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

Full Text

"Let the'people know the truth and the country Is sfl/e" Abraham Lincoln.
rm cents
Dazed Survivors Bury Tornado Dead
Hemisphere Press,
Radio Leaders Unite
In Freedom Fight
The Inter-American Pre Association and the "-*";"'-
can Relation of Broadcasters In a Wto^-"^ '^lnK
combined their powerful forces yesterday and resolved to fight
as a body any Ttolation of freedom of expression in the Western
The IAPA, which represents
the hemisphere's Influential
press and radio association,
which represents 3,800 stations,
banded together for the first
time with a joint resolution de-
nouncing governmental viola-
tions of freedom of expression,
without singling out any particu-
lar country.
The Joint resolution was pre-
pared by a committee headed
by Dr. Harmodlo Arias, pub-
lisher of The Panama Ameri-
The press and radio groups,
meeting simultaneously here, de-
cided to combine their strength
"to maintain the basic princi-
ples Of a free and democratic
society." '
The resolution unites both bo-
dies to oppose any violation of
ireedom of expression of any ra-
dio station or newspaper, how-
ever small. In whatever country.
The resolution sthated: "The
Inter-American Press Associa-
tion and the Inter-Amertc
hemisphere and have as th
spcUfc SbjecftvO to wort
manitaln the basic principles of
a free and democratic society in
which Individual liberty and hu-
man dignity are permitted to ex-
"Faced with the fact that in
some countries of the American
hemisphere freedom of expres-
sion suffers from suggestion or
coercion by governments which
oppose this right of peoples both
associations express profound
concern over these Incidents
which have occurred and which
possibly will occur, and declare
that any aggression against lib-
erty or the dignity of any Indivi-
dual or any act which curtails
Ireedom of expression of any per-
son or organisation defending or
practicing freedom of expression,
either through the press of ra-
dio, constitutes an aggression a-
gainst all members of the Inter-
American Press Association and
the Inter-American Association
of Radio Broadcasters."
Separately, the Inter-American
Press Association passed a reso-
lution attacking unfair competi-
tion of government agencies a-
galnst the independent press.
The resolution called the at-
tention of public opinion to the
fact that since the group's
meeting in Montevideo, the
" The- resolution marked the 0f. the resolution, prepared by
?*" first time that tbn association Ct,rlos Lacerda of "TrlbuW de
foi&* BIeA*in#?, *Ac?i Imprensa" of Rlode Janeiro, was
- t"Tor cond-mntldriof ftolauofl of revlsed and resented by the re-,
Chiriqui Arrives
With 77 Aboard
with 77
Cristobal yesterday
passengers aboard.
The United Fruit Company set forth in the report made by
ship will leave tomorrow after- the delegate of Chile, Alfredo 811-
noon for New Orleans via Tela, va Carvallo, member of the In-'
Local passengers disembark-------->.
lng here were Gabriel de Dlan- paraso, which report was .
ous, Antonio, Aura and Javier proved by all ofcthe members
tendency to unfair competition
has Increased on the part of
certain governmental agencies,
either by establishing special
tariffs or by discriminating in
the supply of official news.
The association said such prac-
tices seriously hamper the econ-
omy and Independence of the
free press and tend to substitute
the free press with a controlled
(NSA Telephoto)
"BOGEY" WINS AN OSCAR Humphrey Bogart celebrates at
a Hollywood restaurant after being named "Best Actor of the
Year" at the annual Academy Awards dinner. Here he s
congratulated by Mrs. David Nlven, wife of the film star.
La Prensa Theft Takes Lashing
In Vigorous IAPA Resolution
The Inter-American Press As- "To constitute a tribunal of
soclation meeting at the week the Inter-American Press Asso-
end blasted the governments of elation, on Freedom of the Press,
Argentina as "totalitarian," In to report specifically on the case
condemning the theft
newspaper "La Prensa.'
The resolution marked
of th
of 'La Prensa'.'
The original draft of the text
freedom Of the press.
The resolution specifically
declared "that the regime of
the present Argentine govern-
ment by maintaining control
over news and by employing
means to curtail freedom of
expression is incompatible with
the existence of freedom of the
In Its declaration the board of
directors resolved;
"To call to the attention of the
free peoples of the Americas that
the so-called newspaper now be-
ing published In Buenos Aires,
under the designation of La
Prensa, has stolen the Illustrious
name of a real newspaper, well
known all over the world for its
liberal policy, for its high ethic-
al principles and its defense of
democratic Ideals.
