ov^r-emphas ^ ranSeS. I m promised to do the job a- mobile, wife will be better for all CRCTSL SEA
)g*lxZ2^*zfe^rssii'a ISSIsSH *%5 s*^ mia
watcmng. ^ made his churcn a fine wives." | MM
The unwritten rules of office pastor and his wife reared a; What are men coming to, any-, Sholem Asch
etiauette ghouW not be taken splendid familv of children. way? Don't they have the forti- N^'F^J?nc
Hghtlv ehher Topping the list What brought the story to tude to. stand up to prospective! THE SEA AROUND US
u nnnrtuRlltv PP |mind was an article, "The Wife employers? ta Rachel L. Carson. ___
It" not as horrible as you Problem," m Life magazine for; They should say. "I'm taking THE NEW YORKER TWENTY-
:might thnk Being on Mme Is.January 7. based on a sirles of this job. It's not my wifes re- fifth ANNJV RSARY AL-
Birds Eye Green Beans are
thrifty, too. There's no waste.
and if you cut off as much as
you need, you can keep the
rest frosn to serve "other j ^y ls"7VVslngl7aTm"
time. So get out that string for make ,f uge Jer-,_0 We htve
your fingw-or better still re- a wonderfui Utt booklet called
member this: Better buy Blra* -Dessert Magic" which containi
Eye!" -.,!dozens of rtcipes and ragna-
IT COULD HAPPEN: A MONTH Uont toT U8ing an g 0f the de-
OF SUNDAES fudge sun-,ucious jell-O flavors. What'
daes, that is! And it wouldnt|more n^rt are detailed lnatruc-
be hard to arrange^or to eat. ^ions for whipping, -molding and
either. Juat top your favorite ice garnishing; and lots of lnforma-
cream with this qulckest-ever tl8n aDout combining fruits and
sauce made with Baker's 4-in-l vegetables with this verstil
Sweet Cocoa Mix. All you do Is geratlne product. You'll find it
add i cup boiling water or hot
milk and 1 tablespoon butter to
1 cup Baker's 4-in-l. 8tlr until _
blended and your over lceiwhy not fill out the coupon be
cream at once. Um-m-m! Who low d mall it to us right a-
could resist this? It's bound to wav? You'll receive your book-
be delicious, because 4-in-l is a jel m jU8t a couple of days. _
.____.i UU4 rtf nWrvii-E ^
very handyespecially If yc*
want to "dream up" your owR
dessertsand salads, too. 89
iust a matter of getting hito the articles published in Fortune
habit Trv to make and receive The article emphasises the im-
as few personal telephone calls portance that big corporations
as possible.
i.iio jw. *v an _- j ..__-----
sponslbUity. She has job enough BUM.
in making a home for me and A j^n CALLED PETER
rearing our children." Catherine Marshall. m tnu cocoa m mm, -,
iare placing on the wife's part in Unless they do. big business is THf. ORBAtB8T BOOK EVER to use for .^ifr"u"_;5
her husband's success. going to enrcoach more and mor vvTUTTEN chocolate drinks.
very special blend of choice
Dutch processed cocoas, sweet-
ened with sugar. And the rea-
son this cocoa mix is so e
and family
Tai off- gd ab a Cu) Zca
Your voice should always be, To'quote Life: "More and more on their
well-modulated and under con- corporations these days are in- Uves iv-Ko well
trol Keen vour personal life out terviewlng the wife before hiring And what of *'*""',"*";
of the office an executive, and some are not they'll be as alike as models off
Evervboo> has problems so uninterested In fiancees. an assembly hne One corpora-
the^rek really-no point tn shar- "Roughly half of the compan- lion already has fmlsh ng
ne vour, ies on which Fortune has data school" where the wives of the
Fulton Oursler.
Abel Green Si Joe Laurie. Jr.
where to dine, what to wear
lre If the men of today haven't
fudge, toois that It is made to
dissolve Instantly, as soon as
you combine it with liquid. Get
a can today, and see how It
helps you make extra-luscious
dishes extra-quick.
BREAKFAST is the way you
usually start your day, wouldn't
Frances Barton
Boa Mi
Panam R. de P.
Please send m* your fret
booklet, "Dessert Mafic.'

lNDAY, MARCH i, 1852
rAOI rro
racific S^ocie

&, 17, &&*'- Dt&tL. 3521
HU Excellency, the President of the Republic of Panam,
and Mr. Alclbiades Aroiemena will give a reception tomor-
row from to 8 p.m. at the Presidencia In honor of the
Commanaer-ln-Chlef of the Caribbean Command, Lieute-
nant General William H. H. Morris, Jr., and Mrs. Morris, who
are leaving soon for Washington, D. C. ,j
Dinner to Honor
General and Mrs. Morris
Charge d'Affaires Murray M.
Wise and Mrs. Wise have Issued
invitations to a farewell dinner
to be given in honor of the Com-
mander-ln-Chlef of the Carib-
bean Command, Lieut. Gen. Wil-
liam, H. H. Morris, Jr., and Mrs.
Morris tomorrow evening t 8:15
at the Hotel El Panam.
Diplomatic Corps Entertain
General and Mrs. Morris
The members of the Honora-
ble Diplomatic Corps accredited
and their two children. They will
vacation in the Eastern states
for two months.
Mr. Rutler Leaves
For Cuba
Mr. J. E. Butler, a director of
Esso Standard Oil Company, S.A'
who has been a guest at trie Ho-
tel El Panam for the past sev-
eral day; left Sy plane Thursday
for Havana, Cuba.
Beta Sigma Phi Sorority
To Meet Tuesday
Alpha ohapter of Beta Sigma
Phi sorority will hold a meeting
on Tuesday evening at the sor-
ority house in Curundu.
D.A.R.s To Meet
Pacific side members of the
Panam Canal chapter, daugh-
ters of the American Revolution,
will journey to the Gold Coast
next Saturday, March 15 to be
guests of their Atlantic side sis-
ters for the regular spring meet-
ing of the organisation.
The meeting will be held at
the home of Mrs. Rudolph W.
Rubell. 611 Second Street, in the
DeLesseps Area, at 2:30 p.m.
All ladles eligible for member-
ship in the DAR. are cordially
invited to attend.
Mr. and Mrs. Peres Honored
At Buffet Supper
Mr. and Mrs. Julio Prez of San
to Panam" and their ladles gavel Pedro, California, who are the
a cocktail party last night at the! house guests of Mr and Mrs. Lyle .. *'iod ticm toward which th
Union Club in farewell to thVWomack of Gamboa, were the. SKe JiuSS? Co'lege nL
Commander-in-Chief of the Ca- honor guests recently at a buffet hent everv effort nee the first
Command, Lieut Gen J up^tfven by Mr.^nd Mrs. M. ^^r w5i op^ tomorrow
"The Whole Town's Talking"
To Open Tomorrow Night
"The Whole Town's alklng,"
William H. H. Morris. Jr.. and
Mrs. Morris, who are leaving in
the near future foe Washington,
Ecuadorean Ambassador
To Entertain
Ambassador of Ecuador
Panam Sixto Duran Bailen has
issued invitations to a cocktail
party to be given in honor of the
First Secretary of the Embassy
and Mrs. Barriga Ledeman to-
morrow from 8 to 8 p.m. at the
Hotel El Panama.
Ambassador's Daughter
Visiting in Per
The daughter of the Ambassa-
dor of Peru to Panam and Mrs.
Emilio Ortljs de Zevallos, Miss
Maria del Rosario Ortiz de Ze-
vallos, left recently by plane for
~*H Peru, where she will, visit
Visitors Sail On
8.S. Cristobal
Mr. and Mrs. Harry F. Prest-
Visitors in Panam
Jos Marlani, Georglo Tournon
and Dr. Mario Mafff. who arriv-
ed recently from Italy on a tour
of Central and South America,
are visitors for several days in
Mrs. Valds and Daughter
Ball for Lima
The wife of the Minister of El
Salvador to Panam, Mrs. Joa-
qun Valds, and their daughter,
Miss Edelmira Valds, sailed
Thursday aboard the Santa Eli-
sa for Lima, Per, where they will
Join Minister Valds, who has re-
cently been transferred.
Mrs. Kodat Hostess
For Tea and Cards
Mrs. Wilbur Kodat entertained
year win open
night at the Gamboa movie the-
ater at 8 p.m.
The First Nighter performance
will be sponsored by the Wom-
an's Auxiliary of the Gamboa
Union Church and tickets will
be on sale at the box office of
the theater.
Gerl Snodgrass and Barbara
Elv appear opposite Frank Rob-
inson and Ralph Huls, with Ellen
Cllne, Llbby Blitch, Wendall
Spreadbury and Betty Flumach
filling the supporting roles.
Kathryn Colclasure, All McKe-
own Ronald Angermuller and
Margaret McCubbin complete the
The comedy will be repeated
on Wednesday at 8 p.m. at the
Diablo Clubhouse theater.
^^Mtlantic ^>ocietu%

(center) following their marriage at the U. 8. Naval Station
Chapel at Rodman on Monday, March 3. Mrs. Ostertag is
the former Mary Anne Sterling of Toledo, Ohio.
Corporal Ostertag is stationed at Headquarters Fifteenth
N.ival District, Balboa, and Is attached to the Office of the
Commandant, Rear Admiral Albert M. Bledsoe, U8N.
The younfc couple will reside on the Headquarters Re-
Witnesses t the wedding were Pfc. Howard F. Schappell,
Jr., U8MC, (left) and Pfc. Stanley R. Rosen, USMC, (right i.
Behind the newly wed couple Is Chaplain w. W. Winter,
UCN, who officiated at the ceremony.
Music Group Meets Tomorrow
The Music group of the Canal
Thursday afternoon aUi^home Zo^~ciiiVi^cXuiy will meet at
on La Cresta with a
and card party In honor of Mrs.
Alberto Barriga Ledesraa, the
on, who have been visiting forl wife of the First Secretary of the
the past three months with their Ecuadorean Embassy, who
sons-in-law and daughters, Mr.
and Mrs. W. B. Rogan and Mr.
and Mrs. James C. Wood of An-
cn, and their son and daughter-
in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Harry F.
Preston, Jr., of Barranqullla, Co-
leaving in the near future for
Hotel El Panam Guests
The president of the Steven- Bet-
son Oil and Chemical Company
lombia saied yesterday aboard] of Cleveland, Ohio, Mr. W. E.Ste-
the S.S. Cristobal for New York venson, and Mrs. Stevenson are
en route to their home In Balti- recent arrivals on the Isthmus,
7:30 p.m. tomorrow at the home
of Mrs. Elizabeth W. McNevin,
House 820 Ancon Boulevard, An-
The program, which is the sec-
ond on the subject "The Voice
and Vocal Music," will be pres-
ented by Mrs. J. E. 8chrlftgles-
(Bool r,*f,
Different Barrel
Sizes Is Problem
For Crop Reporter
RICHMOND. Va.. March (UP)
The statistician at the Virginia
Department of Agriculture some-
Mr. and IVkrs. R. 8. Huldquist had a eocktail and buffet
iupper party at their Cristobal residence Friday evening to
honor Mrs. R. C. McDavid of Miami Beach.
Mrs. McDavid, who has been visiting her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Kenneth Kimler of the Coco Solo Naval Station,
left today to return to her home.
The other guests were: Mr.
and Mrs. Kimler, Mr. and Mrs.
E. G. Huldquist, Mr. and Mrs.
David Coffey, Mr. and Mrs. J.
E. Wright. Mr. and Mrs. Paul
Beck, Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Tor-
torlcl, Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Ar-
nold. Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Leeser.
Jr.. Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Rush-
ing. Mr. and Mrs. Victor May.
Jr.. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Caul,
Mrs. J. R. Olsen, John Presley
and Louis Palmer.
Bougainvilla and coffee roses
Sojourners Meeting
National Sojourners, Carib-
bean Chaptar Np. 31. wllr hold
their March meeting Tuesday at
the Fort Gullck Of fleers Club.
The meeting, will start at 8:30
p.m. and dinner will be served
lat 7:30.
An interesting speaker will
Representatives from the Cris-'^T a 8hlD T&ou*h th
bM WrT.'SoCh1.U1rm.enenfMth.! The 1952 cards have been re-
,it 5r, S w R^Jnf 've" "d will be distributed to
f nifh^PiLu 'i11 members whose dues are paid.
president of the club, Mrs. R. F. w.u. .,., K ...In*.
Ralph, Mrs. R. A.
Make reservations bv calling
in a flat crystal bowl, flanked bv
white tapers In silver holders. Returned from Seacllff Acres
centered the table from which j Captain and Mrs. W. H. Cass-
the supper was served. well with their son and daughter
Mrs. McDavid was also the;and friends have returned from
dinner truest of Mr. and Mrs. a stay at Seacllff Acres.
James Fernandez Thur s d a y
*h mTw'^'' Whlttington o.i 38-88 at
T. Grady the ofnce or tm "
Further plans for the voting Cor*' ,tSeftHn!""of Coral
.... -i i._.j __j ...m k.- day at p.m. iner* win r>e
nounced later._____ initi"on, ol'--.-. by ref eih-
.. 'j Texas. Viten The
ht* On The Sge

David Beere was also
Visiting at Fort Sherman
Colonel and Mrs. Robert
Nourse of Quarry Heights are the \sail Friday for New York,
weekend guests of Colonel and she will make her home.
Mrs.. R, F. Alexander of Fort'
The members of the partv *i"f n "1 ANTONIO. Tex., March
Miss Pat Cftsswell. Miss N vv <' Son Antonio hopes it has
Oilder and Bill Osvell > Frank Sullivan of Al^rc'- r M It arrested six of them today.
Miss Casswell is plr.-n'iv to But these bloomer girls weren't
Mrs. Hunnlcutt
Hostess for Luncheon
Mrs. James Langdon Wardlaw residence
of Fort Lauderdale. Florida, was i their daughter. Laura, on her
(he luncheon guest of Mrs. L. B. sixth birthday anniversary,
lunnieutt yesterday. The partv! --------
was given at the Hotel Washing;- I.A.W.C. Meeting
ton. i The Colon unit of the Inter-
The other guests were Mrs., American Woman's Club will
Frank L. Scott, Mrs. Frank W.jmeet tomorrow at 3:30 p.m. at
Scott, Mrs. Rosemary Reardon.lthe club building.
Miss Thelma Godwin, Mrs.
suffragettes ffghting for the
vote. Police say they were shop-
Laura Dorow Celebrates The women filtered through
Birthday Anniver'nry the aisles of San Antonio's stores
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Dorow nd picked up a few Items. Then
entertained with a party at their, they stuffed the loot Into their
in Colon Friday for big. baggy, pink bloomers.
Wayne Gilder
and Mrs. L. V.
Mrs. Dittman
Complimented with Card Party
Mrs. A. L Jansen of the Coco
Solo Naval Station was hostess
for a dessert card party given
at her residence Friday after-
more. Maryland.
Also sailing on the Cristobal,
were Mr. and Mrs. James C. Wood
Jrl .%. #.
where they are guests at the Ho-
tel El Panam.
NEW YORK. (UP) We have and Mrs. Wise,
known until recently three kinds
Engineers Wives
To Meet Monday
The Engineers Wives Club will
hold Its regular monthly meet-
ing tomorrow afternoon at 1:30
at the home of Mrs. J. E. Wise,
413-B Fort Clayton. Hostesses
will be Mrs. Marvin Jacobs. Mrs.
W. E. Byers, Mrs. E. B. Brown
The Poets' Comer
(From Spirit)
Praise had an orbit that was
brief and minor:
Parents and shepherds who
would credit these?
Who of the proud would take
that rustic story
Of angels seen, or audible meio-
Only a star bore undeniable wit-
By United Press
Most Western fiction lacks the
excitement the color and the wry I {-'^f''^i'<7h*?rLcl!1t'llre, some" noon to honor Mrs. Valerie Dltt-
humor of Queen of Cowtowns,!SJK* dtaken UP man of Kenosha. Wisconsin, who
MHen0ryhM. Taylo sTys Virginia's1 ft tv?" a" "1 ^."o^W
'"" estimate their corn1" w' L-
(Harper). Subtitled "The Wick-
edest Little City in America"
1872-1888. this profile of a town
begins at a time when it was said
that in Dodge City "a man might
break all the ten command-
ments in one night, die with his
a!lIriht^bfa7h?v",Tihmrnl{li,h:i The other ladles present were
wme thin y theMrs. G. W. Dittman. Mrs. W.
But the/don't. Farmers ta the' ^h*^'5' *"".. mS'm
- ShCwS? tleXr^r^ Earl^r S&nnk ST viEe
boots on, and be buried on Boot farr,rsTn eastern vfralnia mean 8chweltzer- Mrs Robert Netro-
Hill In the morning." "Dodge" ["$"*nlr,lrTntab5twe5rllMr"- John Barlow, Mrs. Michael
was peopled mainly by buffalp. the two.alongf Is a no-man's" Leahv Mrs- A p Anderson,
hunters soldiers, cowboys, gam- ,aned and a Rucian can on.ylMrs. W. E. Simpson. Mrs. W.
*i Dittman.
Weekending at El Valle
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Cridell of ers-
Balboa and Mr. and Mrs. Ed- mm
ward Cox and Mr. and Mrs
Ralph Graham of Gatun are
spendlne the weekend at the
Automobile Camp In El Valle.
One member of the gang, a
man. cruised up and down a
street outside in an automobile.
He relieved the women of the
Then they resumed their work.
Police sav one day's take yield-
ed $2000 worth of loot. Including
everything In the way of femin-
ine apparel. Except more bloom-
W. E.
S(evens, Mrs.
C. W. Glbbs;
known until recently three mnos i--i't'.tind f nes*- ._ Young): Set in the Ayrshire,.,. mm_ i. of Arden. North Carolina. The
of art films: the experimental,| Those planning to attend a|Uke a great golden shout across scots country, well-knowh to the ^/,?u*\ahf0'non ,an*ua*e was visitors arrived on the "Tala-
blers. and dance hall girls who, -uesa what % farmer mpans whei, W.
took part in an era of rlp-rwr-j hrndsin hii[crop report a"< Mrs. J. F. Crlder.
ng villainy, vengeance and hero- ^^ ls philosophical about ^ M ~-----: u
ism.... ;the situation, however. He re- 2rr *nd "Jl5-,?
--------' ; members the Prohibition days Entertain Visitors
*. v. ,i u lwnen farmers sometimes estim-' Mr an_d,Mrs- Jhn Kernlck
The Hayburn Family, by Guy ated their corn in gallons had as their guests yesterday
McCrone (Farrar, Straus and;------------------------------ Mr. and Mrs. Jesse B Trlnler
Young): Set in the
On Vacation
Mrs. Lester L. Largent and
her young daughter. Nancy, left
last week for New Orleans.
They will vlait friends in Mis-
sissippi, where Sergeant Largent
will Join them and then drive to
Texas to visit Mrs. Largent's
family. ________________
Changing Times End
Texas Frog Hunting
for every use
the historical and the didactic.' minded to bring cigarettes etc.
The "St. Matthew Passion," dl- for the Palo Seco Leper Colony,
rected by Ernst Marlschka and
Country Fair To Be March !9
An old-fashioned Country Fair
M'arch^^u^th^sp^oS Onlythe ir, keep glittering re-
^^VS" &JS O .Ke& Decem-
and the Girl Scouts.
Flower Arrangement Class
To Start Tomorrow
A new course in flower
cut masterfully bV the late Rob-
ert Flaherty, la a new and exclt-
taC\!tsnfrom the greatest master- HoldU annual ball bn Friday at
pieces in art history "act" here the Hotel
to cuts from the immortal music
of Bach. The photographs were
taken in the great European mu-
seums. The film was produced
nd the music was recorded in
lenna. It ls sung in English.
It is a unique experience, It ls
at only because It Is the first
me that so much beauty is seen
d heard in one picture. There
. more to It. No theatrical per-
ormance could have been so
convincing as these scenes and
personages created by such ar-
tists as van Evck, Mantegna,
Massacio. de Vinci. Titian. Ra-
phael. Rubens. Tintoretto and
Velasquez. The grandeur and
humanity of the visual concep-
tion paired with the depth of
'seltne of the music of Bach -
iltedMn climaxes of a hitherto
nknown Quality.
he novelty ls that the paint-
in are not used as illustrations
j the music. Neither is the ora-
torio used as background-music
to the pictures. Art and music
have been welded Into an organ-
ic unity, a kind of film-music-
drama that is as new as It Is
perplexing and overwhelming.
One leaves this exciting per-
formance with the conviction
that the combination of great
art with great music offers in-
exhaustible and nearly untapped
Paul Mocsanyl
the sky
It cried His lauds: O royal. O di-
Police Ball Is Friday Night
The Balboa branch of the Ca-
nal^one Police^Association willjAndsf|n^ult'8' J,We-Ught headier
than wine.
cSl^^SneSTSt'Si Her.: where there is no tender
nal Zone police stations. nf ,, or rrlh and where the
Of Child or crib and where
little creatures
Have curled themselves for sleep.
too dull to sing.
Mr. and Mrs Kernick eave a
author, this novel pursues theiwe11 on the W
fortunes of young Robin Hay- _,. .uji,.
burn, who does not wUh to fol- The.LostJ*'Wh00<1raind ^dinner party at their residence ?"*' bait!? toacli
. And it was fitting that the Wngs;low fhe famllv buslnMS of shlp Essays by Graham Greene (Vlk- last n, ht to honor tne Trmnerg *J^ and
should hear It .... buUdtolK but want to write. The|n'v ft"0,"^ ey""!:, Amon* the fifteen guests were
father-son clash which resulti la ^ *r?JarJnIder Haward ^ and Mrs Jalme de la uar-
heightened by Robin's love for S.C^/Kr sam,,5ffi! ""^ Sr- Mr and Mrs Jalme de
Mentone. an independent and n.^i0 urf
successful writer. The story may
ber air
A crown, a crown. High above
The whole skv moves with a ma-
jestic music.
raSgemntwuBtaft tomorrowV LWen^he winter stars are
the Balboa YMCA, with a morn- chanting. King.
lng class at 9 o'clock and an eve- _________ nina class at 7. Women of Pan- ... -,
ama and the Canal Zone are ell- AiTD 0116 SDOtter
gible to Join these classes by g- V*. ; ^ .
isterlng in person at the Y or Air4r Sfmn DriVP
telephoning Balboa 2759 or Bal- "'a' trap 1/riVC
boa 2839. There Is no registration ^^ Wagh (Up) ^
National Production Authority
Dry season arrangements will lls a three-pronged drive that
be stressed in this series of eight has netted more than 1.000 tons
of scrap metal here "The Colfax
weekly sessions. A flower show
will be staged by the pupils on
April 28.
Hamadan Grotto
To Meet Wednesday
The Hamadan Grotto will hold
its regular meeting Wednesday
evening at 7:30 at the new Wlrz
Memorial, 906 Balboa Road.
Most of the metal scrap haa
been sDotted from the air by a
light plane pilot and Colfax civic
and farm groups picked it up.
Funds from the scrap sales are
added to a community Improve-
ment fund. W. E. 8tipe. the pilot,
flies over a 2.000 square-mile
area surrounding this Eastern
Washington town to spot the
metal scrap.
be read as an independent novel
or as a sequel to the previous
novels about the same family.
Red Plush and Aunt Bel
Frontier Incident, by S. B.
Hough (Crowell): A small band
of men and womenAmericans.
Englishmen, an Arab, and an In-
dianare kldapped for question-
ing bv the Russians in connec-
tion with Near East oil fields.
Their various reactions to the
methodical Interminable ques-
tioning of their Russian inquisi-
tor form the basis of this timely
suspense novel___
Immortal Wheat, by Kathleen
Wallace (PutnamV An intemre-
tlve storv of the Bronte family
Emllv. Charlotte. Anne Patrick
writings. There are also brief "
character sketches of Ford Mad-
dox Ford. Beverly Nichols. Eric
GUI. Louis B. Mayer....
I,I. Commander and Mrs. Balay
Lt. Commander P. L.
SAN BENITO. Tex. March 8,
(UP> Changing time have
eliminated a depression-born in-i
dustry of 15 years ago: frog,
Wooarow Wilson, owner of a
grocery here, recalls he was one;
of the first persona to get into,
the frog business. A lot of folks,
unable to find work, took to the
club frogs. They
_ bartered the
legs to Wilson for groceries.
Wilson found no local market
but soon developed a fair trade
in San Antonio, where he ship-
ped as much as 1,000 pounds a
week. Wilson, lor a time. made1-.,
more out of the frogs than his ror
When World War II came a-
long. however, many of his best
talnert in Drmkinir and What To
utilizing the fIndines of recent I Do About It. by William A. De-
research to throw addition light wltt (Grosset and Dunlap).
on the sources of inspiration for There are chapters on why peo-
Balay 4 "'", ninny ui uu ucsi
Hearth in ihTsnow. by Laura ft g'g ^^^^Zl^^^^^ *%
Buchan and Jerry Allen (Wilfred L"'t"I"i* manri statirm'eri "nTok 'fel1 down *"ewat on the frog
Funk": A true storv of a young TaCmmand staoned InTok- front Dut kept a fa,r number of
American couple who took a ho-^''"P*^. an. .... _..v legs flowing to Wilson. Prices;
?r?o^rlrv^^ from 30 cenu to $uo"
it so well they settled down. .,_,, ti,,, nn h pound.
Their story of life among the ^-\l^*a^^^Mhtnvn^\ ne frOK nunter made enouh
nKlif^ufea^"^^ ^"en'thing changed Whole
'" Wisconsin before the command- sa/e hunting water notaitai
- .'^mul n^rr^nan S ^ crep-du.tSSg^anS
wards of reaching an under-: g iamily'canL ^ *^P*ny apraytag aiid the camlvoroua gar
standing of their strange neigh- SaTavs home in Milwaukee flfh ..^Y6 T^S th.e fr0R* 'e"
bors.... rlLiJad. *, t'-,.H P'entlful. Also, pVople don't have
______ a.Coimn.arnt"Ba'aY JfttJiT the tlme t0 frOB hunting as
A sensible discussion of drink- f* ft""/i? ncr f? SU Srl^ tnev d,d durlna" the depreilon.
lng in most of Its aspects is con- ""ce ^f^o Solo hI hf, a? Now moat ofJhem are ^vAoyt
ty on the Isthmus. lhe canala iookinK for croakers.
human chronicle of their
lustment to hardships and dif-
ferences as well as the rich re-
such masterpieces as Wutherlng
Heights and Jane Eyre
Brush it or Spray it
on Meto!, Wood or Plaster
your oar, refrigerator,
kjtchan or bath, walla, cab,
nata, kid'a toy a, ate, ate
Brilliant Gloss
Plastic Smooth Finish
Startling Now Colors
Dries In Minutos
For Salt in Panam
A all P.C. Commiaaanaa
and Army Poet Exchanges.
ing, la planning new color combinations for her home, this young
asatron consults the Sherwia-WiUiaaas Paint and Color Style Guide,
authentic color rWarance book which is available from the Sherwin-
Williams branch. Full-color illustrations are accompanied by accurate
paint and color ipeciacationa.
Consult the Style Guide before painting your home at
ALMACENES MARTINZ, 8.A., SI North Avenue or at their
branch in Calle Martin Sosa No. 7.
Enjoy a versatile hair-do
created expressly for you
by our expert stylists.
Special 7 50
CALL POR a. n..
(formerly Ancon Beaaty Shop)
ole drink, social drinking prob-
lem drinking, the hangover, the
liquor industry and. surprising-
ly, how to make good cocktails
Revived A Language
Tongue of the Prophets, by
Robert 8t. John (Doubledayl: A
blograDhy of the Jewish scholar
who almost single-handed reviv-
ed the ancient Hebrew language
and fashioned It into the com-
mon language of Israel. Eliererl BOXFORD. Mass.. (UP).The:p
Ben Yehuda died in 1922. with-1 oopulation of this town today | "**"
out comoletlng his monumental | is about 300 less than it was
dictionary but. his goal of achiev-' during the American Revolu-
ingjewlsh national entity tlon.
Good Citizenship
Executive Committee Meeting
Representatives of the com-
mittees on Good Citizenship of
n iiri.rnnt iMh^fm-ltne Cristobal and Balboa Wom-
aTause* S S^ffobTe ct J. met^IJMj^orntag
view of liquor and what lt does l *t_?ebRfd Cr0M "uUdlng In Old
aa f awft.-ajsr ^t .-asm?*
NrtT HP with TiMrs Ruttel, Mrs. L. D. Boney. Mrs.
o. E. Michaelis and Mrs. Pat
ORANJESTAD ......................Mar. IS
OBERON ...........................Apr. (
HEBA ....,.........................A. 7
INO .................... ...........Mar. IS
ORANJESTAD ......................Mar. 18
PELFT .............................Mar. 25
BREDA ............................Mar. 21
HESITA (net calling Chilean porta) Apr. lt
BAABN ............................Apr. SS
KNSM CRISTOBAL. 3-lJle 3-12183-12H
BLOR AGENCIES, BALBOA, 2-371 (Freight Only,
BOVD BROS. PANAMA CITY. 2-20M (Passengers Only)
at the
March 14April 13
You are cordially invited to join with others In this
campaign with a purpose to:
1. Promote fellowship among Christian people and the
Baptist Churches on the Isthmus.
2. Give Inspiration in the Lord's work.
3. Increase our Bible knowledge.
4. Win individuals to the Kingdom of God.
5. Enlargement in Sunday School, Church membership.
Training Union, and the Missionary organisations.
A convenient arrangement has been made for a aeries
of week-end preaching services with the date and speaker
as follows:
March 14, 15, 16Chaplain Ralph Wilson. Port Gullck.
Canal Zone.
March 21. 22. 23Rev. Wm. H. Beeby. pastor. Baptist
Church. Balboa. C.Z.
March 28. 29, 38Rev. R. G. VanRoyen, Field Secretary,
Baptist Home Mission Board.
April 4, 5, 8Rev. James E. Warren, Cpl. Air Force,
Albrook Field. C.Z.
April 11, 12, ISRev. Fred L. Jones. Missionary pastor,
Atlantic church.
(Services are for Friday nights. Saturday nights, Sun-
day mornings and aigJiu.
Bring the family. Enjoy the fellowship.
Rejoice in the worship of God.
You will be blessed in this Campaign to emphasize
On Bolivar Ave. at 12th St.