"To draw attention to the
fact that by means of subter-
fuges an attempt is being made
to create the impression that
the acts of spoliation commit-
ted against the rightful owners
of La Prensa could be legalized.
"To condemn the llbelous and
slanderous propaganda spread
unquestionably by the agents of
However, Lula Franilnl of
"El Dia" of Montevideo moved
that Gains Pas' request be re-
fused, and the beard passed
he measure unanimously, with
spontaneous applause.
With tile pBToval of new ap- c
.o, plications at Ihta conference
revised and presentad by the re-, the membership Of tneTAFAtiWr
solutions committee to the press totals 348, representing ap-
proximately 80 publications.
association board.
Alberto Garni Paz, a member
of the board and exiled publish-
er of La Prensa, asked to be ex-
cused while the discussion on his
newspaper was under way.
(NEA Telephoto)
1951 s best actress at the Academy Awards dinner In Holly-
wood, receives a congratulatory kiss from her husband, actor
Laurence Olivier, in her New York dressing room.______
Truman Makes Policy
Declaration^ 'Peace'
Six-State Death
Toll Reaches 250;
1107 Injured
LITTLE ROCK, Ark., March 24 (UP) The death
toll rose to 250 today in tornado and flood-ravaged areas
of six Southern states, os dazed survivors finished a two
day job of burying theid dead and began rebuilding their*
wrecked homes.
The''American Red Cross counted 1,107 injured in
the wake of the greatest barrage of tornadoes in 20 years
and estimated the damoge would run into "millions."
The grim search for bodies continued in Arkansas,
hardest hit by the twisters that marched across the mid-
South, through Mississippi, Alabama, Tennessee and
Rains stopped in flooded areas! Gov Sid McMath of Arkansas
along the Kentucky-Tennessee proclaimed a state of emergency
border, where ten lives were lost, at Judsonla and Bald Knob and
and It was reported the river* Gov. Gordon Browning of Ten-
were receding. nessee ordered all state relief
In Arkansas National Guards- agencies Into,action In the west-
men patrolled storm-shattered em part of his state.
towns to prevent looting. Both governors made personal
M the vast swath of aestrue- Inspections.
The annual meeting of the
board of directors was set for
next October 11 and 12 In Chi-
cago and for members, October
13 through 17. '
President Truman says his
Pearson: Bunker Told
Truth On^lib Gaucho7
By DREW PEARSON | smith and Stan ton Orlffis all
helped keep that myth alive by
WASHINGTON. March 25 leaning over backward to be cor-
The surprising promotion of dlai ^ the perons, and acting
Manhattan Businessman Ella- hjc, Juan aIMj Evlta's paid press
agents every time they returned
home on leave.
Most Important, those envoys
said nothing In their confident-
ial reports to temper or modify
that public attitude.
Even when writing oWy for
their chiefs' eyes, they hewed to
the line that the Argentine ty-
rant was really a sheep in wolf's
the Argentine go ve rnmen tiDepartment but also to NY. I clothing and could be usefully
worth P. Bunker from his first
diplomatic assignment as ambas-
sador in Buenos Aires to envoy
In Rome is due to the fact that
Bunker sent more real facts
home from Argentina than did
his three predecessors put toge-
Thanks to the ambassador's
very plain talking In confident-
ial reports, not only to the State
against the owners of La Prensa, business, and banking groups of
which he Is a member. U.S. gov-
ernment and commercial circles
now seem to understand just
what Juan Peron's regime stands
Despite everything that has
a practice which Is characteris-
tic of totalitarian regimes.
"To request the Economic and
Social Council of the United Na-
tions to accept the recommenda-
The S. S. Chiriqui arrived In Unns of Its sub-committee on
Freedom of thje Press,' regard-
ing the case of 'La Prensa,' as
happened during the six years of
the glib gaucho's dictatorship
ruthless suppression of civil
rights and freedom of the press,
plus totalitarian economic poll-
cultivated by pats on the back
and fat financial handouts.
The climactic result of this
wild theory was the $125.000.000
In cash and credits largest
single postwar grant to any La-
tin American country which
Peron received through the Ex-
port-Import Bank and a group
of private financiers In 1950.
Fantastically enough. 70 per
cent of that loan was earmarked
foreign policy has one objective:
"Not peace at any price, the
Presldnt says, "but peace In
which the peoples of all coun-
tries, big and little, can live
free from aggression."
Mr. Truman's statement was
contained in an 80-page pam-
! phlet on U. 8. foreign policy Is-
sued by the State Dept. at the
President's request.