trvn\T, M*rrw 1SS
You Sell em.. When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our
Ho. tfMMft e M *
ft-.- *-
IrttWMlW TMt
Na. "H" Mr**
No U.IW Cnttl *'
Offices ^^ ^^ ^
12 words
Minimum for
3c. each additional
Financial Wizard
'Fences Him lnr
Finds Stock Coup
for sale
Service Personnel ond Civilian
Government Employes
be safe
for your Automobile Financing
Insist on
Government Employes Finance Co.
Fort Worth, Texas
new office at
No. 43 Automobile Row
S .SALE- All household effects
"EeLdin. C. Z. furniture tor seven
rtms, "so sue fourteen dresses,
Strofon Cut Velvet ug .
One set Col.fornio pottery dishes.
Come ond see for yourself. V-
% Emplrejt.. Wboo.__________
"FOR" JALE: Double Beauty Rest!
mattress and springs. Just three N0 nf uromowiw now
months old. Must sacrifice, leav- Hex) (Joor f0 ,he Frest0ne Building
log C. Z. 41-E,_CocoJohto._____| o($0 trough your auto dealer
7? rsALEnglish PIANO, perfect We save you money on
ration Tel 3-0308 No. 24. Financing ond Insurance
otflsdit'on. I ei- 3 olso dlrect loons 0n automob.les
3rd street Son Francisco.--------------- AGENCY DIHIINGM
FCR SALE: "GRAND'' gas stove, w,0B# j.4914 3-49IS
(,.n *\ir broiler and full sire oven,---------
P5 0. Also De Luxe Starklin.;' Agencias
highchair. $15.00. Q"s. 17, Al-
brook. phone 86-3181.
Do *o. beve a *rinkm BteWam?
Writ. Alcoholki Anonymew
I* 20)1 Abcm. C. Z.
Transportes Baxter, S, A. Shipping
moving, storage. We pack ond
crate or move anything. Tele-
phone 2-2451 2-2562, Pana-
Williams Sonta Oar* Beoch Cortoges.
Two bedrooms Frigidaires, Rock'
gas ranges Balboa 2-3050.
Gromlich's Sonta Ciar beach-
cottoges. Electric ice boxes, gosj
stoves, moderate rates. Phone 6'
441 or 4-567._________________
H,MI. "ceonide cottage. Sonto
Claro. Box 435. Belboo. Phone'
Ponomo 3-IB77, Cristobol 3-1673
LebVlMg Isthmus, Sacrificing beautiful -
^mohogony dinette. 83-4141. Qtrs.
2041-C, Curundu.
Cosmos, Automobile Row'
29, will solve your Auto-Problem.
Tel. Panamo 2-4721. Open oil
day on Saturdays. ________
FOR SALE: Sectional overstuffed -
of; mahogany coffee table; mo- F
hogany nested tobies; cedar chest;
g,s water heater; gas stove; gloss-
wore- other furniture. Telephone
Ponoma 2-3067. after 7 p. m.
FOR SALE:1951 Ford V-8 $1.-!
650.00. Tel. 83-6251. House
201 1-D, Curundu.
. SALE:DeSoto 1948 4 Door
Sedan, plastic upholstery, radio A-
1 condition, $1.200.00. House
770-D. 'Balboa 3148.
Bids will be received in the office of
the General Manager, Commissary
Division, at Mount Hope, Canal
Zone, until 3:00 p. rf)., March 19
1952, when they will be opened
in public, for furnishing 4,550
stems of bananas during the period
April I, 1952 to September 30.
1952, ot the rate of approx ma-
tely 175 stems weekly. Forms of
proposal, with full particulars, may
be obtained in the office of the
Supply & Service Director, Balboa
Heights, ot of the General Man-
ager, Commissary Division, Moun
Hope, Canal Zone.
FOR SALE-.Venetian blinds, dining
set end tobies, clocks, Miscella-
neous. Phone 3-1881. Cristobal.
Special, Dynoflow, Radio, etc. less
than 5,000 miles, new car. Call
Albrook 2125, Quorters. 229-A,
all day. ......
FOR SALE Mahogony dining toble, FOR SALE: M. G.
Sop leaf extension, beauty. $50. Sports Car. Just
building 826 Curundu. on Curun-
.du rood. ______,^____
WANTEDCaterpillor '
"er D-6. Write to J. J
Hotel El Panama
Troctors Doi-
R. Jackson,
TNTED House, unfurnished, 3
drooms. permonent. north-Amer-
>On -family. Phone Hotel Tivoli 2-
2111. room 214.________________
WANTED:On used motor scoot-
fr with cargo compartment. Tel.
-'1144. _______.
Fina English
months old.
Must sell ot sacrifice, leaving C.
Z. 41-E. Coco Slito. ___
MOTHERS, for children's wear
Infants to 4 years visit BABY-
LANDIA No. 40, 44th Street.
Bella Visto, Tel. 3-1259.
FOR SALE:1941, 8 Cyl. Pontiac, 2
door, Torpedo. Best offer over
$300.00 occepted. 4 new recaps.
Qtrs 17 Albrook, phone 86-3181.
FOR SALE1941 ds. Club Coupe,
good condition, new point, good
rubber. Reasonoble. See at 237-A
Gaillard Heights, Pedro Miguel.
Phone 4-301.
WANTED: To rent 3 bedroom
house, responsible party. Call
Moyor Foiling, 2-1688, Panama
FOR SALE:Cushman motor scooter
excellent condition 5533-A, Dia-
blo Hgts. Phone 3-3634.
Poor, Busy People Decreed
By Communists In Red China
"Keep the people poor and keep under state control. Export and
them busy," Is the basic princi-
ple ot Chinese Communist rule,
an-analysis of mainland reports
Those two conditions, the Com-
manists have found, are the best
FOR SALE: Cottages, completely
furnished, Sonto Clora Beach.
Terms available, for information
Phone 6-441.
We have everything
to keep vour Lawn
and Harden beautiful
dnrine the dry season
FOR RENT:Furnished cholet.
Modern furnished unfurnished oport-
ments. MaW sen/Ice optional. Con-
fact office 8061. 10th Street. New
Cristbal, telephone '386 Colon.
FOR RENT:Modem two bedroom
o port ment with bathroom, kitchen,
livingroom, diningroom, porch,
etc. located in Calle Carian 'Apt.
is not screened', rant B.fO.OO
monthly. Phone Ponomo 2-0027
er 3-0763.
279 Central Are. Tel. 3-ei4B
Germans Who Fell For Hitler
Still Victimized By Con Men
FOR SALE:Good estoblished in-
come, producing business, self,
operoted and interesting ideal. For
retired couple wishing to stay in
Panama and be independent, write
Box G. E. 134, Panam for de-
tails. ,
Corrective Adjustment of the
George D. Borb, Jr.,
r*>. 11, 7th. St.,
Tel. 2-3833
By Appointment
FOR SALE:Angels, crosses, head
stone, and all monument/; for
Corozol and Mount Hop/ New
reduced prices, coll MARMOLE-
RA, phone 2-2656 Panam.
Real Estate
means of maintaining control of
the population. Reports from
both Communist and Independ-
ent sources show that, instead of
generating social unrest, they
have produced dependence on
the government and pliability to
turther controls.
The two conditions are supple-
mented by high-tension indoc-
trination, social regimentation,
political suppression, mass ar-
resta and mass killings. They
have enabled the Communists to
keep the population more or less
Ugntly under their thumbs.
Reports reaching here reveal
thai during their two-and-a-half
years under Red rule the Chinese
people have been given little re-
spite. They have been pushed al-
most uninterruptedly through a
hard-grinding gauntlet of "move-
ments.' "campaigns" or "drives
In a life o virtually continuous
Food requisitions, cash con-
tributions, t r o o p-r-omforting,
wOrk competition, production In-
crease, and the "struggle" against
landlords, reactionaries and lo-
ca] despots enter into the pic-
ture. There are victory bond
drives, the "resist United States
arid aid Korea" movement, the
"suppression of counter-revolu-
tionaries." church independence
movements, and the donations
drive to buy heavy weapons for
Chinese '-volunteers" in Korea.
All have been used to keep the
people keyed up but under con-
trof. The latest drives are the
"thought-reform" movement for
intellectuals and the purge in-
side the Communist Party and
government service against "bu-
reaucratism, corruption and de-
viailonism" ,
Ttte other policy principle or
keeping the,people poor is also
belnt vigorously carried out
Wakes and profits have
kepitat a low level by refutation
or Raptes.
fette enterprises have been
expanded and private business
stWgled and gradually brought
a nswer the call
1. Five-room, tile roofed concrete
block house, completely furnished
tifed floors throughout, garage at-
tached. Own woter system, elec-
tricity from Company.
2. Dollhouse used as storeroom,
could be converted to maid's
3. Concrete block house, asbestos
shingle roof, two bedrooms, large
combined living-diningroom, kitch-
en, bathroom, plenty of closet
space. Completely furnished.
All located on four lots. 5 min. wolk
from ocean fenced and compris-
ing 3980 square meters. Mango
ond lime trees, mony plants.
4 Also one fence lot on beoch.
LOST: Pekinese dog, answers to
name Lady, if found return to 4th
of July 45 Tel. 2-4379. Reward.
TeL 3-1713
#22 E. 20th St.
Hotel El Panama
Baying: Interamerican Hotel
and Abbatoir.
Selling: Panama Forest and
Fuerza y Lu (preferred)
Tel. 3-4719 3-1660
Position Offered
Slipcover Rennholstery
Alberto Sere*
I .9. at ii O-w 77 (Aulonobllr Row)
Free Eatlmatei rknp DeUrarr
Tel. 3-4S28 8:t* i.m. 10 7:KI m
BO8TON. March 8 (UP) John
Fox. a Boston business man who
at 45 has amassed a fortune in-
cluding voting: control of West-
ern Union Telegraph Co., want-
ed to shuck his financial cares
only two years ago.
The handsome Harvard gradu-
ate, somewhat of a "mystery
man" in Boston financial circles,
hoped to spend most of his time
at his Maine summer home to
"do things which I always want-
ed to do."
"The thing I look forward to
more than anything else Is fres-
dom from pressure of any kind,'
he wrote in a 1949 class report.
That "freedom" he has not yet
gained todav Fox Is engulfed by
his Interests In Western Union,
in which he quietly bought 185,-
000 shares of stock, at the time
of their purchase representing a
$7,000.000 Investment.
Son of a telephone company
chief storekeeper. Fox started
out In the investment field as a
securities salesman. That was in
1929 the start of the depression
For 18 years, during which he
took a law degree at Harvard, he
remained in the Investment busi-
ness either for himself or with a
firm In 1948. he concentrated
on law. mostly of a corporate
and trust nature -,.._
Acquiring control of Western
Union was Just one more finan-
cial coup in a series which mark-
ed his career.
He had alreadv gained control
of the United States Leather Co,
and played a major role in
changing the company's business
from production of leather to
natural gas. _,uu.
At one time, he came within
an ace of controlling the New
England Gas and Electric Asso-
ciation in a proxy battle. He pil-
ed up most of his wealth by buy-
ing at opportune times chunks
of real estate in Boston and New
York Bv 19*9 he had disposed
of most of his holdings but re-
tained some, Including 61 Broad-
wav in New York.
-Fox recently sold h|s home In
suburban Chestnut Hill and now
lives" with his wife and son in
Fair field Conn., from where he
commutes to Boston and New
York Fox was a Marme Flyer
during World War II.
BERLIN. March 8 (UP) Ger-
mans who fell for the biggest
con nan of them all. Adolf Hit-
ler, still are buyhig goldbricks at
the rate of 500 a month.
This Is a city where the shrewd
and unscrupulous can make a
killing fast.
Those Germans who were tak-
en in by the Nazis still have a
lot of gullibility left and the
world's second oldest profession
is flourishing here.
Confidence men probably ne-
ver had It so good as they do In
oost-war Berlin. Hard times are
looming for them, however The
West Berlin police department
has established a special confi-
dence squad to protect Berliners
from swindlers and even set up a
bureau where those who thinic
thev are being taken can go for
advice. The bureau Includes a
"museum" of tricks used by
The bureau will concentrate
on so-railed "love swindlers.
One of the most lucrative ways
for a confidence man to earn a
fast mark Is through the loneli-
Sess of Berlin's women. There
re 800,000 more women than
men and ki the lower age group
women outnumber men four to
one. '
One racket is for the con man
to pick up a girl on the street
and invite her to a dance. At the
dance he takes her coat and de-
posits It In the cloak room. He
pockets the check. After a few
dances he takes a stroll with the
coat and doesn't return.
Another type of Romeo meets
a girl at a movie or bar and in-
vites himself to the girl's flat for
the night- The next morning,
when the girl goes to work. Ro-
meo Is left alone in the home.
When he leaves he takes the
furniture with him and every-
thing else. **ai
Then there are the ordinary
tricks. "Smugglers" sell store
owners large stocks of real
French cognac which turns out
to be colored water when It is
opened although the bottles are
"Electricians" or "carpenters'
call unexpectedly to repair' a
stove or a lamp and take it a-
long with them when they leave.
Some 50 robberies monthly
committed by confidence men
are reported to West Berlin po-
lice. The actual number of cases
probably is much higher?
"There Is an army of swindlers
and cheats in Berlin." one of the
top officials of the new confi-
dence squad said. "Our Job will
be to protect the public from
The bureau's motto Is "don't
trust anyone."
School May Try
5-Sided Classroom
Suburban Cleveland Heights'
school officials are considering %
newly-designed, five-sided class-
room for a $1,000.000 mentary school building.
The extra-sided room, archi-
tects said, gives students better
and more evenly distributed
The pentagon shaped rooms
will have glass blocks making up
the outside walls which will form
points All around the new struc-
ture, giving it a saw-toothed ap-
Initially, the board of educa
tlon will build a unit containing
12 classrooms, a kindergarten
room and a library which will
cost about $600.000. The rest of
the building will be put up in
sections later and will ultimate-
ly be "L" shaped. ________
Just Can't Help
LovirT That Man
HAGER8TOWN. Md. March 8
(UP! Washington county hos-
pital authorities notified city
police when Dalsey Munson. 41.
was brought to the hospital for
treatment of a four-Inch scalp
Police suggested she swear out
a warrant against the person
who struck her. .
She replied, "No. I love n_i
import trade, the textile indus-
try, banking businesses and
many others, for Instance, al-
ready have been put under com- ( 4 Al50 one fence ,ot ^ beoch
plete State control. ,,, Owner leaving. Apply Morton. Box
Taxes >n P81-^ n 14, Bolboo. Conol Zone. Tele-
are reported to be among tne Rnlho. ,,4R
highest in the country's history. P*>ne_Boib.
Some of the taxes on the "un- FOR SALE:
wanted classes," the landlords. Sea
for example, are described as "11-
quidatory" in nature. !
Numerous levies supplement
the taxes in keeping the people
down to the state-envisaged fi-
nancial level. Leaving aside the
many small levies, there was the;
big cash contribution and loan'
drive in 1949. Contributions were]
made to the government and
some cities paid as much as the
equivalent of U.S. $1,000.000,
which took away a large propor-j
tlon of the money the people had
saved from the nationalist days.
In 1950, there was the big "vic-
tory bond drive," which cleaned
WANTED:General bookkeeper ond
occountont. 25 to 40, yeors of
age, who can maintain complete
set of books and prepore financial
statements. Excellent starting sa-
lary, with wonderful opportunity
for advancement in a well estab-
lished company located in Colon.
Only qualified applicant With 'ex-
perience will be considered. Give]
record of present and previoui
employment in reply.
WANTED:Typist ond general of-
fice clerk, 21 to 40 years of age.
Must be fast and accurate. Good
salary and opportunity for ad-
vancement with well established
compony in Colon. Give full par-
ticulars In reply. Box 93. Colon.
Fat-Free Poiodered Milk
(fortified with Vitamin D)
e for
(arm Fresh
On Sale In
P.C. Co
Ine concrete house at
Cliff Acres, one mil from
Santa Clara, this house Is com-
pletely furnished. 2 bedrooms,
kitchen, large diningroom ond
sittingroom combined ond both,
all rooms tiled floors, 4 single
beds. 2 night tables, 4 single
mattress, couch chairs, ond tables,
Servel ice box. Rock Gas with
double tonks, $3,200. Phone 2-
7th St. Justo Arosemena
Ave. Coln Tel. 457
A woman entered the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Cultera _, ^ .. ...
and spoke excitedly in a for- 1 Womens' Club thoughl the town
elgn tongue. The Culteras hall was getting that run-down
thought she said "Fire." so they 1 look. They formed a clean-up
City Manager Avoids
Speeches 21 Years
(UP)One record held by one
of the nation's oldest city man-
agers has been broken, bat an-
other stands irrtaet.
Since R. M. (Pete) Cooksey
came here In 1923 to become
city manager he had not mlse-
ed a day at work because of
illness until a recent operatleei
was necessary. When Cooksey
took the Job It was with the
understanding he would never
be expected to make a speech.
For the past 28 years he has-
His 28 years of service makes
Cooksey the oldest city man-
ager in the nation In years and
point of service with the ex-
ception of the manager at Win-
netka, III.
USED CARS Are Plentiful
Come in and See these bargains
1950 FORD Custom Tndor.............. i 5.00
1950 FORD Custom Fordor............. 1425.00
1950 CHEVROLET 4-Door Radio....... 1575.00
1949 MERCURY 6-P*ss. Coupe Radio. .$1350.00
Overdrive Radio................. 2450.00
1949 FQRD Deluxe Tudor............... 1080.00
1948 PACKARD 4-Door............... 890.00
"Automobile Row"
sounded an alarm. After three
pieces of apparatus, a police
cruiser and an ambulance had
arrived, it developed that the
woman was merely asking street
ip another estimated U.S. $200.-
000.000 from the people. Last
year, there was another big
"donations drive" to buy planes
and heavy weapons for the Chi-
nese volunteers" In Korea. That
Philippines Short
Of Rice; To Import
50.000 Metric Tom
MANILA. March col'iected abouTus". $236.000,000. government-controlled national
The eeneral belief Is that a new rice and corn corporation an-
drlve will be launched this year, nounced plans to Import 50.000
r". T ,..j_____...w* mptrir Inni nt rlo rinr no tho
Wearing his left arm in a cast
Is getting to be a habit with 5-
year-old Arlyn Wyman. He fell
and broke the arm. It was in a
cast a month, and 48 hours af-
ter the cast was removed Arlyn
fell again while walking In his
yard. The arm went back into
a cast.
but no one knows JuSt now what
it will be like.
metric tons of rice during the!
first six months of 1952.
The corporation notified the
: embers of the Democratic
brigade, armed with mops,
brooms, paint and wallpaper,
and gave the place a face-lift-
ing. ______
For 17 years, Rico Turchettl
played his guitar which looks
like a combination ironing board
and surf board In and around
his home city here without
causing excitement. Then a few
weeks ago he appeared on a
nation-wide TV talent program
and. overnight, sky-rocketed to
success. Now he has a contract
for a weekly appearance on a
television program from coast to
__ __.. ii..., ririupt Tne corporation notified the
These money-collection drives corporation that
have clipped off any private^n- ,t j f M.OOO.OOO for-
come, partially or wholly, tnat; pvril^n_p .__.. t hllv r,.
partially _
might have been obtained de-
spite taxes and regulations.
Although the Grand Prix road
race held here annually Is
strictly an amateur affair, a re
eign exchange license to buy rice
The agency did not specify!
from what country the rice
would be bought. In the past, the
Philippines has Imported large
quantities of rice from Thailand.
Although rice production in the
islands has increased since the
Involved $18.619 and that assets
exceeded liabilities. The local
high school senior class made
.. $750 on the sale of pregars
have been and drivers paid $2,990 in en-
trance fees.
strictly an amateur aiiair. a re- *"-**-" "" .: Wa .y ~ .,,
revealed that staging the A wj^ ^ ^ ^^ fe|d lts
Romance Languages
Get Modern Setting
ATLANTA. Ga., March (UP
A romance languages laboratory
has been completed at Emory
University here.
Made of control panels, rec-
ording booths, and earphones,
the laboratory resembles an In-
terpreter's booth at United Na-
tions headquarters.
The new equipment win ena-
ble 30 students to listen to any
one of six languages at the same
lime. .Students will use language-
leachlng records, listen to for-
I *Ign broadcasts and the Voice of
I Mnerlca. end make progress rec
J idmfrs ot then own voices. i
f/ie Mexssns powder m\j!
Ease misery of heat rash,
chafe with Mexsana. Sooth-
ing medication in special
Amylum* base checks itch,sting.
You feel marvelous relief
and feel it fast! Use it of tes.
tkiaM i .col
It's amazing that so many dumb
blondes manage to wear smart
clothes. ._.....- -ma
FIR-TEX (Roofing paper, etc)
C*i unoiing rtM few
121 Va Espaa TeL 3-1503