The President said he order-
ed the pamphlet written because
"everyone wants to know and
he has a right to know Just
What our foreign policy is.'
"We are not Just sitting by,
waiting to put out the fires
when trouble starts In some
place." Mr. Truman said.
"We are actively at work every
day for neighbors and friends
around the world, not only to
overcome any threats to world
peace but also to strengthen
freedom and. Justice, so that
In the future the danger to
peace will be leas."
While the purpose of U. 8.
policy Is "to defend the Inde-
pendence an Republic," the President said
the nation moat work for peace
with other nations to accom-
plish this goal.
"World peace cannot be built
In one day," he said. "It is be-
ing put together slowly, some-
times painfully, and It takes
hard work.
nDer oi ine m- pius luiaubaiiau cumunui, j/.- peni oi mat juhii was com.
ter-merican Press Association i cies most people In Washing-if0F repayment of sums confls
and editor of 'La Union,' of Val I ton's Foggy Bottom and ori Wall catie oy the Argentine govern
ap- Street have kept on behaving as
ous, Antonli Aura and Javier provea oy an ontne memoers of If Peron was really a right guy"
De Leon; Mrs. Pauline Glllesple, said sub-committee, with the ex-who Just acted tough for home
Mrs. Lydia 8. Mathews and War- ceptlon of the Soviet delegate, consumption.
ren Townsend. and Ambassadors George Messer-
President Truman said, how-
ever, that the administration's
foreign policy show the free
worl dls "turning back the threat
of Communism."
The pamphlet surveys the
tion across the Southland the
Red Croes counted 957 homes
destroyed and another 1,3*1
homes damaged. Officials re-
ceive* aanek.tmna lew ill
families for varieas kinds of
A ehlfly, windy Sabbath yes-,
terday found even the lucky one
The Red Cross gave the fol-
lowing state-by-state breakdown
of storm casualties:
Alabama148 dead, 711 injur-
labama* head. 4 Injured.
TennesseeSO dead, 287 Injur-
ed. .
Mississippi11 dead, 23 injur-
Kentucky7 dead, l injured.
MissouriIS dead,* 69 injured.
The people of more than a
score of devastated localities
gathered for prayer yesterday In
churches that had been spared.
sorrowful or dazed, as they gas-
ed upon gaunt hulks of bulld-
ings eerily twisted' dwellings, or
whol* rsnee of malor nostwar crazlly tilting poles and trees.
tlon of the Truman doctrine and I the debris ** mu "V"1^
%^u^to*&Ju&-\^^".tJSSSLcSS:,it l hadno
ister Vlshlnsky's famous iaugh ued among the splintered dwell-
at the Allied disarmament plan. heavily-battered Judsonla,
Ark., where 23 died, little groups
of stunned people kept warm
around small outdoor fires along
Main Street. There 'was little
"The past 48 hoars have been
a nightmare and I won't be-
lieve half of It yet," said one
gaunt-faced man earinc only
a pair of overalls.
Security Check
By Coast Guard
Holds RP Vessel
(UP) The Coast Guard said
it has Invoked ad internal se-
curity measure today to pre-
vent anyone from leaving or
bearding the Panamanian
freighter "Spalmatori" docked
at Los Angeles while it in-
The Coast Guard refused te
say what it was investigating.
The Coast Guard is charged
under the so-called Magnuion
Act with internal security in
the nation's major ports.
It is responsible for screen-
ing merchant seamen who sail
on vessels and has the super-
vision over loading and un-
loading of military cargoes.
LUIS PRANZINI, of Montevideo, president of the Inter-American Press Association, signs
the Joint "Panama Declaration" In which the IAPA and the Inter-American Broadcasting
Association yesterday Joined in calling for freedom of expression through the Western
hemisphere. With Franzlnl U IABA president Goar Mestre, of Cuba, who signed for the
ment from U.S. business firms
during the previous four years.
Even so. It was seriously ap-
proved as a "sound" Investment.
What that term meant was
.that the loan's sponsors believed
lit would make Peron more trac-
table and easy to do business
'with, hut it hasn't.
And. during the past 10
'months, the State Department
has been getting plenty of evi-
dence on that score from Am-
bassador Bunker.
Besides hard-hitting, outspok-
en reports on the Fascist prac-
tices in present-day Argentina,
Ambassador Bunker has search-
ingly and franklv analysed, one
by one. each of Peron's ruinous
economic policies, showing con-
clusively that the "strong man"
was not only leading his country
to bankruptcy, but that his word
could never be depended on In
dealing with foreign Interests.