Romantic Comedy Co-Stars
June Ally son, Van Johnson
At Balboa Theater Today '
There Is plenty of fun in store
for those who enjoy a hearty
lairgh In M-Q-M's rib-tickling
romantic comedy, "Too Young to
Kiss," which brings Van Johnson
and June Allysop to the Balboa
y Granger and Peggy Daw are
teamed for the first time In
Samuel QoMwyn's "I Want
leu," new dramatic success
being released by RKO Radio.
Story deals with conscription
and how It affects the lives of
entire families. Dana Andrews
and Dorothy Maguire are co-
ttars with Granger and Miss
Doris Day's Name
Will Be On Major
League Baseballs
thirteen year old and Van
thinks he has discovered a new1
child prodigy. Circumstances:
force June to continue the mas-
querade and even to live at Van's
country" house In preparation for
screen in a story tailor-made to her first concert, an experience
the talents of these popular which not only brings about htl-
stars. arious complications between the
Scenarists Frances Goodrich concert manager and his "prod-
. and Albert Hackett, who won an' lgy" but which also results In re-.
f Academy Award for their uproar- percussions on the part of Gig
lous box-office winner, "Father Young, playing June's Irate fl-
of the Bride." wrote the script of anee, and Paula Corday, cast as
"Too Young to Kiss." and gave It Van's temperamental girl friend.
the same humanly funny touch- The manner in which June's
es and diverting action. fraud is flnallv brought to light
and the resulting hl-Jinks make
In the new offering June is for a picture which Is fast, furl-
seen as a concert pianist who Is ous and funny all the way.
constantly thwarted In her at- The role of the manager who
tempt to get an audition from finds himself in the position of
concert manager Van. In desper- being a somewhat bewildered
atlon, she finally crashes a chll- foster-parent to an extremely
dren's audition in the guise of > untractable child Is right up Van
Johnson's alley and he makes
the most of It In a sly and In-
gratiating performance. Miss Al-
iyson. also, is Just right for the
part of the ambitious girl who Is
determined to get her chance on
the concert stage but finds that
On The Records
When the 1952 big league base-
ball season officially opens, the
first ball thrown out in open-
ing games at many ball parks
will Include a message from
Doris Day.
Now portraying the wife of
famed pitcher Grover Cleve-
land Alexander in Warner
Bras.' "Alexander, The Big
Leaguer," Miss Day has auto-
fraphed a number of baseballs
r the big leaguers working In
the picture.
The players will turn them
ver for hurling by President
Truman, governors, mayors
ad attar dignitarlea who trad-
itionally throw the season's
first pilch.
the beautiful legs for which she
is famous encased In exquisite,
embroidered tights in Fidelity's
Technicolor feature "Rancho
Notorious' for RKO Radio in
which she co-stars with Arth-
ur Kennedy and Mel Ferrer.
in posing as a little girl she has D JA ThAcninn
let herself in for a great deal KOO'O I neSplOn
NEW YORK, March 8 (UPO-!
The lilting music and spicy ly-
,rlcs of "Pal Joey." a 1MI music-
al play Just revived on Broad-
way, are slickly presented in a:
new Capitol album by Jane Fro-
man, Dick Beavers and mem-
bers of the stage ca?t. Particu-
larly recommenc'/J .are the
haunting "Bewitched." .the love-
ly "I Could Write a Book," and
the saucy novelty "Zip."
Dinah Shore, Alan Young and
the Metropolitan Opera tenor
Robert Merrill sing the sours
from their new musical "Aaron
Slick from Punkin Creek," In a
Victor album. The selections
range from the already familiar
ballads "Marshmallow Moon"
and "Life Is a Beautiful Thing"
to the novelties "Purt Night
but Not Plumb" and "Chores."
"Modern Jazz Piano," a new
Victor album in the Treasury
of Immortal Perform uves ser-
ies, features such pianists as
Duke Ellington, Andre Prcvln
Erroll Garner, Art Tatum and
Mary LoU Williams, playing
everything from ballad to bop.;
Other new albums Include
"Echoes of Harlem," a selection
of Duke Ellington compositions:
played by the pianist Russ Da-!
vld (Deccal; Beatrice Kay, sing-
ing such old-time favorites as
"The Band Plaved On" and "She I
Amazing Science Fictio n Thriller
Opens At Lux And Cecilia Thursday
Eddie Bracken Proves Actor
Can Live On 5 Hours Sleep
d of the dav I feel Renuie- l,he British favorite i
I did ir!? the* morn-' p*"r"d **& """**.
tired than some of raa.n *in* ln. The Blnck Ron*?
i "The Day Th* Eai
I Still," Twentieth Century-Fol
i amazing new aclonce-fieUatj1
I thriller featuring Michael Rjm-
nle, Patricia Neal and l|>;
1 Marlowe, will open Thursday at
the Lux and Cecilia Theatre*
i The production, first *V
treatment given a selenee-lte
i lion theme by a major studfaV
I narrates the weird and teiiUJgaj
in story of the arrival 1
Washington. D. C. of a stranss
space ship bearing two visitor
i from another planet, "Klaatu,"
I the super-human gifted wltB
special powers, and his giant
robot "Oort." Together they
threaten Earth with total de-
"The Day The Earth Stood]
Still" assumes that a civilisation
5000 years more advanced .than ,
ours has solved Ihe problems of
Interplanetary space travel, tnt
neutralization of electricity If
remote control, the dlslntegm
ton of objects by directed ray
and the ability of robots to per-
form human task.'.
Producer Julian Blausteln and
Director Robert Wise cnrl^BM
selected a special cast to brfjif
this fantasy-drama to life.
They felt that the rob? Of
"Klaatu" should be played bet-
ter by an actor not too famine
to American audiences and se-
lected tall, dark-haired Michael
starred in "The 13th Letter" i
on a
tors and
ort hr thri> shp sue iti. "Uixeasiui corneales iuraunoi,no jperauon
date watehhiethe Lac- for MarrlaSe" nd "Duchess of. series and is also
if1 *V,i" Margaret1 Idah?:hIw".-T.hlsvm08t ,re",nt,,'i eral other popuIar
ki^SnTinn was behind "Too Young to Kiss,'
Laughtime. ln U.S.A.
more than she bargained for. i aj_,' P\*L.iSi Is More to Be Pitied Thin Cn-
ale Young is properly high- 111 MOVIe UeOUl sured" (Victor): "Hollywoodi
| handed as the fiance responsible Melodies." a roup of movie me-
for June's final expos, Miss HOLLYWOOD, March 8 La- Mies dressed up ln lush ar-
Corday is effective as the tern- mont Johnson, whose voice Is raneements by Oeorele atoll'
HOLLYWOOD iTJPi A lot peramental prima donna, and familiar to millions of radio list- and the M-G-M Stud/) orches-
of actresses are discovered for there are other good perform- eners, will make his screen debut na (M-O-M) and stVtlons of;
the movies at the Pasadena; anees on the part of Hans Con- in "Retreat. Hell!", a Milton tnnaos and rumbas by Emil1
Playhouse. ?M. Lisa Farraway, Katharine Sperling production for Warner Coleman and his Wsldorf-Asto-i BURBANK, Calif.. March 8 "By the end
Givney, Esther Dale and Jona-Bros. rB orchestra (Victor) lplve nou" 8leeD Per nlKnt Is-fresher than "
So was Margaret Field, but than Cott Talking top honors on the ?nough ior, any manprovided. lngr and less
with a difference. She was not1 *>*>* Z. Leonard, who has dl- Onthe air waves Johnson stars w singles this week is he ^e can get ln a few cat naps dur- the other players who spend .fs'"ewar wiaow wno umie
n rtress when talent scout ^cted many of M-O-M* most; in "The Adventures of Tarzan'; "**} ,**." do*' inSjh.e dy' ,. tnelr 5parc &ne adlng or talk- "! the space visitor's mO
Underground" ,,'s..nthln" ^JLimi-to Eddie Bracken is a living ex- lng." Uves and proceeds to assist
heard on sev- '"*>v "u th HnLin iamp,e'"o tnat man-an actor Bracken's davtlme sleeping him in his mission, tall, crvaf-'
shows. i ? "* *" *"' ,, pfki t.,* anywaycan go along for many habits are harder on co-stars -ous Patricia Neal was given
i In,? thi .1.^?, the..S? *L weeka wlth on'y Pr cent of Gordon MacRae, Dick Wesson, the nod. Long an establish*
an access hersl? when her bo? W,U the ft0dHUC,"?n S V hand5 }n "Ret.reati HeUi';he ha.S V*0?' ttraet 5wf.P,i?h-l5r J!rPhUl **? ShUt'eye d0ct0rS Say ls need" VlrRlnla Olbi0n' Phyll,s Klrk ad Hollywood star. Patricia is ma'
an actress herself when her boy of Sam zimballst, producer of'role as a Marine officer friend of Stieet Association (Coral). ed, lAileen Stanley, Jr. than on hlnv lng her Twentieth Centurt-'"
bought two tickets for -King Solomon's Mines" and the, stars Frank Lovejoy and Richard! frank Sinatra has a lorely Bracken hasn't time to sleep They tiptoe around the set ind debut In "Th Day Tht^
eagerly-awaited "Quo Vadls." Carlson. I pair of ballads ln "I hear a much these days because he Is talk In whispers for fear of wak- Stood Still "
Rhapsody" and "I Could Write'doing a double acting stint, lng tip Bracken-he's a light Huah Marlowe the versatile
a Book" (Columbia)., Ditto for *"* "- *. A. wSr. .i--^.r
Nat i King) Cole with "You Will
Never Grow Old" and "You
Weren't There" (Capitol) ..Joe
(Fingers) Carr beats out "When
You're Smiling" and "Music
Makln You're Smiling" and
"Music Makln' Mama from
Memphis" on a honky-tonk pia-
no (Capitol)...Glen Gray plays
"I May Be Wrong" with a vocal
friend bought two tickets
the playhouse performance.
"We Just wanted to see a
play," she said. "I'd never been!
on the stage ln my life.''
She has been either on the
legitimate stage or on the
screen ever since, and currently
Is acting the role of the late
Will Rogers' sister, Sally, ln!
"The Story of Will Rogers" at
Warner Bros.
When the talent scout tabbed,
Miss Field at the playhouse, she
A Jntftie profliaser who has said yes automatically to his of-
eonslstently attacked television rer of a screen test. The next;
recently Invited some close day ghe found herself with a!
friends to his mansion for a peep paramount contract. She put ln
at his first custom-made video gome apprentice training there..
* ..... then, having found acting to
Surmised- it''his chaan O be Dotn pleasant and prolltable,
heart, if curious'i pals showefl she struck tft on TieV own.
up and were ushered into thei
kitchen 8ne gained further experience
"Cost me i grind'to'have Hi with Charles Laughton's play
done thlj way,"'snickered the group, in such items as "The'
producer fiendishly, "but I be-j Cherry Orchard" and "Romeo
lleve that;a medium like televl- and Juliet," and she-has reces-
sion deserves a proper setting." | ly scored a hit as Paul Hen-
His guests are still goggle-eyed red leading lady in "For Men
at whit they saw.
The producer showed them a
shining new garbage can into
which- a complete television set
with a 10-lnch screen had been

Margaret was born in Texas
but has lived in Pasadena since
she was a small girl. Her boy
friend, Jock Mahoney, an actor
Sign outside a Hollywood pet up'^'dVteTVu^ihev d^r^n
"Get A! L^.;;^ Doggie!" /tou never can tell what
"john Luc*, thb screenwriter.' fftooX ISuld*"* *'
likes the story Of the film pro-
ducer who moved his daughter
umnist Herb Rau the other night
and begged:
"Please write something nasty
about our new band. They play so
loud they drive me nuts. Some-
body orders veal and we go crazy
trying to prepare an eel."
Lyle Bettger, who plays the
from one pflVat school to an-
other, because of the stern dis-
cipline in the;ftrst.-
The new studies were easy, the
teachers all graduates of psych-
ology and extremely kind to the
pupil, but she was unhappy and
begged her father- to be returned
to the first school.
"Its true I didn't like being,killer in Cecil B DeMilles "The
punished," she said, "but, hon- Greatest 8how on Earth" took
est. Pop, I can't stand any more his 10-year-old son Frank to'
of being understood." see his new film. "The Flrst'Le-
,. r t I .. wi j "Blon." Lyle asked Frank how he
Robert Q. Lewis took a blonde liked It
doll to see "Quo. Vadls." then -Not as good as the DeMille
hailed a taxi to reach a night movie, Dad," said Frank. "You
club a block away. didn't kill anyone."
"Why couldn't we walk?" ask-,
ed the beauty. "You're a young The Hollywood floods and
m22' .'' "........ t ..'warnings about contaminated
"Bu ;I m not as young as I wac water have revived the story
when I went to see that picture." ab0ut a famous movie executive
groaned Lewis. Wh0 began his career, shortly
_____' tnt tfc. .h after arriving in this country, as
From tha script of the new Ab- a theater exhibitor.
bott-Costello comedy, Lost In One day he received an official
&?? "Thi. i. th ,...,. "te from a city official lnstruct-
Abbott. This is the fastest m? him to close his water foun-
doe team in the world. tain in the theater lobby,
"steljo: "Why? A few minutes later, the ex-
Abbott: "Ifa the way I>e ar- hlbltor put up this sign:
ranged tbera This dog is Prince, Through The cooperation of
this one Is Bob. this one U Spike, the City Health Department, this
this one is Willie, this one is water unfit to drink" l
Costello: "But what's that got The Johnny Mack'Browns Just
4uu .. i .. j .had one of those slick, stream-,
Abbott: "The lead dogs name lined kitchen unit systems in-1
is Gloria.' stalled in their home.
"One button," Johnny it grin-
A raaitre d' at a top Miami nlng. "controls everything except
leach night club cornered col- the children." v
.M, 1:M, 4:5t, ;SS, \.H p.m. llM, 3:2, Sill, 7:15, t:M p.m.
The scream of a million arrows! The thunder of 10.000
hopU!... In the great adventure of all the ages!
[JCGSden Horde
H^sTVSai **> iV f^S^s^tsssl^F^^r^ ^nJM I /sf/^sl l^lsV" ii nf/i iiiiUl
with George MacCready Richard Egan Peggie Castle
The plcturt
that tikM a
new look at
New Kind of Thrill!
pair of ballads ln "I hear a much these days because he is talk ln whispers for fear of wak- stood Still *
Rhapsody and "I Could Write'doing a double acting stinting tip Brackenhe's a light' Huah Marlowe
'Columbia).. Ditto for Nights he Is portraying the lead- sleeper. performer of "All Ahm
lng role in a Hollywood stage run1 Sunday mornings the comed- and "Rawhide." rounds out the
of "Room Service."
studio's new Technicolor musical, ed.
"About Face.
>m Service." an does a little better. He gets to featured tri in th* int. fiuii.
all during the day he's sleep till 8 a.m. Ss self renterlrt fu
As an added feature, notrfi
"I get to bed about 1:30 every sleep.''
night after the stage show," said
the comedian. "Sometimes I can't
fill asleep right away because I
i am still keyed up from the day's
by Pee Wee Hunt, packed up>nt
! Stan Genton's orchestra riding i At Tin
ed. "I think It's pretty good of .,""""? a.^.n' rf'
i them to keep quiet anVlet me Z^riTZ^!?," D"Z P',-
'At 0:30 a.m. my alarm clock
Hi"?}1 l,e .instrumental -oes off. I start to dress, but I
Hues on a Decca don't wake up until 15 minutes
Off The Cuff
-Homer Jenks
Log AS Ceremonial Ribbon
later when I sit down to break-
Good sport Patricia Neal's fa-
vorite fan letter: "You're rtelth-
son. Gabriel Hentter, H. V. KnT-
lenborn and Elmer Davlg ap-
pear as themselves reportln
the world the arrival of
strange space ship from anot
Bracken arrives at Warner for another prfessln!"
Bros.' Makeup Dept. promptly at --------
8 am. During the day he man- Eddie Cantor's definition
The traditional snippinK of a rib- ages from two to a half dozen the Marshall
Sam Jaffe, Billy Gray, Fran
ces Bavler and Lock M'rtlB
head the supporting cast. Th
,. Lu .iTi, screen play by Edmund H. North
too fat nor too old to look lg base(J on \ gtory by HtR;y
Bates, well-known to elenco-
fiction enthusiasts.
On the production side, the
tPnM1Sle' IOr [gft T'o-V^ny^Si
eeremonles opening a new high- uo, depending on the indulgence
Way near this lumber conscious of director Roy Del Ruth and also
community. A 20-foot log. 18 In- what scenes he has.
ches in diameter was drooped a-1
cross the highway and dignitar-
ies sawed through the barrier.
It's all about men. maid!,
morals and moral
The rad. raw, rearing of America* when the tomahawk was king, and' the winnat
took the women.. I
(In cine colon with Jon Hall
Also: Dane Clark Cathy O'Donnell. in
Air Candllloned
A Great Double Program!

William Holden Nancy
Olaon. ln
James Cagney Ann Sheridan
Pat O'Brien, in
Spanish Double Program t
Pedro Infante. In
Leticia Palma, In
Gregory Peck
Susan Hayward, In
"David and Bathsheba"
In Technicolor I
Richard Bachera
Paul Douglas, in
_____ "14 HOURS"______
Jeff Chandler. In
Audla Murphy,
"One day I got to sleep a
whole hour In my dressing
room on the set," said Brack-
en. "Luckily, I can memorise
lines in a few readings. That
gives me additional time to
drop off. ______
a.** hi. .trtonnv ht o rstinu $100,000 and containing
.hi.!? -ui: Cf.i'tahtaSi enough matla's to build a &
absent pal: Hes so far behind, en nveraon hnnsc* An
in his alimony, they're calling compHshment of the
'Streetcar' Wins
Musk Appreciation
Citation From HTA
him the best non-supporting
actor of the year."
Babs Rush Co-Stars
With John Derek
technical department was the
building of a nine-foot robot
which proceeds to terrify the
known world.
Location Trek Turns
HOLLYWOOD. March 8Bar- ..... ... ,.
bara Rush has been signed for |nlf| Wllil I Ml! Hllti!
the feminine lead opposite John f11" >IWII illNII '
Derek ln Columbia's "Prince of
Pirates," which will go before the HOLLYWOOD, March 8 Ofl '
Technicolor cameras shortly with location at the Warner Ranch for
Sam Katzman producing and The Story Of Will Roeers." stars '
Sidney Salkow directing. Jane Wyman and Will Rogers,
thifwoBlc'Trades Ablation?b"'century flPht to MVe Holland
^Jr?HU^M,ndrA^nltto^ I irm. a^h oonqueat. Her last
The lion was lurking in sheds
stowed its Music Appreciation cl- "eviour'st^rr^mle w'"in b,;>nc' thp J?rf """oor set
tatlon upon the prlM-wlnnlng!PMw^","1I1,?, w" ": when It was detected by the ttj-
Warner Bros. film. wnen worms comae._________dio technicians. Flushed from the
! sheds, It bounded through the set
"The outstanding score by Alex' ers and schools. and was treed. There It was shot.
North advances the stature of "Streetcar," whloh won a total
|music In motion pictures," saldjof 12 Academy Award nomina-' The Technicolor productlerrT,
rased on the book "Uncle Clem's
of the music organization which and produced for Warner Bros. Boy." by Betty Rogers. Is betaf-
dlrected by Michael Curtis.
Ralph Qrasrhueck. vice-president i tlons, was directed by Ella Kazan
of the music organization which, and produced for Wa
represents American music deal-by Charles K. Feldman.
/|/|arfinand Lewis
rOMt it A fuy //y a
ore*f /S A ai*f '
You wouldn't be
BUT If you're a wide-awake
businessman concerned with
the advertising and sales pro-
motion of your progressive
business, you'll want to Know
COLUMN8 offer you the fast-
est, most economical, most
convenient way to reach cus-
(very month every week
. .. vary day-TIE PANAMA
WANT ADS than all other
daily papers in Panam com-
bined [
It's Movictime TODAY!... {Pt
Canal cJkeaters
Diablo Hts. 2:30 6.75 7.55
Randolph SCOTT Phyllis THAXTER
"FORT WORTH" (Technicolor)
COCOLI 2:30 6;/5 8:10
Dennis MORGAN Virginia MAYO
Painting the Clouds with Sunshine
Air Conditioned
Friday raiMic The Claude
GATUN 2:30 7.-00
"The Steel Helmet"
t-Sa :I5 >!
2. Ray MILL
Cena TDMlHSr ,^
"Close To My Hwf'
&> BLYTH %1

r.v r tuitn

Definite Latin Accent In Major League Baseball

( arrasqueL, Rodriguez,
i7 Tinoso Now Lead Parade
A11e major league baseball campaign, now get-
ting under way in the United States, will have a
definite Latin accent this season, with established
Latin American stars and winter league rookies
from the Caribbean area playing on the various
teams in the National and American leagues.
Numerous other Caribbean
winter leaguers will spend the
summer playing in the high
minor leaguesJust a step away
irpm the majors.
With the close of the winter
Jer-ue season, these playersas
well as the established big leag-
uera Irom Caribbean countries
haite already started their an-
nual airlift to the United States
by Pirn American World Airways
Clippers to Join their teams In
sprint: training camps In Flori-
da. California and Arizona.
Heading the list of Latin Amer-
ican major leaguers Is a trio of
stars who helped make the
fourth-place Chicago White Sox
the surprise team of the Ameri-
can League last year.
They re Orestes Mioso,
. versatile Inflelder outfielder,
who hit .326 and was voted the
Sox"- most valuable player In
his rookie season; pitcher Luis
Akima, who won six games
Without a defeat, and short-
atoll Chico Carrasquel, who Is
regarded as one of 4he best in
JWfc game at his position.
Jdiftoso and Aloma are from
Havana and Carrasquel from Ca-
JEM, Venezuela. All three re-
aentlv flew to Pasadena, Califor-
nia. Dv PAA and its affiliate.
Compaia Mexicana de Aviacin
(CMA'i. for the opening of the
Sox training camp.
Two outstanding Havana rook-
ies are being added to the Chic-
ago team this spring. They are
Guillermo Miranda, who Joined
the club late last season, and1
Hctor Rodriguez, a third base-
man, who hit .303 with Montreal,
Canada, and was voted the most
Valuable player In the Class AAA
International Lengue in 1951.
Rodriguez played winter ball
With Almendares of the Cuban
Other big leaguers from Latin
America include catoher Rafael
Noble of Hatillo. Cuba, who is
With the New York Giants
chrmplons of the National
-Les-U-: Ditchers Conredo Marre-
to of Saja la Grande, Cuba, and
Sandy Consuegra of Santa Cla-
I*. Cuba, and catcher Fermn
Mlkei Guerra of Havana, who
re with the Washington Sena-
tors; outfielder Roberto Ortiz of
Havana, with the Philadelphia
Athletics; outfielder Luis Olmo
"OTTV recibo. Puerto Rico, with the
Boston Braves, and second base-
man Bobby Avila of Veracruz,
Mexico, and pitcher Jess Flores
of Guadalajara, Mexico, with the
Cleveland Indians.
Noble, who caught for the Gi-
ants in the World Series last fall,
played winter ball with Clenfue-
gos in the Cuban League, where
he hit .321.
Among other Cuban League
stars with major league back-
grounds are pitcher Julio Mor-
eno; first baseman Bert Haas,
who led the winter league in
hitting with a .323 average
with Havana; pitcher Red Bar-
rett, who compiled a 12-8 rec-
ord with Marlanao, and in-
fielders Johnny Jorgensen and
Marvin Rickert, who played for
The Boston Braves' Luis Olmo
managed a team in the Puerto
Rlcan winter league and was vot-
ed the league's "manager of the
The Braveswith an impress-
ive list of winter league players
on their rookie roster for 1952
expect considerable added
strength from seven young play-
ers who performed In Puerto Ri-
-o and Cuba this winter. They
re Bob Thorpe of Havana, who
hit .301 with Milwaukee's Little
World Series champions in 1951,
and George Crowe. Jack Dittmer,
Bill Klaus, Don Liddle, Murray
Wall and Bert Thiel, who played
in Puerto Rico.
Crowe hit .339 with Milwaukee
last year and is considered a par-
ticularly outstanding rookie
The Braves thought so much
of their Caribbean winter leag-
uers that they flew a party of
eight Boston sports writers to
Havana and Puerto Rico by spe-
cial Pan American plane as part
of a 14,000-mlle pre-season tour
to enable the writers to get ac-
cualnted with the club's most
outstanding new players.
The high regard in which the
winter leagues are now held by
United States baseball executives
Is evident by the fact that the
big league clubs are now permit-
ting even encouraging their
younger players to participate in1
the Caribbean competition In or-
der to gain additional experience
.-nd keep In shape during the
off-season in the States.
As a result of this develop-
ment, the V. S. baseball men
re keeping a sharp eye on the
winter league teams, making it
easier than ever before for Lat-
in players to win recognition
and contracts with teams in
the States.
Prior to the war. there were
rarely more than two or three
native Latin Americans on all
major league teams combined at
any one time. Since the war and
the Inclusion of Havana In the
Florida International League,
however, the number of Latin
Americans In professional base-
ball In the United States has
been growing year by year and Is
expected to reach an all-time
high this season.
Havana's fine record in com-
petition with the top profession-
al teams in Florida has been
largely responsible for attracting
the attention of the major league
teams to the Latin playersand
the winter leagues. The close as-
sociation between United States
and Caribbean baseball Interests
has proven extremely beneficial
to the Latin American players,
the winter leaguesand organ-
ized baseball in the States as
1st Race "F-2" Nativest'A Fgs.
Purse: $275.0Pool Closes 12:45
First Race of the Doubles
1Brochaclto H. Reyes 112x
2Campesino) B. Pulido 118
3Avlvato) A. Vsquex lllx
4Tapsy M. Guerrero 114
5Golden Girl F. Rose 120
8Romntico A. Mena 120
7Golden Babe J. Phillips 110
Fastlich League
Won Loat Pet.
Pumas........I l.tttfl
Ocelots........1 1.844
Conejos........ 1 1 M
Palomas........0 .MS
Macaws........ 2 .044
Leo Mrquez Hurls j Pacific Twilight
fo-HH No-Run Game League Twinbi||
At Balboa Today
9Cosa Linda
E. Silvera 105 !
J. Parada 100x
2nd Race "F-t" NativesVi Fgs.
Purse: $275.00 Pool Closes 1:15
Second Race or the Doubles
2Tap Dancer
4Tap Girl
7Con Valor II
A. Visques 112x
V. Ortega 115
B. Pulido 115
A. Mena 115
J. Phillips 115
O. Chavez 112x
E. Dario 115
3rd Race '1-2' ImportedVA Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 1:45
1Canajagua M. Hurley 120
6Honey Moon
B. Pulido 115
G. Cruz 120
C. Iglesias 115
C. Ruiz 114
J. Chuna 114x
4th Race '1-2' Imported454 Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 2:20
1Bendigo J. Avila 120
2Doa Eleida M. Hurley 120
3Delhi B. Pulido 114
4Miss Matty V. Rodriguez lllx
5Tupac G. Cruz 114
6Tully Saba J. Contreras 120
7Apology V. Ortega 114
Pumas pitcher Donald Hill yes-
terday took all kinds of honors
in the Cats' win over the Cone-
Jos. Hill walked only two men
while retiring four via strikeouts,
clouted a homer and drove in the
winning run in the last half of
the last Inning. For the first time
the Conejos go out of the leading
position since the opening of the
Fastlich League.
For a while it looked like an
easy win for the Conejos when
they rang the bell at home six
times in the secovd but the Pu-
mas were still in there fighting
and equalled the Conejos runs
for the fifth when each side
scored three. One run scored on
Puma errors gave the Conejos a
lead of ten to six at the end of
the fifth but the Wildcats came
out for blood and scored five
.uns with only one out to end
the game. ..
Earlier In the week the Oce-
lots swamped the Macaws in a
17 to 0 victory.
Palomas vs. Macaws will open
today's doubleheader at the Bal-
:oa Stadium at 1:00 p.m. while
,he second game, scheduled for
3 15 will see the Conejos looking
lor revenge over the Ocelots for
their Washington Birthday loss.
Box score for yesterday's game
Congos AB R H PO A
Magee, If ... 3
Cotton. Lee, 3b 1
In A.F.B. League
Leo Mrquez becarne the sec-
ond pitcher in the Panama Arm-
ed Forces Baseball League to
the 33d Infantry defeated Ooro- LEAGUE
zal Thursday afternoon 17 to 0. (Straight Season Standings)
Mlk Dattero of the 370th EASR TEAM- Won Lost Pet
nine tossed the first one on Feb- Balboa Brewers. 11 4
ruary 24 against Coco Solo. Gibraltar Life.. .. 10 5
Mrquez came within three Balboa Hi School..
Stobbs Happy To Leave Bosox,
Be In Bigger Comiskey Park
PASADENA, Calif.. March 8 the ground too quickly, giving
(NEA) Chuck Stobbs is delight-
ed to have been traded by the
Red Sox to the White Sox and bigger Comiskey Park.
., What a difference a season
67 can make in baseball!
.285 A yar *i the 22-year-old
w*G giUUIIU bW (JUlt/Al*. giving
him a tendency to be wild. Howie
Judson, who had done nothing
previously, showed flashes of
Richards denies that he chang-
ed Saul Rogovln's motion or any-
thing else,.
"Rogovlfi to a reformed Infield-
' 'Kn d*.,b nivi. ... nAM.1...
^s^ffmgs^ ^SBtSfmitAi:m S2MS have been bltter,y a t^^ttwss.
ers" down InVder We fSs tSu-* "*" Wa?Bf*L *. ^American. r^ulldh* ju* A major
5th Race "D" Importedl's Mis
Purse: $600.00 Pool Closes 2:55
l_Cyc. Malone B. Agulrre 112
2Pampero II V. Castillo 120
3Polvorazo ) L. Pea 117x
4Avemie Road) F. Rose 112
5Full K. Flores 120
Bth Race 1-1' Imported6'4 Fgs.
Turse: $375.00Pool Closes 3:35
First Race of the Doubles
1Gran Dla
2La Chata
A. Vsquez 110x
V. Ortega 112
B. Pulido 115
B. Aguirre 113
K. Flores 120
A. Mena 115
J. Rodriguez 112
8 Oold'n Triumph L. Bravo 120
7th R-re"H" ImportedVA Mis.
Pur" 100.00 Pool Closes 4:05
F '1 Race of the Doubles
Scott, 3b. ... 2
Hammond, ss 4
Goodln, c. J
Reyes, cf-lb 3
Reece, lb ...
Sorrell, cf. 0
Hinkle, p.
Cotton. Lar., rf 2
Hamma, rf. 0
McKeown, 2b 3
Hayden, Reg. 2b 0
Blackburn, p 2
H'yd'n, Rl. p-cf 1
1 1
0 0
0 0
3 0
0 10
eight innings without allowing a Balboa Brewers. .. 8
man to reach first base. How- Gibraltar Life.. .. 3
ever loss of control In the ninth Balboa Hi School.. Z
inning allowed two men to move Panam Merchants 1
safely down the basepath via the _____. _,
free pass route. I TODAYS DOUBLEHEADER
p (At Balboa Stadium1:00 B.m)
During the contest, Mrquez Balboa Brewers (Mueller 2-1) vs.
struck out 13, received errorless Balboa High School (Mantovanl
support by his teammates and %.\). panam Merchants (Ray-
allowed only the two last inning bourne 1-4) vs. Gibraltar Life
walks as he neared baseball's Insurance (Hins 5-3)
dream pitching performance. --------
t i., h. r>Ar-.i f<*M I Going into its last week of
Loose play tarthe C*"al field- te Palflc Twilight Loop
ers alfwed the 33d Infantry to j^p plts together in today's dou-
score its 17 runa on only twelve dlehFeSder at the Balboa Stadium
hits, one a hqmer by Arturo Ve- th Balboa Brewers and the Bal-
ga-Rivera In, the ^venth with ^ h Scn00l m the flrst
two men on base ,The Infantry- ^ nl ntcap wlH be _
men scored (to runai In.the^first J>ween tne Qfd T,mers of the
inning added five more in the pa .Merc-liant8 and first
seventh and thentMlle^d three ,f GlbraiUr ufe fig
times in both the eighth and surancemen.
ninth frames.
Hackre was the losing pitcher
for Corozal as his teammates
committed seven errors.
.38 failed for the fifth consecutive
.500 campaign, and the reinforced
. 8".
.400 South Siders
.200 "nir'c fire.
came on like a
i i9HHL
\\ W
Doc Cramer
pitching arm had to be put in
that certain groove.
"Kre.tlow requires some rhythm
and better timing. He must
learn to deliver the ball exactly
the same way nine out of 10
If Chuck Stobbs is looking to
find out what he is going wrong,
he came to the right place.
Shorty League
TEAM Won Loat Pet.
Tommy Hughes Hurls
One-Hitter Against
Junior College Nine
Totals .... .26 10 8 16 62
1) it
5Cradle Song
B. Pulido 112
A. Phillips 112
O. Chanis 120
O. Bravo 115
E. Silvera 108
K. Flores 110
Mb Race "OPEN- 6'/3 Fgs.
Purse: $3,000.00 (added) Pool
Closes 4:40
1Main Road) V. Ortega 117
2Royal Coup) C. Iglesias 128
3Tomebamba J. Contreras 121
4Dictador V. Castillo 116
5Phoebus Apollo L. Bravo 110
6Gris) E. Daro 103
7(Publico E. Silvera 100
8Welsh Loch B. Pulido 110
9Keyhaven B. Agulrre 118
Pumas AB R
Salas. Pedro, ss 3
Cazorla, cf. *
Hill, p. .
Smith, c .
Huff, lb
Rlgby, 3b .
DesLondes, if
Fulton, If .
Fears, rf. .
Selcta, R-. 2b.
Drlscoll, 2b .
0 2 0 0
1 1
0 0
Chuck Stobbs
surancemen. Stobbs is immensely pleased to
The Pacific Loop will offer all get away from Fenway Park's
the remainder of Its games undecidedly short left field screen,
the afternoon with game time The Back Bay yard is a tough
slated for 4:45. All the games will; place for a left-hander. He finds
be played Monday and Wednes-, himself opposed to batting or-
day at the Balboa Stadium. ders stacked with right-hand
The games will be seven Inning pull hitters, right shoulders
affairs and will be played all the dropped eyeing the beckoning
way, with the aid of the lights if barrier. The set-up stresses the
necessary. capability of Mel Parnell.
No admission will be charged. Comiskey Park is uniform, 350
but a hat will be passed around fcet at the foul lines, 365 half-
in order to be able help defray;way to and 400 plus in center
I expenses. field.
Tcmmv Hughes the Cristobal In the first game of today's Although he starts his sixth
Hteh Schoo"race- Ditcher just twinblll the Balboa Brewers will season in the American League
misTed a no-nit game when All be fighting to clinch the second as 0ne of its 23 active pitchers
MrKeown the t&A batter for half title, But the "hot and cold' wlth a better than .500 average
Junto^College^ in the last of the Balboa High School team may _33 and 23_young Stobbs be-
Jse\nenthCslagshed a hit between > prove to be a problem for the Heves Paul RapierRichards can
-=hort nd third Brewers. help him. Manager Richards,
snore ana miro. ( The m h 8chool 8qu8(1 looked whc; was a smart catcher, has
FxceDt for the first and last .like a million dollars last Wed- worked wonders *lth pitchers-
innings Jimmy took compet night when they nosed p,erce Holcombe. Judson, Rog-
haree as he struck out 13 of 16. out the strong Insurancemen 1 ovin and Lou Kretlow.
men to face him in the second' to 0 behind the masterful pitch-,
throuKh the slxTh lnnfngs i ing o Ral Swalm If that ame EVERY GAME ,s A
tnrougn tne sixm innings. ,teany indication that the High NEVV EXPERIENCE
ni.rtnir thpw. fivp innirurs there School lads have found them-
wa^ one*marFthi ^ reached f"st'selves, the Brewers will have a stobos ta Just due to come
base and That via a walk In Mm^ rough afternoon. t0 fun bloom, but Professor
Hrst Innina: when the Junior, Chris Mueller Is manager-BiM Richards believes the Norfolk
roieMMOT^^ cnolce ior mund,au&lad should have accomplished
Suehes Tad dUnculty finding while Lambert Montovani will ^ore wlth w, speed, curve and
the^nfate hi! walked fouc men make hls flrst appearance as a; cnange. They are that good.
^eJP**eJ&?e*i.i*.eli-Vf men starter.. Mueller has seen action CIJ.W" Wireadv worklne
Saratoga No Longer Ghost Town
In Winter As Wrestlers Move In

A Special Correspondent
Uaqgfi 8 (NEA) Midst the
ecrjpms that television is contl-!
numg to ruin sports attendance
it's a treat to hear from a pro-1
meter who testifies that the ma-'
gic of video is filling his pocket
He's Ted Bayly, veteran up-
atate New York wrestling and
boxing promoter.
Bayly has taken this celebrat-
ed racing center and put it on
the major grappling circuit in a
big way. The Spa no longer is a
ghost town during the winter.
"But if it hadn't been for tele-
vision. I'd never have made
wrestling so in Saratoga," Bayly'
confides. "In fact, I'd have had
to pull stakes in a couple of oth-
er cities where I back the sport,
too." |
Wrestling has caught on like
Women's hats in springtime the
past three years wit hits stream-
fined theatrics.
"Yet Just one year ago," Bayly
relates, "my attempts to install
wrestling in Saratoga was a fin-
ancial flop.
"Most of the boys we brought
in were top-notchers who had
packed 'em in tight in other
cities, but they just were guys
named Joe in this area.' says
. Altar taking down the ring in,
Saratoga. Bayly was going to call
it the deadest town this side of
the Gobi Desert. But, meantime,
television began presenting mat
shows with gents who made the;
front-parlor females scream with
derhjrht hereabouts.
Bayly felt the pulse of the peo-
ee again and moved back into
iratoga, smart enough to bring;
the video villains and Hair-,
breadth Harrys along with him.
The results were and have
been astounding.
P^BJy efforts lured 1.300 cus-
tom n into spacious Convention
Hall, where only a year ago th
Ttmen heard the echoes of
!th Race "H" Im
Purse: $400.00
1Mon Etoile
2In Time
3Alelandro V.
5High Mount
portedVA Mis.
Pool Closes 5:15
V. Arauz 114
B. Moreno 110
Rodriguez 117x
M. Hurley 113
K. Flores 114
B. Pulido 115
J. Phillips 120
their blubbery falls bound around
an almost deserted hall.
Five nights after Verne Gagne,
wrestling's current golden boy,
fought a draw with Lou Thesz
for the heavyweight crown, the
handsome ex-collegian hit Sara-
toga and packed some 3,500 cus-
tomers into the place, the largest
crowd ever to witness a sports
event there.
It was such a lucrative trip
that Gagne made two more in
successive weeks. The last ended
In a near riot in which fans
hurled chairs into the ring and
his opponent, Joe Christie, gave
the referee a gloody nose.
Which vividly demonstrates
the effect wrestling has on mil-
lions of folks these days, giving
the sports world an entirely new
caste of fans altogether.
. Lou Thesz. current world
heavyweight champ in the mat
game. Joe Christie, Mr. America,
among many others, are keeping
the crowds thick at Saratoga.
But Bayly thinks they would
have not drawn more than the
ushers and Janitors if television
hadn't set the stage.
Splendid Splinter
Swings Lumber
ORLANDO, Fla. March 8
(NEA) When Ted Williams
once visited here he was in-
terviewed over the radio for
eight minutes, not once men-
tioned baseball.
It was all about fishing, the
Boston Red Sox sluggers fa-
vorite subject.
"By the way. Ted," the an-
nouncer asked In sarcasm,
"what business are you In?"
"I'm In the lumber business,"
Williams replied seriously.
"Lumber? What do you
mran?" asked the announcer.
"Why. I swing lumber for Mr.
Tom Yawkey."
10th Race "C" Natives< Fgs.
Purse: $325.00 Pool Closes 5:40
1Mr. Espinosa B. Pulido 1
4Little Lulu
5Don Pitin
F. Rose 106
A. Mena 112
V. Castillo 120
H. Reyes 117x
11th Race "D" Natives 7 Fgs.
Purse: $300.00
1White Fleet J. Phillips 108
A. Mena 112
B. Aguirre 120
B. Pulido 114
A. Valdivia 120
Jua" franco Tipf
1Campesino (e)
2Tap Dancer
3Honey Moon
4Tully Saba
5(v. Malone
g Main Road (e)
10 Panchita
11White Fleet
Golden Girl
Tap Girl
Ave. Road Paques
Don Pitin
Silver City Sports
Anniversary of the Pool
The anniversary of the Silver
City Swimming Pool takes place
on April 19. 1952. An elaborate
program Is planned for the occa-
sion. The program will Include
swimming races and other
joint, "i"* you mJ*i",it t
-.OMINO from your/"''},.
Totals.....25 11 I111 3 *
Score by Innings
ssr ilute,
iv 2 Cazorla 4, Hill 4, Smith, Rig-
bv Earned Rns-Conejos 6, Pu-
mas 8 Left on Bases-Conejos 2,
Pumas "two Base Hits-Ham-
mond 2, Magee. Reyes. Home
Ruit-Hill.RiBby. Stolen Base-
Salas. Struckout by-Hill 4 Hay
den 1, Blackburn 6. Base on Balls
off-HHl 2, Blackburn 2. Hayden
3 Losing Pitcher-Hayden Wln-
ningKtcher-HUl. Umplrea-
Roblnson and Neville. Time of
Game1 :t^__________f .
Juan franco
Hutael Dividends
l_BiJagual $66.80. $16.20 $16.60.
2_Luck Ahead $820. $4.20.
3Juan Hulncho $3.
1Dallda P. $7-80. $6.20, $2.60.
2Lollto $6.20. $2.60.
3-Annie N. $2.40.
First Doubles: (Bijagual-Da-
lida P.) 707.20.
l_Vermont $3.80, $2.40.
2Yorgo $260.
One-Two: (Vermont-Yorgo)
1Cantaclaro $8.80. $4. $2.20.
2Goyito (e) $7.80. $2.20.
3xBlack Sambo $2.20.
3xThe Chef $2.20.
x Deadheat for show.
Quiniela: (Cantaciaro-Goyi-
to (e) M.
11Pinard $4.40. $2.80.
; 2__Roadmaster $3.40.
! 1Pincel $6.40. $4, $3.40.
2Black Bull $460. $3. -
3Rechupete $3.20.
1Soberana II $2.80, $2.20.
2_Walrus $2.20.
Second Doubles: (Pincel-So-
berana II) $10.20.
1Choice Brand $3.80. $2.60. $2-
2Miss Fairfax 3Nehulnco $4-40.
Quiniela: (Choice Brand-
Miss Fairfax) $6.40.
1Skyweigen $5. $2.60, $2.20.
2Islero $3. $2.40.
3Blitz Boy $2.20.
One-Two: (Skyweigen-lsle-
1Vlllarreal $4.20. $2.40, $2.20.
2 Domino $4. $2.20.
3Don Arcelio $2.20.
1Petite (Excluded from bet-
ting i.
2Risita $3.20. 2.20. 2.20.
3Volador $440. $2.20.
4 Riomar $2.20.
^^^^^^t&:-^^^^^V "Stobbs is doing something
ed good ball for the coVgV as ^e trip to the mound three times w It.s up to us to find out
they allowed onW five hit and in relief role, and was charged what*,t ls/. uU m coach Doc
two earned runs while their with one loss._______ ___Cramer. _-.
"There's two sides to that
friendly left field business." as-
serts Richards. 'The other fellow
rtcs^mS St errors SSSff%S
rruns0 gSeSoa" "corea'toSr" improve1 ffir^Ct*^ w
times ta'thi lwt four iffiitiof standing- Charles Hinz will golfaces tne 8ame condition, but
play and1 yet! never hid a"hit the mound for the Insur- metlmM 8Uch a situation be-
and were given only two walks, "^^^r-dwelling Merchants "
The box score:
Manning, ss .
Hatgi, 2b. .
Bailey, 3b. .
Hughes, p .
Salter, c. .
Sasso, If .
Smith, cf. .
Price, lb. .
Kuhrt, rf .
out to win today's game by a de-
lr cisive score. They will send the
1 High School cast-off Fred Ray-
n bourne on the hill
0 trick. ^^_____
I Entries For Galun
Totals.....28 7 5 21 7 3
Nicklsher, If. .
Tremblay, 2b .
Phillips, ss .
Larrlnaga, 3b .
Neabrey, rf .
Welch, lb .
McKeown. c-rf-
Gorham, rf .
Roy, c.....
Aleguas, p .
Johnson, p .
McArthur, cf .
0 0
o \
0 0
0 1
0 0
0 11
Outboard Molorboal
Speed Races Listed
comes a complex.
"Making a pitcher is not like
building a house. You drive the
last nail and the house is flnish-
-A pitcher must keep working
'to turn^he neP.ltchlng to remal" '^
Richards uses Eddie Lopat of
the Yankees as an example.
"Every game Is a new expe-
rience for Lopat," he explains
"When the pitcher starts a game,
he doesn't know what is going to
happen in the eighth Inning.
Lopat and the other leaders are
Entries for the third meeting Rinnr PLACE
of CZORZ are as follows: |Mun
C I.ass in Perfecting A
Sgt. B. G. Minnier will drive' son mad*e Billy Pierce one
boat number 33. .-w^t'the more effective hurlers. Ken
Lanny Gunn will pilot a boat Holcombes iead foot was hitting
named Connie Ann. I
M-Sgt. Arthur Rhoderlck will
Ancon........ 4
Gamboa........ $
Pedro Miguel .... Z
Diablo.. .. .. .. f
The Ancon "Blue Devils" blast-
ed their way to a 13-3 win over
Pedro Miguel last Saturday. This
was the fourth straight win for
the scrappy Ancon nine in their
quest for the Shorty League
Dickie "Fireball" Duran was
again the winning hurler as he
gave up but three hits to the vis-
itors for Pedro Miguel. Big Ed
Chisim led the 11-hit Ancon at-
tack with 4 for 4 at the plate.
Coach Walt Michulick's Gam-
boa squad drubbed the Diablo
entry In a free hitting contest,
23-11. Jaime Pederson got plenty
of support from his teammates
a she notched another win for
the Gamboans. Martin and
Trower paced Gamboa by rap-
ping out three base hits apiece.
For Diablo, the pitcher, Schwalin,
aided his own cause by drilling
three safeties in five appear-
ances. .
Second round play opens next
Saturday with the league lead-
ing Ancon aggregation paying a
visit to Diablo. Pedro Miguel will
be host to Balboa while Gamboa
has an open date.
The box score:
Gamboa AB
Dillon............ 0
McLean ..........
Winberg............ *
Dalsey............ }
Ruiz.............. *
Seise............ *
Millar........... I
Seise............ J
Totals............M 17
Diablo *
Labiosa.......... *
Eberenz .......... J
slider late last
0 be at the controls of boat num-
0 ber 99.
1 M-Sgt. Walker Horn will drive
0 boat number 66.
____ Lanny Gunn will drive a boat
Tv,ri 21 2 1 21 12 7 named "Connie Ann."
T-rwo Base HlCUalter. Three, Wrn Egger will drive boat
Base Hhv-Smith. Runs Batted In number 31.
onH!at "je^rr^Z h *** A in drive
kJiS^^^^T:^^ will pilot boat
^^ySSiS^^T^l ^ter,n will pi-
J.C. 3.
Happy Harvey!
Relax Harvey all to well
IMtn found, as we can tell!
Our Want Ad you answered to a
rou'11 be president. waH -b
lot "PAT.
S-Sgt. Byron Havekotte will be
at the controla of number 99.
James Ramsey will pilot the
A. G. Wlnkes will drive the B-
Lloyd Kent will drive Baby
Jumbo. _
Jack King will command Sil-
ver Streak Number CU812.
Paul Jamesson will drive Lim-
These boats will race this aft-
ernoon at the Tarpon Club, Ga-
tun. Races win start promptly at
1:30 and will last for about two
and one-half hours.
Preceding the boat races the
Tarpon Club will be host to all
comers In a large FREE fish din-
ner starting at 11:00 ajn. This
is an annual celebration at the
Tarpon Club and this year they
are having an open house to all-
Try and be there so that you
and your neighbor win have
something to talk about and per-
haps become interested in out-
board racing.
McCulleuch turned bis boat
over during trial runs yester-
day which Indicates an nnusu-
aiiy rourb course for today's
Canned Hams
are offered by
Phone 1000 Colon
Storey ...........
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fm tht-ay amirican
Bad News For Pros-Hogan, 39, Says He's Not Yet At Peak
MIAMI.Scarcely a Tear afo pastes that there aren't new
facet In the managerial picture. Or old onet In new frames. Like
Rogers Hornsby of the Browns, who Is back from the salt mines
of the minors and Lou Boudreau who seems to have Just been
marking time between moving out In Cleveland and moving In
la Boston. ... j
A newly coined manager la Eddie Stanley who has replaced
Marty Marlon In the Cardinal dugout. Two others starting their
first full season after midsummer elevation are Tommy Holmes
of the Braves and Phil Cavaretta of the Culta. This represents
unusual activity In the mastermind market but there never was
a time when managers were not deemed expendable.
It Is easier to get managers than winning teams and many
luch changes are made merely to still fan clamor and cover up
front-office Ineptitude. There have been times, though, when
managers were given the leather after winning or Just missing
for personal reasons or glaring mlsjudgment. Burt Shotton, Bucky
Harris and Hornsby himself would know about this.
/ There was a stretch from '36 to '30 when the Cardinals hfcd
eight managers. They were never out of the first division, either,
and three times they took it all.*! never learned for sure whether
this was Branch Rickey'* doing or 8am Breadon's, the club owner.
It got so a two-year contract out there was tantamount to life
Ous H. Fan must wonder about Hornsby. Of ail the newcom-
ers he's got the most on the ball. He was winning pennants a
quarter century ago. Yet he's been In exile since *S*. How could
that be? Hornsby's addiction to horses Is legendary. I once ask-
ed old Judge Landis If Hornsby was barred because he bet. His
answer was ambiguous. "I don't hire the managers."