This Is the kind of diplomacy
Dean Acheson ttkes. and he was
particularly pleased in Bunker
ease because the latter had been
the nominee of assistant secre-
tary Edward Miller, whereas
Messersmith and Orlffis were all
handpicked by President Tru-
So, when the embassy in Rome
became vacant recently. Ache-
son and Miller went to hat for
their protege and got him the
In the First Methodist Church
at Dyersburg the Rev. W. B.
Potts preached to his flock
while the injured were being
treated in the basement. It waa
Jammed with eets.
Several churches were without
roofs at Judsonla, In that hard-
hit community a newsman said
the path of damage "looked like
a giant finger scraped the earth."
i pmr o Fieraiia. i Another newsman who flew
President Truman ordered fed-over stricken areas of Tennessee
eral officials to survey the strlck- ^ rubble of devastated houses
i en areas to determine relief pos- looked like "matchstlcks strewn
I sibilltles. The American Red ovr the country-side." He said
cross boosted Its national disas- pieces of tin hung uttreetops and
ter fund by $8,000,000 to care for; ft appeared that thousands of
the needy. ; pieces were spilled over tha
For two days dozens of swirl- ground.
'lng black funnelsthe greatest 'One of the cluster of twisters
barrage of twisters in 20 years that hurled across Alabama hit a
struck In packs across Missouri. Negr0 church In the Gurley corn-
Arkansas. Mississippi, Tennessee munity near Huntsvllle and ln-
1 and Alabama. jured five of a group of Negroea
1 Field kitchens and school caf- wn0 had been gathered to plan
eterlaa ladeled three hat meals a' a funeral,
day to hundreds of homeless in
such heavily-damaged localities! TnMI tornado had reared
as Judsonla and Cotton Plant, momenta before down "Lhae
Ark., Henderson and Dyersburg,, gbt- f the Redstone rocket
Tenn., and Byhalia, Miss. center and arsenal IS miles
east af HunUville. eaaateg
Hundreds af thousands af dol-
lars worth, at damage ta the
huge ammunition weeks.
'34ne Six" Is an assembly line
for ammunition. Including au
types of shells. It Is housed In a
long series of buildings connect-
ed by continuous machinery;, and
leads Into a Une of understood
storage vaults called "Igloos
The tornado tore off the roofs
1 of the buildings In the series, up-
rooted machinery sunken In con-
crete and overturned rail cars.
Several persons were In the line
but none was hart.
Rains stopped In most of the
flooded areas of Kentucky today
and overflows receded In sections
around Mlddlesboro. Plnellvie,
Barbourvllle and Paris, leaving
acres covered by mud and debris.
At least 200 families were dig-
ging their homes out of the
muck. It was In this area that 10
died in a flash flood at the
height of the tornado devasta-
tion in other sections.
Albert O'Neal lost seven mem-
bers of his family whan his en-
tire house was washed away at
Adolphus. on the Tennessee bor-
der, swept a quarter of a mua
downstream and torn apart by
the angry flood waters.
FIRE CAUSE SlS.tee DAMAGE to the tailor shop of the French Bazaar around I p.m. today.
Traffic along Central Ave. near the Santa Ana Plaza, and along B Ave., behind the store, was
tied up for over a half hour while firemen fou ght the blase. The fire was brought under con-
trol soon after fire engines arrived. It apparently started among the bales qI cloth stored In
the tailor soap.
Tuesday, March 25
High Law
3:12 a.m. S.S1
3:3S p.m. S:SS p.m.

-.....-arso&'tlMttS&r* ""
HAMOOlO AflA*. eDIfo*
7. H enur o. ox is*. pnaj P.
TEltFHINI "ANAM* NO. t-0T40 < LINIal
Feiiim eptNTATivl. JOIhUA I. rQVKIM. INC.
349 MADII6N AVI. NIW YIIK. (171 N. V.
PI MONTH. IN AOVANCl -----------------------------.-------- .12 *i5"?,i!
Broadway and Elsewhere
By Jock Lait
Again the verdant, poetic Muon has dawned. Spring la hers
In New York, the least weather-conscious community on
earth... Except In lmperaonal parka and In tiny plota, surround -
ed by sidewalks, around lonely trees, and In boxea on wlndow-
111a, and on pent house terracei, nothing springe from mother
earth... There are no winged harbingers, the sparrow are al-
ways with ua and the panhandling^plgeons have permanent
squatters' rights... Young love, which traditionally breaks fortn
, a manifestation of the first warm zephyrs, is demonstrated in
f movie houses and in bars... There are no porches and few front
steps, here called stoops'... Years have passed sineI have
heard anyone say. 'Lets lake a walk"... ThAU i ti town
a subway society... The only folks who are outdoors except when
they're going somewhere in a hurry are the kids... They re-
aper, playing "potsy" and skipping rope ^r them its
Sring-on asphalt and macadam "* brl<*s and
cobbles... The rest of us just turn down the steam.