Landis was squeamish about the mutuel windows, and the
chances are Hornsby was not one of his pin-up boys. But there
ware other reasons why the tremendous right-hand hitter didn't
stick. One was his scorn for little minds, front-office politics and
contempt for apple polishing. He carried these qualities to a
point where he was actually unco-operative. There aren't many
bosses who take back talk from hired, hands. Hornsby was tagged
as "difficult," and even his friends couldn't deny that he was
aggressively Independent.
One thing about Hornsby, though, he's all baseball, unfailing
mark of the better manager. John McQraw, Connie Mack and
Joe McCarthy were that way. So Is Casey Stengel. Hornsby's expe-
rience In the minors may have made him an even better man-
ager. He used to be like Ty Cobb, Impatient, and mediocrity
evoked intolerence.
Once when he had the Browns training at West Palm Beach
I asked him about a young first baseman whose flashy work
round the bag had caught my eye.
"I can shake that kind out of trees," he snorted.
The youngster was on his way to Peora three days later.
Hornsby would win with a team like the Dodgers. What he'll
o with the Browns depends on what they've got. He and Bill
teck, the odd character in the front office, should get along all
tight. Veeck won't try to run the olub as he did in Cleveland when
Boudreau was his manager, and for all hi* flamboyancy, which
often verges on vulgarity, Veeck is sensible enough to realize
Hornsby, on his own in such a situation, can do him much good.
it's one of .those everything to gain and nothing to lose opera-
Boudreau replaces 8teve O'Neill, and so my prediction last
Bring, valid or not, that he had a private understanding he was
to manage when he signed, stood up. Odd thing about Boudreau,
experienced as he Is (he had nine years in Cleveland) his cre-
dentials as a manager are still dubious.

Boudreau had one remarkable year as player and manager.
ThU was in '48 when he won with Cleveland, hit .356 and was as
good a shortstop as anybody ever looked at. Even then his tactics
and strategy were questioned and popular Judgment was that his
magnetism and personal drive offset shortcomings.
liot many players, turned manager, are able to make inspira-
tional force pay off once they become inactive. I saw that hap-
pen in the case of another Cleveland managerTris Speaker Not
too much Is expected of Boudreau in Boston. This is a fading
team that never had much spark and without Ted Williams, whose
discontent grows. It simply doesn't figure.
It'wlll be interesting to keep book on Stanky. Ail I know
about him is what I've been able to observe from the press box
Unquestionably he has#the capacity to give a team life. He demon-
strated that in Brooklyn, Boston and last with the Giants. They
tell me he regards himself as another Durocher. This could be
good or bad.
But 8tanky's another over the hill ballplayer. He isn't 'likely
to play regularly. There may be a sharp difference In his Influence
as a .player and a sedentary Napoleon. There is no form on him
because he* a first-time starter. He and Alvin Dark led a club-
house rebellion In Boston against Billy 8outhworth This didn't
move them up in my figures. Still they may have been Justified
I never got the whole story.
Holmes and Cavaretta seem to have been tapped because of
long and honorable contributions in the past. Neither has fallen
into a soft spot. The Braves have an owner who knows more
about pouring concrete than baseball, and the Cub's owner Is the
best gum peddler In the world. All we can do la to wish these
noble veterans luck. They'll need it.
Bantam Ben
In Drive For
Fourth Open
NBA Sports Bditor
(NEA) Ben Hogan has gone
back to work, which fs bad news
/or the playing professionals.
Now that the new million-dol-
lar Tamarisk Country Club has
been formally opened, Hogan
has started to tighten' up his
Incomparable game preparatory
to bidding for his fourth United
States Open championship in
five years.
If he makes it a quadruplet in
the Dallas he knows so well,
June 12-14, It will most cer-
tainly be par for the all-time
course and then some.
"I'm really after my fifth
Open," says Hogan, as though
he has been cheated out of some
"When the United States Golf
Association called the entire
program off In 1942, I won the
Hall America Tournament,
which was the same thing as
the Open, in Chicago. The US-
OA gave me the identical me-
dal, so I have four of them. J'd
like to get that In the news-
Hogan remembers three things
about the Hall America of 1942
In addition to having won it.
He counted the scores lower
Pollet, Wilks, Garagiola Give
Rickey Bulge In Another Deal
Champ Says Handball Has Ruined His Feet
So He Makes Rivals Do AU The Running
Maybe the fact that his feet
hurt has something to do with
his success. The Buffalo machln-
.. tat has based his winning style
They named the game hand- on the theory that the other fel-
ball. but If National Champion'low should do all the running.
Walter Plekan had anything to .'lekan Is a cool and calculat-
say about It, he'd more likely Ing customer on the court. 1
NEA Staff Correspondent
NEW YORK, March 8 (NEA)
charge the name to "man killer
or "foot warper."
There Is no doubt that Plekan
loves the sport. He's been play-
ing it for 25 years, readily ad-
trles to control the middle of the
curt at all times and make the
ball come to him.
He will often deliberately pass
ball Association and the Nation-
al Amateur Athletic Union con-
ducted rival tournamepts.
Tl.e two groups have passed
the peace pipe after several
months of stormy feuding, how-
ever, and will sponsor a Jotm
tournament at Detroit, March 8
stages of a game and lob the ball I
Instead so his o"nent will have',
to run more.
When his rival hat run out of
than his on the board at the, *" Howerto and Dick Cole, a
conclusion of the first round, L^Jl^Znan assigned
and stood 47th. He played the
last 30 holes with Bobby Jones
and blrdied the par-three last
hole. j
Dog Tired Dave!
oavtsJ was a busy fella-*' ,
Mopping never left bun mellow!
Vera oat. weft*/, tired and brave
VhT not ras ear Want I
Da vet
Hogan leaves Tamarisk, a se-
cluded oasis on the edge of
a sun-splashed desert, where he
Is the supervising professional
at S30.000 for four months, in
time for a week of practice at
Seminle prior to the rltsy Palm
Beach 18-19-20.
Bantam Ben seeks to repeat
in MasVirs, Apr. 2-5, at Augus-
ta, where a year ago with 280
he completed his cycle of major
American tournaments. With
exhibitions at 11.300 a rattle In
between, he will next appear In
the Colonial Invitation In his
home town, Port Worth, May
That should sharpen him for
the Open on a Dallas course on-
ly two years old, and which the
shotmakers contend is not so
"But let me assure you," says
Hogan, "that courses are chang-
ed but good for the Open."
Hogan has played the 1952
site of the Open twice, and, of
course, all the boys will be ac-
quainted with It by the time the
first shot is fired.
He will complete In only one
or two other tournaments this
year, the PGA Championship
probably being out with him as
it was last year.
At 39, Hogan insists he has
not yet reached the peak of his
matchless game, which also Isn't
calculated to spread Joy among
the money players.
He claims four Opens already.
No one has yet been able to
figure out how he set the Open
record at 276 by turning Los
Angeles' Riviera into Hogan's
Alley In 1948 with final rounds
of 67 and 69. He spent three
years in the Air Force and was
nearly killed In an automobile
There is no telling how many
Opens Ben Hogan would have
had now had he been able to
play through World War II and
not had the crack-up, which
kept him out in 1949.
Think of this and you more
fully realize to what extent the
incredible little Irishman has
dominated the most exacting of
games In more recent years.
Teips Learned
Long: Division
-Red Dawson, the Michigan
State backfleld coach, spoke at
a football dinner here and gen-
tly needled Maryland represen-
tatives with a yarn about three
grid stars who met after the sea-
son and swapped stories.
"I'm having trouble with cal-
culus," said a lad from Ohio
"I'm worried about trigonom-
etry," a Michigan boy replied.
"What?"' a Maryland ace cried
in astonishment. "It's long div-
ision that's bothering meP
Ed (Big Mo) Modzelewskl,
Maryland's 1981 All America
drafted by the Pittsburgh 8teel-
ers, listened to Dawson's ribbing,
then replied:
"We beat Michigan State. 34-7,
THE LOWDOWNNEA Sport Editor Harry Orayton geti that
baseball lowdow from Pittsburgh Manager BUI Meyer.
NBA Sports Bditor
ran BERNARDINO, Calif. in 1946. when Eddie Dyer raved
Marn 8 (NEA) Bill Meyer i about his sagacity.
savs Branch Rickey put across! Wilks, after a siege with the
SL* i w medics, was, as Meyer testifies,
the best relief pitcher in base-
ball last Pall.
"I don't know now he gets
them out," says the foremost
citizen of Knoxville, "but he
"I don't know what I would
do this year without Pollet,
Wilks and Garagiola.
mTts'that it"has gained him a loM- 11 ^ of friends.
But ...e Buffalo, N.Y., star also
claims it has "ruined" his health.
"tty fe"t are """n out, my body steam, then Plekan finishes off
is run down," he walls. 'Che Job with placements and kill
Plekan's complaints may be shots.
Justified, but you could never! Tills year, Plekan is out to
rove it by any of his opponents, prove his undisputed right to the
heyil testify V- 'ir a man as national crown, a distinction
burned out as Plekan claims to that was a bit in doubt last year
be, he does mighty well Indeed, because the United States Hand-
Hornsby Has Been Out 14 Years,
But Will Show Rivals New Stuff
NEA Sports Editor
BURBANK, Calif., March 8,Under him, they'll practice until
- Before Bill Veeck in St. those capable of doing so can hit
another tremendous deal lor
himself when the Plates JWind-
ed Pollet, Wilks and Garagiola
from the Cardinals.
Coming with the pitchers
and the catcher were Outfielder
young se/md baseman assig
to Hollywood. Pittsburgh gave
up Southpaw Cliff Chambers
and Outfielder Wally Westlake
Chambers, to the Buccaneer
brass' way of thinking, was un-
stable. He popped off altogether
too mueh to suit several mem-
bers of the party, and besides
had a bad arm. Westlake keen-
ly disliked a curve, which Is
practically fatal, especially when
the news gets around among
opposing pitchers.
If the left-handed Pollet, an
extremely conscientious work-
man, regains anything remotely
approaching his 20-game form
the swap wasn't even a contest.
If Joe Garagiola comes Close
to living up to his potential, the
barter was as one-sided as the
match between Rockey Marcia-
no and crickety Lee Savold.
Meyer, a smart old cat/her
and a resourceful manager, had
young Garagiola, at the Cor-
sairs' school for youngsters at
Deland, Fla., after the season's
close last Pall. He freely pre-
dicts that Yogi Berra's pal from
The Hill in St. Louis will do on
all counts thinking, calling
Eitches, receiving, throwing and
It must be remembered that
Garagiola Is only 26, with three
full years out in the military
It could be a case Identical
that of Chuck Stobbs, passed
from the Red Sox to the White
Sox for an old man and a very
ordinary outfielder the Chicago
club was doing its utmost to give
That is to say, that the St.
Louis Nationals traded Gara-
giola just when he was begin-
ning to learn how to handle
pitchers and swat the ball nine
Garagiola caught five World
Series games for the Red Birds
against the Boston Americans
First of a question and-answer
series written for NEA Service
by Beans Reardon, who umpired
in the National League for 24
years, including six World Serla
and three All-Star Games.
24 Years In National League
tion: Which team in each major
league has now gone the longest
without win-
ning a pennant?
Answer: Pitts-
b u rgh hasn't
won a National
League cham-
pionship since
1927. The Chi-
cago Americans
last copped the
flag in 1919.
Q. How many
perfect games-
nobody reaches
first basehave
there been in
there been to
the majors?
A, Some figure fim, others
sfcx The debatable performance
came on June 23, 1917. Babe
Pollet, Wilks and Garagiola
were Rickey men In the first
place, brought to Sportsman's
Park toward the fag end of the
Mahatma's long reign there.
The Pirates not only get an
extraordinary left-hand start-
ing pitcher in Pollet, but a
right-hand relief worker to go
with him. Then the other end
of the battery, a left-hand pow-
er-hitting catcher, to supple-
ment the right-hand batting
Clyde McCullough, whose bat-
ting average was second In the
National League last year to
only that of Roy Campantlla.
When Brother Rickey was on
the bank of the Mississippi, the
saying was: "No on* ever dies
on the Cardinals."
Now Branch Rickey is bring-
ing them back alive.
Louis closed the deal that brought
Cain, Bearden and Kryhoskl
from Detroit, he telephoned Rog-
ers Hornsby for approval.
"Do anything you want with
anybody who was With the
Browns last year," said Manager
Hornsby, "but let my guys alone.''
Homsbv referred especially to
center-fielding Jim Rivera, the
Pacific Coast League batting
champion; third baseman Leo
Thomas and George Schmees.
who batted in 100 or more runs
in the same Triple A wheel; and
Clint Courtney, the aggressive
and bespectacled catcher who
helped The Rajah to the Texas
League pennant in I960 and
caught for the same Beaumont
outfit last trip. Hornsby Is at-
tempting to transform Schmees,
left-handed all the way, from an
outfielder Into a first baseman.
Hornsby has been away from
the majors for 14 years. Someone
suggested that the parade may
have passed him.
That brought a laugh from Jim
Cruslnberry, the old Chicago and
New York baseball writer who
has been around big league ball
players since 1903. .
"Rog will show the others
things they never saw." counter-
ed Crusmbetry.
"Old and sound stuff is now
, new evon in the majors. Hornsby
has put the Browns back to work.
the ball behind the runner and
do all the other things that made
winning baseball so Interesting
to the real fan before the players
went home run happy."
Hornsby says that the bulk of
the home run hitters of today
are only "pop-fly guys.'' It is the
blunt Texan's way of saying that
excellent results can be obtained
In other ways.
It will take Hornsby only one
trip around to case the league.
To start with he has several play-
ers who know the way around.
.He la fresh from winning pen-
nants in Beaumont and Seattle,
so obviously hasn't lost the for-
It's too bad he hasn't a more Plekan and the hard-hitting
formidable squad, but rest assur- AVU champ, the San Francisco
ed that Sports Shirt Veeck won't Olympic Club's Bob Brady, l#tin
rest until he has. prospect. If It comes about, It
will finally halt the controversy
Some New York baseball writ-las to which one was the real 1981
ers suspected thafr'maybe Casey champion.
Stengel was rather obsolete whenl
Del Webb made or Case man-' U: '.11 then, Plekan will be busy
ager of the Yankees in 1949. with a grueling training pto-
Stengel had been away from the gram,
big show for only five campaigns.!
and had been active In the Trl- And despite his laments that
Sle A's. He came to the Yankee handball \b so tough, he'U go
tadlum after taking It all with right on grooming his two soni
the Oakland Coasters. 'to follow along in bis footsteps.
tienal Handball singles hasa-
plon from Buffalo. N.Y.. MSJ
xeellaat control of game, fl*-
piayt of the best eat shot
in handball. (NBA)
A 1952 finals match between
^tffnaa^n^V^nm'^ *. 'SbtW ff >.55.
up the points among the boys, we
knew our long division."
Red Sox, walked the first Wash-
ington batter, then was ejected
for arguing with an umpire, Mr-
nie Shore relieved. The runner
was promptly thrown out trying
Chapel Hill. N. C. (NIA): to sttal Th* next 2e otters
While North Carolina's field' went doum in order. Tlte I house Is being used to store me- perfect game was turned in
dlcal tupnlies for the school's April 30, 1922, by the White Sox'
new hospital, its indoor track Is' Charley Robertson against De-
ln use outdoors. troit.
The aiads of radio listeners are fertile fields, ready for the seed.
All yea hare to do, as a merchant, is to plant an idea in that field..
with HOG advertising: and then, watch your sales blossom. Yes,
Spots or straight time on your community station will plant your
idea right where it needs to he planted ... the Buying PubMc. Call
HOG at Panam 2*3066 and arrange a spot in your budget; that's
all yon need do. HOG, where your advertising dollar is BIGGER!

School Lessons
By TV Begin
May In London
LONDON, March 8 (BIS)
Twelve London schools will be
taught their first 'lessons by TV'
during May. Every school-day for
one month, the children will see
and hear teachers over a special
closed circuit which ordinary
viewers will not be able to pick
The pupils will be between 11
and 16 years old.
Each age group will receive 20
TV lessons.
Inspectors of the School Broad-
casting Council will periodically
test the classes' reaction.
The science lessons are now be-
"Let the people know the truth anil the country is $afe" Abraham Uiuoln.
Covering An Emergency Landing AF Styl<
A photographic account of what happens on the ground after an emer-
gency landing is recorded^jielo-VT by Capt. Lawrence R. Cummings, of the U.S.
Air Force. .;"'
The C-47, en route to" Albrook frorlr-the U.S. with cargo and a crew of
, nine, developed engine trouble 15 minutes oat^of Guatemala City and was
forced down on a small strip in El Salvador.
(Pictures are courtesy of" Caribbean Brete)
Gallant US Doctor Derides
Communist 'Germ War Alibis
SAN ANTONIO, Tex, March 9. to become assistant commander' retary of State Dean Achem ^ of mal^<^ne doctors
, (UP) A daring young doctor, of the Army medical field serv- denied it. %mfled a rur-man party on
Ing planned. Other subjects will wno stole behind Communist ice at Brooke Army medical cen-i Sams studied critical out-, Sams led a ^ "" P"Ylnes
include geography, history and llnes to check reports of bubonic, ter, San Antonio. J breaks of typhoid fever typhus, ^f:* t0l{55,enat^ to track
"._._. .,>.!,. ninmie-uiirt today Red eerm-war-i Radio PeiDlne mouthpiece of and smallpox above the 38th pa-; in Marcn, iaoi, w S<*_"-*
Far? "chaies^eWWe 11- the Chinese Communlats VW ralle, during late 195C.afterjUNj ^^u" w &" *
bl" spreading disease in Korea. American airmen dropped germ-,troops penetrated North Korea. th* Plag"f.n^ thll what thev
Brie Gen Crawford E. Sams! carrying Insects over Manchu- The Communists had neither: Wefound that wn tney
current affairs.
The new plans are In charge of
George Barnes, British Broad-
casting Corporation's Director of
il spreading disease in liwco.ifluienciiii aumc uiu^h st.ui-.
Brig. Gen. Crawford E. Sams! carrying insects over Manchu-
sald the Communists lied In rla 88 times between Feb. 29 and
.elevision. charging U. S. planes scattered I March 5. Both the UN and Sec-
For many years the BBC Ml lnfectlon n Korea and had made
given a wide r*,ng',. LL, ?h2' the accusation only because they
daily to schools all over the dW not know hf)W t0 control epl-
country. by means otreMo. demies and had to "alibi to a
The new plans are expected to panlcky population."
expand rapidly if they prove sue- Pnic*y pp'"
cessful. ______ -The Reds have no other way
-------- of explaining to their people why
r)..mfi thousands are dying around
K 60 Hill G them," said Sams, former UN
health chief In Korea.
Defends USSR On
Kalyn Massacre
The Chinese charges aren't
Sams said he heard them last
year before returning to the U.S
Yugoslavia Seen
Poland's Communist regime is
attempting to clear the Soviet
Union of charges that the war- #. ;,.l
time massacre of thousands of XtfAnfl AflflinSI
Polish officers in Katyn forest JIIVIIJJ MJfflHiJi
ay*"-' w """ SovielCommunism
The Polish Communist press 'mmi
republlshed this week an eight-' WASHINGTON, Mar. 8 (USIS
vear-old Soviet statement which Animosity of the people or
bald the atrocity was committed
Yugoslavia toward the aggres-
sive designs of Soviet Commu-|
nism Is strong, deep and bit-1
ter, in the view of the United
States Ambassador to Yugosla-
by a German Army battalion.
Testimony of eyewitnesses who
accused Soviet troops of execu-
tions, presented at a U.S. Con- O1/Bvco .ra,.
gresslonal hearing in Washing-Via, George V. Allen.
h 5W&5ST^^2n# Allen, who u in Washington
radio stations. The Soviet Union for consultation, outlined
the vaccines nor medical knowl-
edge needed to stem epidemics,
he said.
"We did some vaccinations and
de-lousing before we were forc-
ed to withdraw. We knew when
we left that those diseases would
sweep North Korea."-Sams said.
He said the UN was accused
of germ warfare In early 1951 be-
cause of conditions found by the
Reds In re-taken territory.
'The Communists, of course,
ignored the fact that the epi-
demics were there long before we
ever went into Korea," he said.
"It apparently is the same now.
Their citizens are panicky, and
that's the only way they can ex-
plain it to their people."
The recent broadcast from
Peiping added cholera and bu-
bonic plague to the list of epi-
demic diseases, Sams said.
The plague outbreak may be a
thought was bubonic plague ac-
tually was a form of smallpox
that Chinese medicine Is too
backward to diagnose," he said.
Sams tested vaccines admin-
istered by the Communists and
found they were only about one-
fourth strength, and therefore
useless. ,
The enemy had no DDT, until
it captured a small quantity from
the South Koreans at Inchon,
Sams said, and they apparently
didn't even know that some vac-
cines must be kept in refrigera-
Sams said he learned that
Russian doctors were "Just as
backward. From what we found
out about the period they were
In North Korea, along in 1948, I
don't think they knew how to
stop an epidemic, even li they
AN OVERALL view of the cotton field and small landing strip where the C-47 landed. The
strip was constructed by a farmer for his small "cub" plane and was 1500 feet long. The
trucks parked on the end of the strip brought the new engine that had been flown from
Albrook to San Salvador.
American Labor Leaders
Score Moscow Conference
American labor leaders are de-i suitable for true freedom of dta-
clininean Invitation to the Mos-1 cusslon. In American unions.
A TRACTOR.'Dorrowed from a local farmer, pulls the crippled cargo plane from cotton field
back on the mall strip. Approximately 100 na tlves assisted In the move by pushing the C-47.
(NEA Telephoto)
HELD BY REDSCpl. Alex- cllning an "> me muo-
llsh people from west European: ueu, w"u,.' "' "M"^1Trf"0iv.V, ander S. Czarneokl of Ozone icow Economic Conference In;they pointed >
radio stations. The Soviet Union for consultation outlined the p N ,s ^ by the v 8 ,n the bee, tnat nothlng| we not have surveillance by gov
rejected an invitation to attend place of Yugoslavia In the world' state Department to have been could come of a conference ernment officers webar me
the Washington hearings. yesterday in a talk to about 200 n w ln(rommUnicado by the
The Soviet government hasiUB. newsmen at the National Czecnoslovaklan government
eonsistentlv blocked any inter-1 Press Club. Guests Included tne slnce ne was rep0rted missing
national investigations to deter-1 Yugoslav Ambassador to the from nU unit m Germany in
name responsibility for the mas- United States, Vladimir Popovlc. December, 1950. The Czechs
sacre. The U.S. Ambassador said| claim the 22-year-old soldier
that the question had been rais- entered their country of his
In 1943, Stalin broke off rela-ed of the attitude of the people Qwn accortj because he oppos-
tions with the Polish exile gov-|ir. a nation with a Communist
ernment rather than permit the government previously closely
International Red Cross to in- associated with Soviet Russian
vestigate the massacre. Icommunlms. Allen said that the
A later Polish investigation, or- feeling of every observer was
that Yugoslav animosity toward <
Soviet Communism was as strong
dered in 1947 by Justice Minister
Swiatowski, collapsed after the _.
ministerial investigator was as It possibly could be.
murdered in his home. '
The three page Soviet commu- Allen expressed confid e n c e
nlque on its own Investigation | that If Soviet Communism at-
aras Issued in January 1944 by j tempted aggression in Europe
an all-Soviet Inquiry commls- the Yugoslavia army would play
2:28 a.m.
8:65 p.m.
as Important a strategic role as
it did during the war against
Nazi Germany. He said that U.8.
policy was not intended to en-
Low courage "nationalist Commu-
8:50 a.m. nism," but to aid Yugoslavia in
9:12 p.m. the defense of the free world.
doors to plant managers
their representatives."
The letter went on to say: "We
ed American war policies.
Tivoli All Sel
For Art Exhibit
By Polish Refugee
f SJW UOCU OWVI -- X"--------------"
, plotting the workers through re-
The Tivoli Hotel management Dressive legislation and labor
carted fresh palm fronds Into | Jonaitlons which no self-respect-
its Little Gallery yesterday and i mg American union member
completed preparations for to- wouid ever tolerate."
day's opening of an exhibit of The American trade union
watercolors and drawings by; leaders aaW they believed,
Crlstine Chalupczynski.
The paintings of local artist
conducted under the watchful
eyes" of the Soviet Security Po-
lice. T
Al Hayes, president of the In- *..* ...
ternational Association of Ma- are anxious *erjheir
chinists, and Gordon Cole, edtt-:llsh communications wlthRus-
or of the Union's magazine. The si an working wn and men
Machinist, said in reply to toe to help them ach^ve the 40
Invitation,' "The Inernational
Association of Machinists Is a
free trade union dedicated to
improving the working condi-
tions and the standards of liv-
ing of Its members.
"Our union has nothing In
common with representatives of
labor fronts created by or cap-
tured by Communist parties in
Russian-controlled countries and
used solely for the purpose of ex-
"these Invitations must have
been sent out by mistake."'
The Soviet Conference, they
members of the American sai "is hardly an atmosphere
League of Pen Women and the
Panama Art League will be re-
moved to make place temporar-
ily for the new professional ex-
hibit. Special invitations have
been sent to 150 art and civic
leaders in the Canal Zone and
the Republic of Panama, but
Mrs. Murray Wise, wife of the
U.S. Charge d'Affaires, emphas-
ized today that the general pub-
lic Is urged to come, both to the
opening from 4 to 6 p.m. Sun-
day and to see the exhibit dur-
ing the remainder of the week.
8he is acting for Mrs. John C.
Wiley, wife of the U.S. Ambas-
sador, sponsor oi the exhibition,
and friend of the artist.'.
hour week, guaranteed hourly
wages, and two days off without
penalty each week, such as we
have won. We are anxious and
eager to lend a hand to the
working people of Eastern Eu-
rope to help them restore their
self-government and self-respect
so that they, too, can command
and win a fair day's wages for a
fair day's work." '
The letter closed with an ap-
^al to Russian wor"
what influence thev
to persuade their ml--
ln good faith with the United
Nations organizations.
. Explorers in the Canal Zone
Council, Boy Scouts of America,
will hold their First Annual Ex-
plorer Rendezvous from May 23
to 25 at Gamboa, it was an-
nounced today by Richard E.
Cox, Council Camping and Ac-
tivities Chairman.
A highlight of the Rendezvous
will be the First Annual Explor-
er Bridge of Honor, Cox stated
This will be held on May 24. A
Bridge of Honor Is the Explorer,
equivalent of the Boy Scout'
Court of Honor, Cox said. At this
time Explorer Ranks will be a-
The Rendezvous will be con-
rae letter ciuseu wmi *- *"c. c w basis Explorer
SASSS B?SAS SS&gahsjg *
to persuade their rulers to work
and do their own cooking.
There are a total of 18 events
scheduled most of which are bas-
concluded. any tlme- -----------------.
Lt. ARCHIBALD, Sgt. Gleason, and Col. Peterson (from left
to right) at-op the plane's wing and entertained the nati-
ves at night with- hillbilly music. Archibald played the fid-
dle, Gleason the harmonica, and Peterson sang to the peo-
ple who had been so generous In their assistance at getting
the C-47 back to Albrook. People In the surrounding area
were at the scene a short time after the aircraft landed and
remained until the new engine flown from Albrook to San
Salvador had been installed.
Mrs. Chalupczynski. wife of
the Polish Minister to Colombia
at the time her country was oc-
cupied by the Communists, was
dispossessed in .Poland and,
after her husband died, she be-
came a Columbian citizen.
ore the M^t^tbecause they ^C
You may be short, median or tallit makes no difference!
Kayter' Proportioned Hosiery give a smooth,
flattering; fit. And Kayaer's patented "Strait-On" heel cradles
your heel for lomfort and guarantees straighter iwnt.
A variety of fashionable shades, too!
More Radio
For Sudan
Killer With Ice Water In His Veins
Shot Florida Hermit Between Eyes
MIAMI. Fla.. March 8 (UP)- before he drove off In the man's
A 15-year-old junior high school 1947 Cadillac. _,,,,,,,,. ,,*
student described as a "nice1 Behind him in Whlddons it-
Dov" his teachir. calmly told; tered, uncompleted mansion
police today he slipped into a
hermit's Junk-llttered mansion
shot him between the eyes and
drove off in the man's Cadillac
to take his girl for a ride.
John Berdeaux, chief crimi-
nal deputy for the sheriff, said
he would file first degree murd-
er charges aganst Charles Cal-
houn, whom he described as "a
killer with ice water in his
veins" despite his baby-faced
was $40,000 n securities which
police found later.
Calhoun said he drove his 14-
year-old girl friend and another
15-year-old classmate for a
The car and his girl's suspi-
cions, after he had driven her
to school yesterday morning,
led to his capture.
The boy's stepfather, Gar-
rett Calhoun. hadn't believed
his son's story that "a very nice
man" had loaned him the car.
He notified police who watched
Young Calhoun' girl and
friend were caught trying to
he break into the car to get the
Unemotional after hours of
questioning, Berdeaux said,
young Calhoun linally confess-
ed 'Yes, I did it."
LONDON, March 8 (BIS)-The,
broadcasting service in the An- "The boy then told me ne, reme u* v.~ ~ -."-""
glo-Egyutian Sudan is to be im-| walked up to Harold F. Whld- guns Inside ,tec?f th!* w
proved by the addition of a lat-| don, who was stretched out on afraid their iriena was in
eat design British transmitter a couch, put a pistol between trouble. a
and radiator maat. the man's eyes and fired," the Questioning led police to in-
1 deputy said. veitigmte Whlddons secluded
The order, for a 50 kw medium Calhoun told officers that he
frequency Installation, has been fe]t whlddon's pulse snd heart
received- by Marconi's Wireless 8dded, "I figured he was
Telegraph Company Ltd., and lt deati .
is hoped that the new transmit-'
te.rJ "* m acUon by the end They boy said he had plan-
0 t.u' k .?,iiorf ot tw n nedto rob the 67-year-old re-
n.L'.0 "h^SSSnt ?^ cluse earlier and had stolen the
r-narxoum. single-shot .22 caliber pistol.
With its radiation mast the1 -" dWn't want to kill him,"
new transmitter will give first 'he boy said. 'I just wanted
class service to an expected list- the guns and money.'
___I___ ..Hi ____ _*_____.^ The, imnih t1H nnlia.
shot Whlddon between the
Whiddon was described by
friends as the once-pampered
child of wealthy New England
pa rants, who "never had any
trade or profession."
He came here during the wt>
real estate boom and squander-
ed most of an inherited fortune. I
Since that time, he lived "ve-
ry frugally," puttering about
the rambling. Spanish type
home he started In 1932 but
never completed. ____i.
The residence, mostly hidden
behind weeds and undergrowth
because Whlddon liked privacy
held a hodge-podge of Junk
antiques and mouldering clothes.
Clippings and photographs of
nude women and acr/ tlly-clad
actress adorned the walls,
nalnlyln the room where Whld-
don slept and In the bathroom
Scattered among boxes of
building material and antique
furniture lay a discarded hula
grass skirt and faded Hawaiian
Brilliant hued Mexican serapes
were tossed about or hung on
a wire that also held old clothes
"ID* WALK MILES, cry or smile" for one look at all these
goings-on." Curious people of the area literally camped on
the scene.
residence last night.
They found the hermits bo*
riv clad only in shorts, sprawl- _
ed on a couch, a small bullet carefully placed on a hangar
hni in his forehead A moldy moose head wa
Young Calhoun was picked up nailed to a rough wall in the
Bnri ouestioned In the dead hermit's den, a relic of a long-
mans rom but denied any] ago hunting trip Whiddon took
knnwledBe of the shooting. He I In Maine with his father, who
later revealed that he tried to friends said, was a prominent
nter the house Wednesday Massachusetts surgeon,
nteht Kenneth B. Stucker, an in-
The boy told Berdeaux when vestment counselor, aid Whid-
squeaklng door aroused; don had traveled to various
Coin Machines G In
In Popular Favor
a i i a i
i o v
i i n a i
CHICAGO, March 8 (UP)
led last year, according to a
trade publication. ..._>..
The magazine Vend aid other
increases were made in the
automatic vending of ice cream,
milk, oft drinks, candy and
cigarettes. ,
iwecn the White and Blue Miles. Whiddous wallet with $110 in It, walked oyer to the couch and not wealthy. lection nwcmne
the call

Great Moments in Annals of March
(B) On March 1, 1873, Con-
gress crested the U. 8.'i flrtt Na-
tional Park. Tha talaa told by
early vlattora war* ao unuaual.
thty win generally disbelieved
until Army explorara made om-
clal reporta. In thU park Sre
more geysara than In all tha reat
of tha world. Can you name It?
Who Is Who?
PVB men who were buddiea In
the Army In World War II
ara having a raunlon. Thay are
White, Brown, Petera, Harper
and Naah, who by occupation ara
printer, writer, barbar, naurolo-
glit and heating contractor. By
coincidence, they live In the cltlaa
of White Plalna, Brownavllle,
Peteraburg, Harpar'i Tarry and
Naahvllle, but no man Hvaa m tha
city having the name elmllar to
his, nor doaa hla ocoupatlon have
tha ame Initial aa hla or hi* city.
Tha barbar doesn't live In
Peteraburg, and Brown la neither
heating contractor nor printer
nor doea ha live In Peteraburg or
Harper** Ferry. Mr. Harper live*
In Naahvllle and 1* neither bar-
ber nor writer. White la not a
reaident of Brownavllle, nor la
Naah, who U not a barbar, nor
a heating contractor.
From thia can you determine
(C) The flret cartoon of the
gentleman you aee on the right
waa published In the N. Y.
"Lantern" on March IS, 1868. It
waa drawn by F. Bellew. Tha
nickname appear* to have been
rat applied derlalvely to Gov-
ernment contractora and war
material lnepector* by aoldlere
griping about their food and
equipment. A movement waa
begun recently to make him
younger. Who 1* he?
(D) The man generally considered the Inventor of
tha instrument below waa born in Edinburgh, on
March 3, 1M7. On March 37, 1884, tha Arat conver-
sion teting a Boton-Naw York line of thl device
mi transmitted. Firat pubHc two-way teat between
New York and London
took place on March 7,
IBM. This waa exactly
fifty year* to the day after
tha firat patent on It wu
awardedMarch 7, 1878.
Can you name the Instru-
ment and tha Inventor?
MARCH la a month that_generally leave* folk* cold in northern
dime*, calendar-wt** especially But, disappointing a* it may
earn ao far aa holidays and famous birthday anniversaries go, It's
a month that holda Its own anywhere whan It comes to notable
This qula la based on six events which occurred during March
at one time or another in history. See If you can determine the
answer* to at least five.
(A) The motto of March, It'a been said by an unknown author.
la thla: "Courage and strength In times of danger." No more
appropriate expression could be applied to the famous academy
which thla year celebrates the 160th anniversary of Its authorise-
Uon March 16, 1802. It began with ten cadet*; now has 3,600
(Some are shown at left.) Can you name It?
(E) On the night of
March 8, 1836, thla
mall citadel fell, end-
ing a valiant feat of
arm* by a brave band
of mentome 146 who
opposed 6,000. On the
eighth d*y of the leg* 83 men crept through to
aid them, the laat -help they were to reoelve. Th
fight went from building to building, room to
room. Laat to fall waa the church where the
small band fought with gun*tocks and knives
till all were dead. Can you name th* *hrlne?
(F) By a treaty algned March 80, 1867, some
680,000 square miles of Russian real estate,
shown at right, waa
purchased for roughly
two cents an acre. Can
you name tha territory
and th* man ridiculed
for buying it?
>--,,, **
pja8 H ">*UIM* :a'st**lY !'
L (i :IIR iuH*Jf)JPa,'lV J1
(ai'Xoieptoy /JVllllH ft (Y) sseaeay
louiwjv *1L
PLAYTNO "Clue-Doodlea" la aa simple aa thla:
you read the clue, you doodle the answer. Test
yourself with theae.
For tha "Clue-Doodle" at left. Draw a oontlnuoue
Una that doaa not eroa* itaolf, but prosees, once, all
the linea in tha gar* shown and tad a gura that'll
double en* op.
For the "Clue-Doodle'' at right: Draw a ooatlau-
oua line that doc* aot croee Itself, but crosses, once,
all tha lines In the gar* *h*wa and raw tha moat
familiar gara In tha universe.
Solution* elsewhere on paga
Count the Diamonds
IF YOU had aa many real dlamonda of good la* as
there are geometrical diamonds In figure 1, above
left, you would have a fortune. The question Is Ju*t
how many woula you have ?
See how quickly you can determine th* number
of dlamonda In the complete figure 1. Figure* 3
and 3 are given to help you with your count.
t Bjn*u J **! Mf1i)|mu qi to snio :( j"*u
jo esis |(li)i"i i|l jo .mo) ta JO ai| *t|i ipuouisip jnoj
jo dnoj* viji Xq pouuoj *uo 'g ii\<* jB||*uifl sqi JO jnoj
: v p*Jiu *! eqi jo spuoiusip m : puouiwip j>no s.isi
juo :sao||oj n tpnoiiisip a\j-Xuimi > ijsiix iae|ssi3
Solve This Easy Crypt
THERE ara fourteen short words, three of them
repeated, which should make thla aa easy crypt
to solve. When you have discovered how th* letter*
have been substituted, you can read tha quotation
from Pope on the advantage of truth-telling.
,,'auo a|i|u|iiu oi ejoiu iu*ao| o> pesjoj sq isnm et| joj ;Bi|iJpun eq ei
lj *oq lm*uos )ou l| s sul oi|* H.. senate*;
1 Wits Tester

rX)R a spelling game that Is
mor* fun than a spelling be*,
try thl*.
Prepara for each player a set
of 36-square diagrama, aa ahown
above. Each player In turn se-
lects a latter that must b* in-
serted by all playera In any box.
Object of tha game la to build
up aa many worda' aa poaalbie
across and down, aa In a croea-
word pussle.
Raise In Pay Some Measuring Up
who i*
wh*r* ?
what and who Uvaa
4S1i.ii 'SjnqsjeteJIq**N '>
'II|Ai|NJd-rH :joiJV
Iartvaq 'njijrai.OJf-**
You Versus You Versus Shakespeare
Taxing the Utmost
DO thla In your mind: How
much I* ten thousand percent
of one cant?
jaiiop no senates.
Lets Dance-Checker Style
IT may b* an old tuna but th*
turkey trot U till a favorite
step on th* checkerboard. White
makes Black face the music hare
aa ha trota th* Bias* King aero**
th* board. And, Ilka tha turkey.
Black eventually gt* It In the
White checker* to move and
win In four move*.MUlartf Hop-
-i* .VMM ;$ %,"--
!-M :0t-t :T-n
Speed Test
POM Eden to Valhalla la 60
mile* exactly. A train travel-
ing at uniform apead between the
two station* lost time on the
journey and arrived at Edsn five
minute* lat. Had It bean travel-
ing 50 m.p.h. It would hav* been
17 minuta* late. What, In fact,
waa It* apead?
jnofl as s*ipu Xiig -.jejsay
INVOLVED In thla maa* la a play by
* Shakespeare; to determine Its name you
play a game versus yourself.
Firat take a guess aa to any latter of
the alphabet which might appear in th*
title, and follow the Una leading from It
into tha mase. If the Une leads to a num-
ber or several numb*ra, writ* th* letter
from which you started In tha correspond-
ingly numbered space or spaces In the
square above. If the Una do** not lead to
a number, blaek out one pao* In OUT.
Continue trying different lettera until
you find the title or fill OUT completely.
ON leaving college, a young
man was offered a five-year
contract with a firm of certified
public accountant*, starting at
83,000 a year. He was given hi*
choice of either a $300 yearly in-
crease each Of tha laat four years
of tha contract, or an increase
of 160 every six month* after tha
first six month* of servio*.
The bright young man showed
he had an aptitude for account-
ancy by deciding to accept the
860 Increase every six montha.
How much mor* salary will ha
receive during the five yeara than
ha would have under the first
Xijb P< psjpnnn X seaway
Can You See?
ITS surprising how many par-
sons fall this simple teat ln'ob-
aervatlon: Without using any
kind of marker or pointer, go
through the following aentence
counting the Fa. For a fair teat.
do not go through It more than
Famished from Insufficient sup-
plies of food Frieda fainted and
would hav* fallen out of the win-
dow on the fifth floor If Phyllis
had not caught her.
Now see If you were right.
isjoas etaj as si uoia
s,j UMi-moj j *J!|X i*say
In f*hoU toril* down on thou-
and vry plain,
Think, then add hall of two, and
add asai.
Half a hundred and on*1 latt
Thar' no on can do any belter.
Now U>* sincerely fnisl you /Ml
Able (o walk th ft we reveal,
anu(no jo iul inn
m '(no *niiu*s.idJ) T '(0*11 J" JISMl
I (OOO'I u|liMJ
PUZZLES of thla type, among man's old**t, (torn
back to th* day* of th* firat balance acales
With Ju*t tha Information given In the picture to
guide you, can you determine how many ouncea tha
little Jug In the lower right hand corner holda?
The figures In the picture refer, In each eaa*. to
liquid ounces.
X 8
Gil uHi
'M 1 Xiinepi
n oni seat jo k atn jsissj si x Jojsjhx
si si u
mid x eqi puu *
- (jsojoo m
0t liiojj jz pn
Sij jsdon esei
X Vi soasa-
sn|d x
Mt "Id X iuoJJ *E sojioajiqng (jsojos
SI usui jsisej* i sot smif x J0 '8*. I
MX Sn( emu MI uiionou suj isnbe
Roman Figures of Speech
IF YOU know your Roman numerals you should
hav* llttl* difficulty in reading the following
The lOO-o-IOOO-l-lOO I0O0-I-106O.I-10O waa getting
With lM-o-50-1-100 In bad ho lay vary 1-50-60.
He west to hi* 500-o-o-1000 through oatchlag a
Just aftar he'd signed a iOO-o-6*-l-iao-l-8t.
nsrpoj 'pioa 'moop in
'5||O0 'p|0 '3|UI|U1 '3|UI03 SJ* pJO
MX seosSy
A Rebus From U. S History
1 Pri
real name of on* Vice
President of the United 8tatee
waa Col bal th. but h* waa elected
under another name, the aunt aa
that of a later President.
To find th* nsme, solve this
r*bus. First Identify the objects
write their names In the -num-
bered paces beside them, then
transfer ths letter* to th* corre-
spondingly numbered larger
squares at left The missing name
will appaar in the shaded square*,
mp sm inan t|( bxuj iaepis.l
3| M "'IIAV A-ISSH SV "(Jilll
i nn*ij iiuujr xq peidop*
u">i>^ si -iuu eoj, iMjissy
By Eupen* Shtfftr
1-Who *u th* father of Ado-
niram, one of Solomons
princ**? (1 KL <:>
10Th* "beloved phYjicUn .
14High point of a carear.
isWorld's largest continent
17BaTjtUng senator.
20 Fielda of combat
21Dwells. _
38Characteristic of helium.
26Goddoo of d*wn.
27-Who r*p*nted b*c*us* he had
betrayed Jesus? 'Mat 37:8)
30^Jump on on* foot
32At what river did Cjrs pro
claim a fsst? 'Ezra 8:31)
39 Deity.
43Couples In a square dance.
48 Oars
45 Plumas
47-Cut Into cubas
48"Thormopylse of Amane*
31Ocean-going vessel.
93What did tl* Philistines cap-
ture from the Israelitas snd
take to the house of Dagon"
H Sam. 5:3)
54Foro* back. ^.
56 Who waa the wife of Chura,
Herod's steward? 'Luke 8:3)
SOTool for enlarging holes
83Standard quantity.
84Of what race was Goliath (1
Sam. 21:6)
68In what wilderness did tha
cloud reat? iNum. 10 12
70 Eight: comb. form.
78Swsy drunkenly.
2War of 1898-1903.
3Accomplished. .
4What filah priest commanded
that Faulbe hit on the mouth?
l Acta 33:3)
5 Picked out. ., ,
8In what mount did Aaron die'
(Daut 83:50)
8 A good king of Judah.
t Web-like membranes.
10- Prodigal.
12Biblical cattle.
18Beach coats.
-From what place did Paul r
on to PataraJ lAcU 31:1)
27-Son of Jo**ph (Luke 3.24)
28Uaziahs father (1 Chr 8:24>
28-Alluvial deposit at rive
81Implement for bray inf.
38Once more.
3Faculty of vocal utterance.
37-Bv way of (F.)
38Thing, in lsw.
81Disdain. .. ,
46Patriotic sodaty (abbr)
47Expansion instrument,
48Whst did Elijah csst upon
Ellsha? U KL 19:19)
.13Greek letter.
35Stamped fabric.
ASWhst Is the 26th book of th*
New Tsstament?
60 What csts are kept to kill.
91Grafted (her.)
85 Poss***d.
66Masculine name.
87Fold over.
Taking A Nine-Count
AFTER you've solved this poser try It on your
How many nines are required to number a row of
house* (on both aide* of the strset) from 1 to 100
inclustvs ?
Xius! *| istoj etu, '*esay
AT first glance tha addition be-
low appear* to be somewhat
Figure It Out
IF X squared mlnutea paat '
o'clock la th* *sme as seven
times X mlnutea before 8 o'clock,
how mueh Ik X?
-sxu ei eniw s.x ;**
Ceayrisat. is*, alas ra~ ar*i"
Howsver, the operation I* on*
In cod*d numbers: Two 9-dlglt
quantities have been corroctly
added, and all figures have been
replaced, not by letter or marks,
but by other figures, each of
which has been given a value (of
one of the tan digits) which la
not Its own.
The problem la to find the orig-
inal numerical values and tha oor-
rect sum. For a clue, cheek tha
frequency with which tha various
coded figuree appear.
8-0 :-* -L-* :-
-* r-t :t-8 '8"i ;l"f '0 -"H :,?P0
mmm i "" *u a
tail I 'i"/,nrt-,t-n',/i ill'
fiMi- Cir bisiir-
: i l nuiiRiri IIMi
n mi fiFi
y/,///, ai r i i
lib av s-'EVTi
i vt\r \ rU'i rF mi c
t-uk., wbi:
\ sMri i:
FICHE -.hi'.I" VPk
W-fill i
\ rllLk-'F't f life
cauaawoao rrnu aoLUTioa

ews o
kmmrnm- -----------1-------
SPORADIC ACTION against the Communists in Korea finds this United States Army infantry-
ian firing his M-l carbine at an enemy hill position while two others take time out.
NOT ONE but two queens, Carmen Ortiz and Yolanda Villa, are reigning over Puerto Rico'i
4-month fishing competition in the Atlantic and Caribbean. Fifty prizes go to lucky anglers.
? ^
DUCKY WEATHER for penguins at the Philadelphia zoo brings
these two stout-hearted fellows out for a leisurely stroll.
TRYING OUT a sextant given to him by men of the merchant marine is Capt. Henrik Kurt
Carlsen, heroic skipper of the Flying Enterprise. Capt. Neils Otaen (right) of the rescue ves-
ele. Gen. A. W. Greely, and Rev. Dr. Raymond Hall, director of the Seamen's Church Insti-
tute of New York, watch the ceremony. Carlsen and crew were guests of honor at dinner.
THIS VALENTINE is all In the family, says Robert Young to
Jean Van Der Pyl, who is his radio wife in comedy series.
MOW NOT TO SKI is shown by Maria Ripper as' she and her four friends from Brazil see
their fist snow at a Stone. Vt.. iki school. Others (from left) are Lucille Mutzenbacher,
CUlda Maria Vieira, Gilda Junqueira and Sofia Amelia Lisboa, hailing from Rio de Janiero.
POINTED DEMONSTRATION of her technique is given by Pat
McCormick. 22, only American woman bullfighter, a he
prepares for appearance on a television atsow in Loa Angeles.
King Feature $
Mitch tils or* at how, of ltot for a few weeks, on a vacant lot. Note Hi* ftnct and shrub.
WHENEVER anyone says
"you can't take it with
you," he doesn't know about
Jim Mitchell and his travel-
ing house. A construction en-
gineer who is on the road
most of the time, Mitchell
found suitable housing for
his family a problem. He
solved it by designing a port-
able home which he loads on
a truck and moves to the
next city for his assignment.
Renting a vacant lot. he then
sets up his house again.
House is complete down to a
fence and shrubbery. The
house has a kitchen with an
automatic dish washer, re-
frigerate- and deep freeze
unit. Dining room has a
piano, radio, couch and two
chairs. The bedrooms contain
cabinets and work table
When moving time comes.
Mitchell finds it easier and
cheaper to hire a truck to
move the house than to rent
an apartment. Since he stays
only a few weeks in most
cities, Mitchell, who comes
from Kalamazoo, Mich., be-
lieves quite firmly that home
is where your hearth is.
Mitchell read* comics to his young daughter in living room.
Now assignment moans Mitchell has la load his portable house an a truck and get underway.

Doa Vera Elliot crosses the private suspension bridge
to her island nome. It's the only way to get there!
(Turn to pes 4 i 7)
. ...
n to n

Review Of The Week
, THE WORLD'S TROUBLES happily broke up last
week into a multitude of squabbles, none large enough
to cause any mother or wife to mourn the death or
son or husband In battle.
In the United States the national acrimony, for-
merly fastened fixedly on Joe Stalin, splintered to
direct Itself to such targets as Harry Truman, Bob
Taft, Ike Elsenhower, Estes Kefauver, Harold Stassen,
i Dick Russell, and a few others, all presidential can-
Unlike the affair with Joe Stalin, none of these
many disagreements and contests were likely to in-
volve much blood letting.
Similar, the Joe Stalin dispute in Britain had to
step aside to make way for the contest between Clem
Attire and Nye Bevan for leadership o Her Majesty's
LoyaJ Opposition, I.e. the Labor Party.
This contest, too, was unlikely to spill any imme-
diate blood.
It fact, It was notable more for the slanted news
coverage of Nye Sevan's personality, which Is highly
socialist, highly anti-Communist.
Any who fancy that Bevan's Socialism is linked to
Communism would do well to refer themselves to the
Ebbw Vale miners and steelworkers, who have been
returning Nye to Westminster these many elections
No party-liner would get far with the lads from the
.Welsh pits, for they are independent of everything,
even the next valley.
When they elected Nye to Parliament they knew
what he believed in, when they re-elected him they
supported what he believed In, and when he guns for
the top position in the Labor Party they are with him
all the way.
Anyone who chooses to imply they are Commun-
ists for so doing had better step pretty careful in
entering any pub in grey, smoky Ebbw Vale.
They're pretty independent, the Taffies who let Nye
spoak for them.
in France, as is not uncommon, politicians were tak-
ing turns trying to form a Government. At last re-
ports a gentleman name of Pinay seemed to have
turned the trick.
His tentative cabinet is reckoned to have slightly
better than an even chance of winning the National
Assembly's permission to exist.
Winning this will, naturally, be no guarantee that
this permission will not be withdrawn tomorrow, or
next week, or next month.
3ut anyhow, it Is nice to know that the country Ike
Eisenhower is counting on as the keystone of West-
ern European defense has some sort of a government,
even if Just for the moment.
And, chummily enough, even Russia chose last week
tc exercise her version of the democratic processes of
popular government.
The Supreme Soviet met, with representatives of
loc'l Communist Parties from all over the Soviet
or some reason or other maybe the cold Rus-
nicn winter interfering with telegraph facilities
not so much news of debate and dissension came out
i this particular democratic exercise.
'3ut. for reasons of probably something like 9 mm.
csiiber. there wasn't so much disputation at the Mos-
cow meet.
The French got around to admitting themselves
>ii.r,i pressed in Indochina.
'. nai their anti Communist effort there, which
hjM already eaten up as much money as the US has
given France in aid, and as many lives as the US has
sacrificed In Korea, Is not better known is the fault
o- the French bgass.
"'hey are censor-minded, have all sorts of delusions
'ai'otit the war the taxpayer pays for being the sole
concern of the generals whose wages the taxpayer pays
also, and have only themselves to thank because no
one knows how much brave blood has been spilt, fight-
ing the foe the people of the United States recognbse
so veil.
. in Korea it became, incredibly enough, even more
evident that nothing much was ever likely to happen
.c the armistice talks till operators back at base
Washington and Moscow were prepared to give the
w U .
.. pretense that the negotiators at Panmunjom
re tinted the United Nations rather than the Unit-
*> iates was getting som: thinner.
c -j far as key decisions go. fair bet that chair-
.man oi the United States jo.h Chiefs of Staff, Omar
Bi clley, knows them a little ahead of general se-
' ary of the United Nations, Trygve Lie
'""his does not mean much, except insofar as it poses
th. question ol whether small detachments of Unit-
i State.1; troops, of something like the strength that
sa; tiie British, or the Turks have in Korea now,
would in a reversed balance be so content to hand
over peace negotiations unquestioningly to the biggest
croup in the team.
Across the United States swept quite a cold spell,
with all its customary complications.
Some died of overxertion trying to buck the snow,
others died in traffic accidents on icy roads.
All it proved was that Dame Nature still has the
most modern nation on the globe well licked any time
she chooses to crack her unmodern whip.
Operation Convex III, a big try by the United States
Davy to push convoys through a submarine blockade,
went specially well in Dominican waters, where it was
decided by the present (and past, and iuture) incum-
bents of power in the Trujillo territory that there
were real live Soviet submarines lying about the place.
Just what particular domestic circumstance this
discovery was intended to cure had not been announc-
ed from Cuidad Truiillo.
Nor has it been announced from anywhere that
Russian submarines have as much right as United
States submarines or anyone "else to cruise the Carib-
bean as they wish, provided they stay outside ter-
ritorial waters
In fact, thev can pop up in the middle of Convex
III and invite the commanding admiral to a Vodka,
without infringing anything except maybe the em-
i 111 i i
WEAVING THROUOH THE city of Coln last week
were thousands of sailors from U.S. Navy ships here
on a big war exercise Convex III involving aircraft
carriers, warships and transports.
Also making big headlines was the news that the
$10 000.000 Summit project may be abandoned "the
Army turns over an area to the Canal closer to Bal-
boa. Grading; work at the townslte has already been
suspended as Canal officials await the go-ahead or
okay from the Panam of the Army.
It has been that Quarry Heights is the
most Hkely prospect. Other reports to the effect
that the already launched $8.Mt.tM housing pro-
gram would be cut more drastically, were denied.
Panama's postwar economy was given a boost by
the Panam Canal when Panamanian merchants re-
portedly sold $250,000 more of their supplies to the Ca-
nal organization during the last six months of 1051
than during the same period in 1950, an increase of
almost 40 per cent.
Several automobile accidents landed passengers and
pedestrians In hospital. ,
One American, Benjamin Sulsman was hit by a
bus on as he walked along Galllard Highway.
Ten Panamanians were injured when their car
crashed into another one on Tocumen Highway.
Three cars piled up on Diablo Road because a wom-
an's foot slipped off the brake.
And an Army Jeep was demolished by fire when its
driver tried to get ft out of a small hill where it was
stuck.. t
At least two patients at Gorgas were admitted as
a result of passion.
A Panamanian woman was stabbed with a scis-
sors by her former common-law husband.
An argument between two La Bocans landed
one in the hospital with serious injuries, facing
the possible toss of the sight of his eye. Both as-
sailants were in Jail on charges of assault with a
deadly weapon.
In the courts this week Oscar Carrington, who stole
a canvas tarpaulin, was given one year in the peni-
tentiary and a two-year suspended sentence for re-
turning to the Canal Zone after deportation.
An American, deprived of his golf clubs for over a
month when they were stolen from under his house,
got them back this week when the thief was found
guilty in the District Court.
The golfer, was Gordon Henry Crabb, and the de-
fendant in the grand larceny charge was Braulio Her-
nndez a 28-year-old Panamanian.
Two mercy errands were accomplished on the same
day by both the Navy and the Air Force.
The first was an appendicitics case, flown from the
Island of Taboga by an Air Force plane to undergo an
operation at Santa Toms that may have saved his
life. The other, was a Navy rescue of a wounded na-
tive who was shot in the eye as he travelled up the
river in his cayuco.
On the Panam side of the border this week slaps,
splits and protests highlighted the news.
A newspaper editor was allegedly slapped by a po-
lice major.
Guillermo Vega, editor of the tabloid daily "La
Hora," was the recipient and Major Timoteo Me-
lndez, who led the police forces that entered the
Presidencia to oust Arnulfo Arias last May, was the
alleged donor.
A strike movement by members of the News-
papermen's Union and other allied groups dwind-
led down to a mere resolution protesting the in-
cident, which arose out of charges hurled in a La
Hora editorial against the police officer.
Melndez was going about his police duties as usual
at week's end, but there was talk among members
concerning the need Tor reorganizing the newsman's
The split concerned the Panam City votes of the
Panametsta Party, headed by former President Ar-
nulfo Arias.
The party expelled Angel Vega Mndez, when he
refused to abide by a party decision to launch Jose
Clemente de Obaldia as candidate for mayor of Pan-
am City.
Vega Mndez, who acting as mayor for some months
last year, is determined that he will be in race. He
has arranged that he will be launched today by an
independent Municipal Party.
It was reliably said that the Conservatives also will
grasp the opportunity to launch Vega Mndez.
Charges that President Alcihiades Arosemena
received S25.M0 from persons interested in keep-
ing a group of Panam businessmen from open-
ing a domestic cigaret factory and $$, more
from those interested in the opening of the fac-
tory, brought not only an official protest, but a
15-day jail sentence for Romn B. Reyes, opposi-
tion newspaper columnist.
A protest over the firing of a Canal Zone worker
who belongs to an Argentine-sponsored union consid-
ered hostile to the United States, failed to do any
more than scratch the surface Friday night.
Crowds stayed away from Santa Ana Plaza where a
meeting to protest the discharge of Juan Espiazzano
Urriola from the Canal's Motor Transportation Divi-
sion was held.
.----- o------
A Panam City mother watched last Tuesday as a
bus ran over her six-year-old son._________________
manding admiral's stomach.
Similarly, in open waters, the United States Navy s
submarines have every right to kibitz Russian naval
It's only a matter of having the gall not to care
whether you've been invited or not.
For local reassurance, there were plenty of gobs
In Coln during the week to suggest that the fleet
got through.
o ROBERTO DE VICEMZO, Panam Open champion,
and countryman Antonio Cerda played two exhibi-
tion matches at the Panam Golf Club Thursday and
Friday before returning to their native Argentina fol-
lowing participation in the Mexican Open whleh wa
won by South African Bobby Locke.
De Vicenzo playing with Panam Club Pro Anbal
Macarrn, Thursday afternoon equalled the course
of 68 for the second time. Cerda. Argentine open cham-
pion, teamed up with Buddy Hammond of Amador.
Cerda shot a 71, Macarrn 73 and Hammond 74.
Friday. De Vicenzo teamed up with Jaime de 1ft
Guardia and Cerda with Johnny MacMurray.
The motorbike racing championship of Panam and
the Canal Zone Is to be decided under lights at the
Olympic Stadium, Panam City, on the evening of
March 21.
Prise money of $100 and a tropny go to the winner.
Second man will get $50, and third $25.
President Alclbiades Arosemena is likely to be guest
of honor at the meeting.
The championship is open to all comers, and will
be determined on the results of the March 21 racing
Previous performances at Juan Franco track, the
Juan Diaz road circuit and the Coln stadium tract
will not count.
The setting of the Republic's finest stadium Is ex-
pected to produce the best meeting the isthmus' fast-
est sport has had.
April 18 is the day staled for the running of the
Third Annual Balboa Relays. As always, the big meet
will be held on the Balboa Stadium cinders.
Going along with the policy of striving to give Isth-
mian sports fans the best possible event of Its kind
in Central America, Relays Director John Fawcett has
announced the addition of several events to this year
meet. Chief among these are the three events for the
younger track enthusiasts in the Canal Zone.
There will be 440 yd. relays for boys from the 7th
grade in both Balboa and Cristobal Junior High
Schools, and a similar race for 8th graders from the
same schools. The third addition to the program will
be the 200 yd. shuttle relay for 6th graders from the
e'ementary schools at Balboa, Ancon, Diablo, Gam-
boa, Pedro Miguel, Ft. Kobbe, Cocoli, Gatun, Margari-
ta and Cristobal.
Teams from the Army, Navy, Air Force, Athletic Club,
Bovs Club, Panam Schools, Cristobal High School,
Canal Zone Junior College and Balboa High will mako
this the biggest meet In the history of the event. In-
terest is reported as very high among the service per-
sonnel this year, and as always the schools will be
well represented.
For the second straight year Jim Thompson is tak-
ing charge of the Athletic Club team, and any per-
son In the Canal Zone who Is interested in competing
in the meet should contract Jim. He can be reached
by phone at Balboa 4175 during work hours, or 2886
after work. Post office address is Box 83, Balboa
Heights, Canal Zone.
Another new feature of the meet this year will be
the awarding of a team championship trophy. The
meet is sponsored by the Student Association of Bal-
boa High School, and aH awards for the meet are al-
ready on hand, including this team championship
trophy, which will become the permanent possession
of the team winning the *Kft-
Bob Dunlap, a Negro heavyweight from Oakland,
Cal., dashed Argentine Csar Brln's championship
aspirations last night as he got up off the floor at the
Winterland Arena to pound a unanimous ten-round
decision in one of the wildest heavyweight slugfests
seen in San Francisco In many years.
Dunlap floored Brin for a five-count In the second
round and for a one-count In the ninth round. At the
end of the fight. Brln's right eye was completely
closed and his features barely distinguishable from
the terrific beatlne.
Brln got up from a knockdown In the second
round to connect with a left hook to Dunlap's Jaw
that put the Negro flat on his back. However, before
the count could start, the bell sounded ending the
round and Dunlap was led to his corner.
Brln's bull-like rushes gave Referee Frankie Car-
ter a tough night as he spent a lot of time untangling
the two. The first, second and third rounds had the
fans, who paid $8,034 to witness the match, standing
on their feet and screaming.
The fourth, fifth, sixth and seventh rounds were
Just the opposite as both fighters hung on. But the
fireworks opened again in the eighth and continued
through to the end with Brin taking an unmerciful
beating in the last two rounds.
Under the California point scoring system of eleven
points per round Referee Carter had 49V for Brlon,
60", for Dunlap. Judge Joe Gorman had 50 for Brion,
60 for Dunlap and Judge Jackie Burke had 48 for
Brln, 62 for Dunlap.
The Annual Invitational Softball Tournament will
be held in Balboa under the supervision of the Physic-
al Education and Recreation Department, March 29.
An entry free of $25.00 must be posted by each team
desiring to compete. As the field will be limited to 8
teams, the first eight entries mailed to the office or
the Recreation Supervision at Gamboa shall comprise
the contestants. .. .,
A roster of 16 players must accompany the entry
fee, with no substitutions permitted after it has been
""pairings will be made by open draw the first two
games starting at 8:30 a.m.. two fields being available
for olay. This will be straight elimination tourna-
mAn irophy presented by Mauriclo's Sportlne Goods
will be awarded to the tourney winner. Cash pries
of $15.00 and $1060 will be awarded to the 2nd and
3rd place winners.
-i i i I)' )t i i i I

Korean-Bound Marines Spend

(UP)Before any U.S. Marine
i.s sent to Korea he must spend
eight days here at the Marines'
cold weather training camp.
The camp Is In the High Sier-
ras at an elevation ol 6,800
feet. The temperature drops to
48-degrees below zero and winds
of 60 miles per hour whip
across the meadow.
The average Marine who
trains here arrives from Camp
Pendleton, Calif., on a-commer-
cial bus at noon. About 1,000
men undergo training at the
same time.
The first afternoon the Mar-
ine settles himself In a bivouac
area. He Is Instructed on set-
ting up his shelter-half behind
an Ice and snow wind-break
and Is shown how to protect
himself from the bitter cold.
The next day his Instruction
Is continued. Snow Is melted
Premier Sunday Cross-Word Puzzle
manding officer said the train-
ing program is "rough" and
damned serious business."
But any Marine who trains
here is well-prepared for any
cold weather he may run into,"
Hubbard said.
Italian War Vets
Still Sport Medals
ROME, March (UP) Italian
soldiers, sailors and airmen still
sport proudly the medals and
campaign ribbons earned In
World War II battles against the
Americans, English and French
The three highest awards car-
ry yearly cash premiums, at pre-
sent such a pittance that the Ita-
__lian parliament decided to boost
for washing and cooking water. I them.
He learns how to cross frozen Many of the medals are worn
streams safely, to wade through slde-by-slde with decoratl<
hip-deep snow drifts, to impro-
vise a shelter, to cook his meals
In sub-zero cold, and above all
to stay warm and dry.
On the third day he breaks-
camp and starts off on a four-
mile trek. On the march the
aggressor hits.
The aggressor Is a permanent
force of 57 men under the com-
mand of Lt. R. M. Johnson.
This force then continues to
harass Cne trainee during the
remainder of the week. The ag-
gressor attacks day and night
Some trainees are captured.
Many have equipment stripped
from them. Others are marked
with tell-tale dyes which brand
them as "victims" of the enemy.
"he afternoon attack by the
aggressor is usually repelled but
night attacks teach a trainee
how little he knows about cold-
weather fighting. For two
nights and one day the trainee
protects himself In his new biv-
ouac. His meals consist of
ward the latter part of the
week he moves to a third area.
There the "enemy" swoops
down on him again and at two
a.m. he is routed from his bed-
roll and starts the long march
back to the main camp.
When he arrives at the start-
ing point, eight days from the
time of his arrival at camp, a
man Is a trained cold-weather
- is given his first hot meal
__breakfast and then attends
a critique where questions and
suggestions are aired with
training officers.
Lt. Col. Donald Hubbard, com-
Quaint, Antiquated
Laws Still On Books
awarded by the Americans, Eng-
lish and French, after Italy
changed sides and Joined the al-
They also have company med-
als earned in Russia, Albania,
Egypt, Ethiopia, Greece, France
and Spain.
Iron Crosses and other deco-
rations, given by the German
Nazis however, are out.
No medals were given by the
Some 10,000 Italian soldiers
still wsar Mussolini's bronze
medal for heroism In World War
II while Italy was fighting the
allies. The medal brings a yearly
stipend of 300 lire. In 1940, that
was worth $16. Today It Is worth
50 cents.
More than 1,000 soldiers wear
the sliver medal, worth 750 lire
per year39 In 1940 but $1.24 to-
The coveted gold medal, with
BOO hoklers, once brought the
equivalent of $78 but the 1,500
lire a year lt still carries is now
only worth $2.50.
Sixteen thousand war croMWl
have no monetary value.
At the same time, more than
1500 Italian partisans who
fought against the Germans
and sometimes their own Italian
troops are receiving similar
amounts for bronze, silver and
gold medals awarded by the Ita-
lian government.
In these days, Italian soldiers,
sailors and airmen, are "discour-
aged" from wearing decorations
won In the fascist era. There is
no official order against It The
individual commanding officer
generally decides. If he has a
chestful of "frolt salad," or dec-
orations, he's usually lenient.
Many discharged veterans
wear them allfascist, German,
Monarchist, American, Brillan,!
French and what-have-you. .
NEW YORK, March (UP) ***WX 'Sfi^TuVwd" "
Legislators of another era who he medal mtxupI ^ m
passed queer laws which w ^,,?7 "iKftin
fere repealed are making "crlm- sonaUye decorated man
^o'ut-oat^^ulatlons against! fe^ the.admrala own
taking a lion to the movies In; ship In Alexandria naroor.
Baltimore, putting salt on rail- British vice admiral, 8lr
road tracks in Alabama, knock- ^"?MB"r" decorated the
in3 a freight car off the tracks Charles Morgan ^;atleaLulgl
anywhere in Maryland or walk- Italian navy Un tne
ing backwards on Sunday in De- Durand De La enne
vo'r,, Conn., are still In Menee;ItaHatgok1 medaDet
an2 aS?&re iVal7antPMorgans ship. In Alex-
*,!KrH8fea occasionally! andrlaharbo;-ir,1941.
become the victims of edicts _1rif"a Penne*went to work
passed to meet specific emergen- allies. De La nne ^^
longer exists. Arthur Knowles at La Spezla. -
historian of the Railroad Club of
New York, points out that the
Interstate Commerce Commis-
sion was created in 1887 solely to
combat the "railroad monopoly'"
OYtetKnowtes said, railroads of School GrOCieS
today, fighting competition from I __
trucks, waterways, airlines. plpe-j CHICAGO, March (UP)A so
lines- and other forms of travel clal studies professor believes
and shipping, continue to bet youngsters begin the study of
hemmed In by old regulations,1 history too early In Ufe.
frankly Intended to discriminate' Prof. Leo J. Alilunas of State
ap,ainst a railroad."monopoly Teachers College, Fredonla, N.Y.,
Most examples of out-dated made the assertion In an article
legislation exist on the local or! in the University of Chicago Ele-
state level, however. As a matter; mentary School Journal,
of legal record, the law might; "There is real doubt If third
catch up with you If you shoot or fourth grade children are psy-
a rabbit from the rear of a street; chologlcally ready to search for
car In Indianapolis, drive a cari old records in attics, to question
blindfolded In Birmingham. Ala. -the descendants of early settlers,
run out of gas In Youngstown, or to discuss land deeds with
shave In Connecticut on a Sun-, their classmates," Alilunas said,
day. or slap a man on the backi He said children do not have
In Georgia. |a natural interest In the past.
J Royal
7 Move with
a beating
15 -Level
island of
20 Apiece
21 Military
22 -Wander
26 -Always
27- Pitchor
28 Insect
i 33-liU
36Cry of the
26 Hard-
| 378hlekled
-* coin
-> to the
4 4 Escapes
49 Feminine
50 Weeps
51- In this
5 -Bowling
57 Light-
58- Find fault
59 Weight
in India
0-- Express
61 -Quality
62 -In a direct
line of
63 Image of
65 Black
66 Thin
67 -Units of
69 Displays
70 -Titled
71- --Bucketlike
74 Sluggish
75 Makes
77- -Whimper
78- -Person of
79 -Aspect
81 -Cessation
of war
82 Cessation
of work
84 -Filth
86 Routing
89 -Protag-
90 Dispatch
92 Literary
93 -Utilize
98 Heavenly
99 Deserve
100- Resound
104- Arabian
105 Innately
110 Rave
111 Brother
of Abel
113- Muscular
115Makes a
117 Drenches
**cral lima at Mtaflaa: !
2 Acknowl-
3 Tardy
4 Winged
5 Folding
6 Adver-
7 Exploits
8 Wooden
10- -Expresses
in words
11 Data
12 Ceremony
14 -Interposes
17 Broad
18 Cylindrical
25 Cuckoos
,;2 Masculine
33 Greek gel
of war
30 Quoted
36 Gave nn
40 Paradise
42 Northern
I>utrlMlt* r Kinf *
57 -
In trigo-
46Goads to
on a lord
Sharp nails
Plays on
for holy
81Feel one's
62 -Boys
64 Goddess
of growing
67 Obscure
68 Single
69 Military
76 -Notexpres-i
aible In
(Math.) .
79 -Bearing
80 Penalty
83 Ruffian
85 Precious
86Photo- ;
87- Beast
88- -Nauti.-al
River in
of learning
9Otherwise |
100 South
101Greek goi
of love
River in
- Noise of
a cow
aluna Srnatcata
.Answer U, bfc found elsewhere It. the Snndav American)
History Study
Decried In Early
Burglar Does Good
Job Of Looting
WHEELING. W. Va., March
(UP)A thorough-going thief
did a job of looting the C. E. Ew-
ing home.
The Ewings returned from a
visit to relatives to find $600
worth of their possessions stolen,
A large dictionary, three an-
nuals, a set of encyclopedias, a
sweeper with attachments, two
traveling bags, a ring, a clgaret
lighter, two pairs of gloves, a re-
volver, a Jacket, Jewelry, a drew
and pocketbook. a toaster, a ful
tobacco pouch, a fountain pen
an electric razor, a wrist watch,
a flashlight, a billfold and $12.19
In cash. '*
Woman, 103 Years
Old, Hasn't Had
Drink In 12 Years
BRAINARD, Neb., March (UP>
Mrs. Barbara Pllsek hasn't had
a drink of water since she was 91.
At the start of the 104th year
here, Mrs. Pllsek said she feels
fine and isn't a bit thirsty.
Her daughter, Mrs. August
Herms, said Mrs. Pllsek's diet
consists of bread, eggs and cof-
She is bedfast but has an ex-
cellent memory and a strong
voice. She was born In Czecho-
slovakia and came to this coun-
, try In 1894 after her marriage to
i Frank Pllsek.
Family Doctor Idea
Favored By Students
Of Medical School

Medical students at the Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania have de-
cided to do something about a
recent gripe of medical authori-
tiesover-emphasis on medical
specialization In medical schools.
The future doctors have form-
ed an organization known as the
General Practice Society, dedi-
cated to the reassertion of the
traditional Ideals of the "family"
doctor and the emphasizing of
the basic role of the general
practitioner as the keystone of
the medical profession,
CUNDA Y, MARCH 0. 1962
Sunday Anetkm Supple mi
lm?t*9? ** 4irM

WNce no puiiHm *v TMC Panama amkhican ppms. inc.
rouNDco NnaeN Munkvox m irao
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"Yeats sent ni poem on a
scrap of paper, charming song:
whieh haanss sne still, bat or
editora lawyer, reward Jenks
.(oat it!" (Professor Wead to
Mr*. Daviea.)
(From Forioso)
Sound lorn from the throat of
an eagle
Wheeling out of the twilight
Threading aisles In the abbey,
And circling academy spires:
Not meant for mentalities legal,
Popping eyes of the puppets.
Pierchig ears of the masters,
AH helpless to trace the gyres!
S .
Yeats sent to editor Edward
Who went for a lawyer later.
A charming song which haunts
me still.
A poem on a scrap of paper.
The moon climb up the night:
Inquisitive of nature
And interstellar space.
Upon the universe he turns
A bright, enchanted face.
O child who loves with laughter
Whose sorrow tear assuage,
Whatever fate betide yon.
However years may age,
Let worldliness not tarnish
Nor surfeit ever plunder
Your priceless human birthright
The legacy of wonder!
Franc* a Higginaon Savage
(From The Christian Science
Mm i tor)
Once we were wayfarers, then
seafarers, then airfarers;
We shall be spacefarers soon.
Not voyaging from city to city or
from coast to coast.
But from planet to planet and
from moon to moon.
An elegy on the Cheshire Cheese
Whose rhymers had recently This is no fanciful flight of Im-
A bitter epithalamion
For the bride of unworthy Mac-
A tribute to Coole, a salute to
A song on the singing of Synge?
Cuchulain or Cathleen ni Houli-
han. ..
It might have been anything:
No strange, incredible, utterly
different thing;
It will come by obstinate thought
and calculation.
And the old resolve to spread an
expanding wing.
We shall see homes established
on distant planets.
Friends departing to take up a
post on Mars;
Thev will have perils to meet, but
I hey will meet them.
As the early settlers did on
American shores.
For he lost it, did editor Edward
And turned to a lawyer latet;.
He lost that on? which is. We shall buy tickets later, as now
haunting me still. we buv them
That poem on a scrap of paper. iFor a foreign vacation, reserve
_. our seat or berth.
7!2rJLcam* nothing on Then spending a holiday month
Hiding v on a moon of Saturn,
Look tenderlv back to our little
shining Earth,
Force at last for his fancy.
Point at last for his passion,
Direction at last for his dream:
Throat gripping wing clip- .nd those who decide they will
ping breast-binding. nOT make the journev
Worse than death for the lion, will remember a son up there or
Waste of brraih for the eagle i a favorite niece
To agonize siace with a scream! Eagerlv awaiting news from the
John Lacas old home-planet.
And will scribble a line to catch
the post for space.
Peter J. Hennikrr llraton
(From Spirit ,
The spider spins perfection
Without the least surprise;
The eagle spirals upward
Una wed by boundless skies:
Fish neither marvel at the sea
Nor beasts ertol the earth:
No creature seems perplexed bv
And nene am~7ed by birth.
Yet Jonathan, astonished.
Cries out with oulck delight.
Clapnln his little hands to
Pearsons Merry Go-Round
(From The Lyric)
Within this hushed and snow-
white space
No twig is stirred.
No footfall sounds, no scurrying
Nor song of bird.
Here silence liesmore beautiful
Than music heard.
Leslie S. Clark
Sunday Crossword Puzzle No. 14Release Dec. 3
zlc. No. 4n, published today.
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DgHfao heishb aona asaa
E333 annas araaa aaaa
saz grps aaDr wnunaaH
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-L. 1 \t !
Drew Pearson says: Livestock representatives
hold secret Chicago meeting to kill price
controls: Association aims to influence press,
radio against OPS; Kentucky Senator con-
fuses graves.
WASHINGTON. A secret meeting In which
every housewife will be interested was held at
last week in the crystal room of the Sherman
Hotel in Chicago.
Present at the meeting were representatives
of the livestock industry and the big food pro-
cessors, and their purpose was to kill price con-
"This will be a secret meeting without pub-
licity," wrote C. B. Watson, president of the Corn
Belt Livestock Feeders Association, to various
meat, grain and food processors.
However, this column has obtained copies of
the correspondence and believes the public is
entitled to know what backstage forces are work-
ing to defeat price controls.
The first confidential letter calling the meet-
ing was mailed by the Corn Belt Livestock feed-
ers on Jan* 31, stating:
"Your association wants to get rid of OPS and
price controls. Our association wants to get rid
of OPS and price controls.
"Various groups within Industries, such as the
national livestock and meat industry conference
are doing most excellent work.
"But this is much bigger than livestock. All
branches of business should work together in a
well-planned fight.
"If you are willing to work with other organis-
ations, then olease attend a meeting at Chicago
on Feb. 38. This will be a confidential meeting
without publicity."
The Livestock Feeders Association enclosed a
plan of strategy headlined "OPS must go." which
contained highly significant tips for influence
radio programs and newspapers against price
"Those with radio time would be asked to in-
vite in the representatives of other organisa-
tions when some startling bit of information
could be broadcast that would bring resentment
against OPS." the memo advised.
"The deliberate and planned attemot would
be to make it as unsavory to the public as was
"On a set. specific day. not later than Aoril
15." the secret memo continued, "all members,
north, south, east and west, would be aaked to
the slogan of the campaign. 'Take the shackles
off oroduction OPS must go!'
"The chairman must also see to it that letters
are noured in to each member of Congress from
his state, in a steadv stream, all demandine that
whn and if the Defense Production Act of 1950
*s t*> be renewed, that it first, nvst be amended
te drop from that act the OPS."
The hove memo, plus confident'' letter, were
sen out by the nolle* committee of the Com Belt
h-~/vi< Feeder* Association, snd signed by
C P v-wor, presWor,
jmduoi metilo*
Then, on Feb. 8, the livestock feeders followed
up with another letter stating that the earlier
response had been so enthusiastic "we have de-
cided to go ahead with the meeting."
We have no delusions that eliminating OPS
will be an easy job," the letter continued.
"Nevertheless we believe the fight should be
made in the hope that at least the Republicans
will put a plank in their political platform con-
demning price controls."
Organizations invited to attend the Chicago
meeting include:
The American Meat Institute, American Na-
tional Cattlemen's Association. Associated Poultry
and Egg Industries, Independent Livestock mar-
keting Assn., of Columbus; Indianapolis Live-
stock Exchange. Kansas Livestock Assn.: Milk In-
dustry Foundation. Missouri Livestock Assn.. Na-
tional Association of Chain Stores, National Lamb
Feeders Assn.; Western States Meat Packers
Assn. and the US. Chamber of Commerce.
NOTE 1It's important to remember that there
are no ceiling prlcesTm cattle, only on meat
though this, in turn, is supposed to hold down
cattle prices.
Under this system during World War II, OPA
kept the ceiling on cattle at 12 cents a pound.
Since the end of OPA, beef cattle have risen
In price to between 30 and 41 cents a pound, caus-
ing ground steak to shoot up from 42 cents per
pound during the war years under OPA to 98
cents In June 1950. and 1.12 In May 1951.
It was at this point that OPS slapped on
NOTE 2The cattle feeders who conspire to
end price controls are estimated by the Agricul-
ture Department to be making a profit of $48 per
head as of this year. The ten-year average pro-
fit prior to this period was $23 per head.
Able Sen. Tom Underwood "of Lexington, Ky
served many years as secretary of the Kentucky
8tale Racine Commission before he came to Con-
As such, he became so wrapped up in horses
that he sometimes got them confused with fam-
ous figures in American history.
One day some tourists asked Underwood to
direct them to the grave of Nancy Hanks, mo-
ther of Abe Lincoln, who once lived at Lexing-
Underwood, his mind on horses, obliged with
directions, and the tourists went out to find the
Finding it, they placed a large wreath at the
base in honor of Lincoln's mother.
Bat one of them remarked: "I wonder why
there's a horse on too of Nancy Hanks' grave?*
Looking more closely, he rend this inscription:
"Nancv Hanks, champion trotting mare."
In Kentucky, they erect monuments to their
NOTE: Nancy Hanks Lincoln is buried in South-
ern Indiana.


Labor News
And Comment
ly Victor Rtesd
Broadway and Elsewhere
By Jack Laif
All those millions of mob dollar* which the boya can no longer
throw into slot machines and pin ball "bandit*" are seeping into
the Milton-dollar automatic Tending machine operations across
country__ and are disturbing union circles because the robot
sales-machines are wiping out thousands of retail Jobs and sub-
stituting a 'protected' Industry that can't be unionised.
There are now actually 2,500,000 vending machines from
which you can buy, via the coln-in-the-slot gimmick, some M
Item ranging from hot coffee with or without sugar to grilled
hamburgers, perfume and a 00-second body massage.
Nylon hose at one big airport goes at the rate of 1,090 pair
a month at a dollar a throw.
Since this Is now one of the nation's major industries, three
national unions, including Dan Tobin's Teamsters, win try to
crack the field mobs or no mobs.

9o certain Is the steel Industry of a national stoppage that
some of Its less discree second echelon executives; Mm gone
to the CIO Bteelworkera Onion leaders and asked that it be a
civilised strike" and that 'nothing be broken.'_____iM^..
Nothing will. It'll be the quietest walkout and everybody 11
wait for President Truman to write a settlement
Phil Murray himself expects he'll have to pull his people out
next month. He's aware that the government and the steel com-
panies apparently can't get together In their secret bargaining
over a price Increase.
The White House aides first offered the companies a $1.4$
per ton raise. This was rejected. ,
The White House now Is up to $4-50. The companies are hold-
ing out for six or sever! dollar* per ton and will rebuff ny re-
commendation of the Wage StabUlxatlon Board for a wage hike
until the corporations get a covering price rise. .......
The union is holding out for a package rise of about If a
Importance of all this to the guy on the street Is that he
can expect that the price of everything with metal in It which
leaves only food, clothing and some furniture will be at least
5 percent higher In six months.
As if this weren't enough of a head splitter, the Pentagon
planners now fear a bitter wave of strike* will be unleashed by
a Douglas aircraft stoppage In California which first will
cripple production of one of the most urgently needed Air Force
planes, the C-124, a giant cargo craft with a special ramp so
trucks can be driven right in for airlifts.
United Automobile Workers Union leaders, Walter Reuther
and Jack Livingston, are heading west soon to direct strategy.
They're bitter because the Wage Stabilization Board has
fumbled their case (wage Increase demands) for months and
now feel they're Justified In calling out their aircraft working

Don't let anyone tell you that the miner who charged in a
Virginia court that John L. Lewis ordered him to murder two
mine operators Is a wild-eyed fellow seeking vengeance on the
The charges were thrown at John L. by a respected[official,
Charle. Mlnton, son of BUI Minton who forjiemmr>te much
loved president of District 99, Norton, Va. Old BUI retired with
cancer of the throat and his son Charles carried on.
But he was too Independent for John Lewis. So the man
in the mane pulled a lieutenant out of Pltaburgh. by name of
Alan Condra, and sent him in to ride herd on Charles.
This so embitered the local miners that they called Condra
"little Napoleon," and a few weeks ago shut down "men1
fields there, marched to Norton and picketed the Miners head-
quarters demanding that John Lewis permit them to have elec-
tions to choose their own district president.
Lewte, who just can't take opposition, snorted' fire. Condra
now Is acting president; Mlnton 1* out __ ...>.__
Now he charges in court that Lewis ordered him to murder
mine owners. Certainly needs looking Into.
Remember Aaron Sapiro, the Detroit lawyer who once tangled
with Henry Ford? He's on the west oortttw.^ Senator Mc-
Carran would find that he has some Interesting things to say
about Owen Lattlmore. Let's have It aU.

Running true to form and tradition of all those linked to the
Communists, Len DeCaux, who was national CIO publicity chief
for years, now plan* a series In the Communlst-llne "March of
Labor" In which hell teU all he knows about CIO. learned from
the Inside while he was trusted for 11 years.

Somebody should get up an award for Jay Lovestone. sec-
retary of the AFL's International Committee, which now has
translated an expose of "81ave Labor In The Slave World" into
10 languages Urdu for Pakistan and the Moslem areas in
Asia, Hindi for Hindustani, French, German, Italian, Spanish,
Japanese, Chinese, Indonesian and Dutch and Is distributing this
bitter indictment of Soviet economy where it will win friends
for us.
If the State Dept. is soft in spot, the AFL is not. This pro-
paganda operation will be worth whole military divisions to our
kids in uniform some day.
Because most big corporations are moving their war and
civilian plants South, the AFL and CIO are constantly reorganiz-
ing their staffs below the Maaon-Dixon line.
The AFL has J. L. Rhodes, a licensed pUot. as its Southern
organizer, operating out of Atlanta and he literally flies to
union meetings.
To get around fast he hires a plane and handle* 11 himself.
The CIO, already having spent (900.000 on its Southern
Drive, now Is ready to pour in much more.
(Copyright 1952, Post-Hall Syndicate, Inc.)
fiwrybody Ksas Ch$s\$ei
Monk Magee, erstwhile partner of Daffy the
Goat hi the murder-and-mayhem business, was
not tail or heavy. But his fists hung down below
his knees, and therefore he waa monlckered
"the Monk" not because of any vows of virtue.
Magee was both the greeter and bouncer at
Hlckey's Gardens back o' the yards in Chicago.
It would not seem that both functions could be
executed by one individual, but the Monk waa
equally adept at these apparently confMcttag
Hlckey's was a dance-hall and saloon patron -
iaed by stockyards tollers In their hours of re-
creation. The steer-butchers escorted the label-
pasters, for instance. The Monk made them wel-
come until they got homicidal, and then he
threw them out.
In those days In such places whiskey cost a
nickel a shot, and wherever It slopped over K
ate a knot out of the bar.
One of the chief causes of the Monk's grief waa
his personal charm, enhanced by bis workman-
like technique. Whenever he pasted a patron and
chucked him out on the street tracks, the lvica
got a crush on him.
They were demonstrative babes and their over-
tures often brought on fight* when their gents
resented the raw approaches of their dames. The
Monk was strictly a pro and did not believe in
violence except as a matter of Impersonal duty.
The best-looking broad of the regulars In Hl-
ckey's Gardens was Sophie Jarvotnlck.
Her pet thrill came of making raw plays for
the Monk and creating a sequence of event*
which must end by having the man who brought
her start something with the Monk and finish
it in the gutter.
After this had been repeated too often, Magee
barred her.
That constituted social exile in her set. and
Sophie took It hard. She waylaid the Monk on
his way to his evening's work, grabbed his mus-
cular arm In her powerful paw, and pleaded:
"You can't do this to me, Monk. They ain' no
other nice place to dance. An,, b'sldes. If there
was, you woulan' be there, so it's no good."
"Look," said the Monk. "Ton gimme a pain.
Cook up trouble. Your pat'nage Is undesirable.
Keep the hell outta the Joint."
"But Monk if I promise to behave "
"No. Once you down IS, 19 drinks, you cease 0
be reUTrie. Scram."
Sophie slunk away. But, several hours later,
a* the Monk surveyed his field, there was Sophie,
wearing a bright crimson dress, hoofing with Big
Max, who was all dressed up but still had some
blood under hkt fingernails, an occupational mark
of the bog-slaughterer.
Magee gave her a stern look and a severe shake
of the head, but let things alone.
Nothing disturbed the fun until, as he was
walking across the floor after midnight, he sud-
denly felt a pah of warm arms flung around his
neck from behind.
He wrestled free and. as he had at once sus-
pected, there stood Sophie, giving him her most
torrid siren smile.
"II jus' couWn t help It," she said, hoarse
and trembling. Magee was about to say something
and do something, when he saw Big Max gal-
ltmrping across the floor toward them.
Max paid no attention to the Monk.
But be picked up Sophie and carried her, writh-
ing and kicking, to the door. There he took a
solid purchase with his feet and heaved her clear
across the sidewalk.
"Now," he aid to the Monk. "I s'pose I'm bar-
red out o' here, too."
Magee, who rarely bent from his cold dignity*'
"Not at all, Max." he said. "By no manner o'
means. Not only you ain't barred, but I'm gonna
do what I don't do often I'm gonna stand you
a shot."
"Here's more power by you," Max toasted him.
"I've heard you're tough, but not so. You're a
fine feller."
"I am' tough at all, Max. I got work to do an'
I do K. It's you who is the good guy. Most of 'em,
when Sophie makes natty passes at me, they
wanna slug me. But yon you done the right,
the manly thing."
"Sure. I seen it all. You dldn' done nothln'."
"Right, Max. But they ain' many takes it like
you do."
"How else? When a lady acts like a bum she
mus' be learned manners. An' this ain't by a
long ways all she's gonna get. Nex' time I see
Sonhie I'll beat the daylights outta her "
"Ohyou're gonna see her again?"
"Oh, sure, Monk. T'morrer we're gettin' mar-
Peter Edson In Washington
NBA Staff Correspondent
WASHINGTON. (NBA) Commerce Secretary
Charles Sawyer makes a point of always seeing
personally every one of his department's em-
ployes on their retirement. The Secretary likes
to congratulate them on their long and devoted
service to government. But the other day he had
a new experience.
Frederick O. S. McNaUy, of Takoma Park, Md
came to the Secretary's office prior to hi* retire-
ment after 90 years of service, 20 of them a* a
guard at Bureau of Standards.
Mr. Sawyer asked Mr. McNaUy what he was
going to do.
"I'm going back to Italy for a visit.'' said Mc-
Did he have relatives there?
"My parents are both dead." said McNaUy. His
father was Irish, his mother Italian, he explain-
ed. "I'm going to see my grandmother," McNaUy
Mr. Sawyer wanted to know how old she waa.
"One hundred and twenty-two." said McNaUy.
Her secret of long Ufe was to drink plenty of wine
and work every day In the fields.
Secretary Sawyer wished Mr. McNallv a harmv
voyage, and long life like his grandmother's. The
Secretary said he'd like to have a oicture of them
tog'her, in Italy. MCNally promised to send it.
When McNaUy got home, there was a cable
sayint that his grandmother had Just died.
Investigation of ex-Congressman Joe Casey's
three-milllon-dollar profit on the resale of sur-
plus government ships brings out the sad newa
there's no chance for anyone else to make a Ull-
ine like that now.
Disposal of government ships as surplus was
tooned when the ship sale law expired on Jan.
1 1051.
Today the Maritime Administration has only
seven hulls authorized for sale as scrap. They're
mostly World War I ships and are part of 96
ship* carried on the Maritime Administration in-
ventory as scuttled, sunk, or scrap.
The total reserve fleet numbers 1303 ships.
There are 1031 Liberties and 433 military auxi-
liaries troon carriers and attack transport*.
Of these, 134 were put in mothballs at the end
of their war service, without reoairs. They'd need
a good bit of overhaul before being Dut back in
active service, but they're stul considered useful.
Nearly 709 ships in the reserve fleet were nut
back in active service when the Korean war
broke out. and to haul Marshall Plan and mUi-
tarv assistance to Europe.
The 140 Victory ships, faster than the Liber-
ties, were chartered to private shipping ttnes.
The government's National Shinning Authority
operates over 500 Liberty ships. They saved the
government about 90 million dollars hauling
Marshall Plan cargo.
All told, the government's reserve fleet In-
cluding those now on active service numbers
3347 usable hulls.
People who drive by the eight Maritime Ad-
ministration moorings where reserve ships are
anchored frequently write in to complain that
the ships are "rusting away."
~2LelLthey *."why aren't the ships .'Old to
relieve the scrap shortage?"
. Rc**on E|Tf" tor the rusty appearance is that
everything above water Is now painted with a
new lead oxide and oil paint which is the color
SlSh"' tuaUy a better preservative than
anything so far discovered.
New methods of hufl preservation have also
Men perfected, involving electroplating. The shiD
t!.? M negative electric charge.
Metal ingots, dunked In salt water, alongside*
carry the positive charge. Flow of th electric
current between the two gives the hulls a pro-
tective coating which Is rust resistant so long a*
the hulls are moored In fresh water.
Senator Robert S. Kerr of Oklahoma i-vt the
man he used to be. He's 27 pounds lighter.
-J?l".vreductkm in wefcht has nothing to o
with the senator's entry In the Nebraska p -
martes a* a Democratic candidate for the pre-
sidency. It goes back to last August.
At the end of a hot Washington summer, the
senator arbitrarily decided his 252 pounds were
too much to carry around. So he started pushing
hack from the table a little sooner, passing up
the second helpings.
AJao. he now walks for about an hour before
coming to work.
Those are his only diet secret*, which have
cut hi* weight down to a mere 225. He says ha
feel* better, V.
. "Dartsl**n tOTei^n PoUcy Is In for a rough
time tin after election.
Senator Taft'<- ram pa ten i*-tee>-hes and South
Dakota GOP Coneressman E. Y. Berrv's reso-
lution asking President T"-mn to reoorf on nnv
commitment* made to "-'me Minister Churchill
set the pitch.
Man Republicans War- 'he rop elecMon loss
In 1949 to foreign oolirv eo-oneratlon plven bv
Governor Dewev, the te- Sen-'or w-ivi^i*
of Michigan and John Foster Dui'en of New York
Strategy this time wiU be to avoid anv si"rv>rt
for what's now ticketed as the "Truman-Arhe-
son" foreign nollev.
C.I.O. tabloid News carried a full front-page
Dicture of Its President Phil Murray stenine a
big petition to "Fteht Inflation." Headline over
the picture, rtferrin to another sorv printed
on page two, was: "Wage Drive Showdown
It told, how Steel, OU. TextUe and Shipbuild-
er' unions were ftehtln for nay increases which,
of course, weren't considered Inflationary

SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 1952 '


jsjwy WrSf^vwsm jispi*wisw^^w'

Boquetes Not Broadway. But It's Real Nice
Ralph K. Skinner)
Lately the papers have men-
tioned many people vacationing,
In Boquete and staying at the)
Panamonte Inn.
What's Boquete's attraction
and just where is it, new arriv-
als on the Isthmus may ask.
And there are hundreds of old
timers here, too. who don't know.
Well, to us it appears that Eo-
onete is a valley of perpetual
rainbows set about 4,000 feet up
or. a shoulder of Panama's 10.000-
foot old Volcano, it's less than
an hour's drive from David over
a magnificent road. It's a high-
ly civilized place (as opposed to
the rural nature of El Volcan a-
cross the mountain) and it has a
hotel par excellence.
Prom the town of Boquete
which boasts a modern school
that would fit harmoniously in-
to Balboa's educational plant,
there's a road which makes an
eight mile circle and returns to
the town.
This "loop" is fascinating. On
it you pass over suspension
bridges, see hill-side farms
raising- big Irish potatoes, see
lettuce, cabbage, and many
other vegetables thriving. Here
the the famed Roquete orang-
es, big as grapefruit and filled
with flavorsome pulp. They
grow In great groves and their
odor drifts on the breezes. On
every high slope are coffee
trees and here again. Boquete
Climb to the airy coffee fincas
find see the process of picking,
drying and preparation for mar-
ket. In this loop are a couple of
"beneficios" (coffee refineries)
and each property owner consid-
ers his coffee far superior to
anyone else's in the valley of the
And riowers! What a wealth of
color is seen as one rides around
the loop Most striking, of course,
are the lilies, but there are fifty
or more varieties of flowers.
The streams here are fast I
burbling torrents coursing rap-
idly down from the slopes, to-.
v/ard the coastal plains a score
o: miles distant.
It was a surprise to see bana-
nas growing at this elevation.
And there are lemons, limes,
tan"erines and other local fruit.
We saw plenty of hogs, whirh
enabled the townspeople to en-
jo" pork frequently. The entire
valley is a lush agricultural a-
rea. and the peoole are wide-
awake, enterprising.
With hydro-electric power far
cheaper than the capital city,
everyone uses electricity in this
town. There is also a municipal
wrter system with the frietd
clear water streaming from the
"Oio Ai-ua" into the pipe system
w.'hout being touched.
With all its other ioys. Booue-
te roosts a unique hotel.- It is
s' -11 In capacity, with less than
30 rooms, hut each one is a jewel
Individually decorated in a dif-
ferent manner, these rooms of-
fer a rip^orator's dream. Thev
were dcienprt and furnished bv
Pona Ve'-i Elliot who owns and
operate? the Panamonte Inn.
noun Ve"\ who has travelled
pvem^here h"s embodied many
continental ideas into her Inn.
She he^ masterpieces of rt on
the wall? and on the tables. A
f*mllv air ncrvadestne hotel nd
("en-one feels at home. Another
r"fsterolcce is usually presen led
t>ree times a day In the drninp
Now our title aavs Boquete is
no 'Broadway. It certainly
Isn't. Here you brine vour own
entertainment or ret it hv re-
f-e-hlnr wIks or rides through
th:> engaging, intensely inter-
r-Mng countryside. Or von can
aiwj"vs watch the rainbows
pl<"-i ** in the bajareque.
Some visitors have seen as ma-
nv as 5ven rainbows at the
same time. Some have even
seen hem In the light of she
Nn nleht Ufe except what you
But what a wonderful place to
The conventional outside doesn't hint at the loveliness inside. But the Panamonte Inn has a real charm,
and the food's tops.

The rivers never idle they're in a perpetual hurry at Boquete.
.sleep. The wind may murmur or [saw enough of Boquete to realize
howl outside but Inside it's com-that one could spend several
fv and warm. and. wonder of hi-, weeks here and merely begin to
terlor Panama, there's running' explore its wonders, beauties
hot water 24 hours a day! and secrets.
In our brief stay last year. We Speaking of secrets visit the
Island and see Dona Vera's se-
cret home. It's another treasure
house of objets d'arte from ev-
erywhere and many have a his-
tory behind their acquisition.
This is only a thumbnail sketch
of Boquete bul every resident of
Panama and the Canal Zone
would enhance his regard for tin
Republic by visiting this pictur-
esque, pleasant village and view
ing the grandeur surrounding It.
- 1 AuCi ant~
Sunday AaeniM ^uppteaeai
'.?t CQ.OC IH-ilKl'


Scooped out of the mountains is the volley village of Bo-
quete. Winds bring bajareque from the Atlantic Coast and the
continental divide is a short distonca owoy.
* *
* *
Here- the overflew irn ike OJe ee Ago*. rrr. ice coM
water flaws nt of the reek k-eeilv tot* the ** tar th*
i Municipal water system.
*he *M ami the NW. At right m an ebt sos pensin brMge ever a swiftly fwwiag river. It
i* still see hy aeaestrtarwi ano borseaae At left h a moUern eoa*ret* brMge
Ir.ititOU >* u-vel tfSO\K' ,.
Met Amuwi Supfueaient PAGE SEVEN


m >*


Comic supplement



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