The Greatest Show oiTiarth^wili leave the Music Hall af-
ter tomorrow having tied the record of the No 1 picture house
of the nation with an 11-week run that caught.up *%**:
Hnm Harvest" in the '42-*43 year-end. C. B. DeMllle is stiu tne
wond?rman of he movies and^t 72 he hopes for something even
JSterthan "the greatest"... Ziff-Davis has '^"l1** *ld
advanced formula for "Fantastic," the rat flick mu n,t^"e}
of "science fiction." That "extrapolated" s something I have to
imd out about. So I am told It means "*"?& teXffie
science into the realm ot hypothesis akin to the- film tecnnque
whereby a character walks off the edge of a cliff and keepa on
walking." Now you understand. I don t.
The Sterling Haydena came apart egahv mm i*w ^
Clarence Bitting, renewlngjhe romance.
U. S. Atty. Gen "^vfatt%%X#Sl
observation for weeks... And Veep Barxiey, i
random rumors have indicated.
Horace Easom. of ShelbyT^ C., on BBMnfeP fg Baptist
w-ntherhoori of North Carolina, of which he is the state secret
when? ___
Word comes to me from one on the inside of Cuban }-
thought I muat qualify what he aaye by tagging him a Batista
hoosCer Uiat President Carlos Prio Socarras has been in tele-
Phone conversation with Batista, and that the aub J"t wftt^large
c^Mh funds left behind in Havana. It did not lead to any money
being transferred.
At Christmas time, ohUdren, In orphanages and hospitals,
etc., are remembered with toys and other gifts. But they are
forgotten by the public the rest of the year... Easter Is one big
day not sulficlently observed for gladdering the hearts of young
unfortunates. This was brought home to me when I learned that
the Firth Carpet Co., 296 Filth Ave., through iu mployes com-
mittee, is making Easter bunnies for the youngsters of the ortho-
pedic and cardiac wards of Bellevue Hospital and dressing dolls
E-be given them for faster onAprll 8, Mjocloik.,. Let me
hear o" more wor* like this, from all over the land.
Notes garnered at El MoroccoPrettv Dusty Miller of Mex-
ico city (who gets furious when she's called a jhodei, which she
isn't i is so lonesome since her hotel heir. Davia*Schlne, returned
to Boca Raton, ria... Mrs. Frank Redlker, of Washington (she
was Princess Tawhida Halim of Egypt, a cousin of King Farouki
is back from four months in Cairo, where she saw her daughter
married. She was twenty-one days at sea and was landed In
Boston... Former glamor gal Josephine Johnson dining here
with her husband, Lewis Davis; they came In from their home In
Villanova, Pa... The fastidious El Morocco host, John Perona,
after delightful stays in Palm Beach, Nassau and Havana, came
back on the worst day the city haa had this month... Angler
Biddle Duke with a former flame, Lady Throckmorton, of Lon-
don... Polly Aaron, "Miss Surf Maid," in the zebra-stripped
atmosphere with Helmut Dantlne... Spencer Martin and Lteette
Ruegg still exchanging toasts.
Jane Wyman has promised Travis Kleefeld she will marry
him in June. But I still wouldn't bet on it. She hasn't doused the
torch... Why did Anita Colby drop everything and everybody
r here and rush off for the Coast?
A VIP in Washington, who Is being sued for divorce, was
trapped when one of his billets doux was returned, marked "In-
sufficient address." Ooliydo guys, let alone very big, vise, ex-
perienced onesst in write love-letters? Even the mystery authors
and soap-opera scribblers have long since stopped using the
passe medium of communication in their plots. What with phones
so handy, quick and coay... Well, you Ul can't send a check
by phonei
The only things sure in this Hie are death and higher taxes
Labor News
By victor Klaeel
green stuff the national mobs
could get out of this New Hamp-
shire city, which was the na-
tion's political capital until a
few days ago, is the mountain-
side foliage. So their hoods ne-
ver came this far north to case
the town.
But if they had minds as
sharp as the Ice picks they use,
they'd have carefully watched
the primary election which they
really won for their worst ene-
my Senator Estes Kefanver.
Had the big crime combines
not been bombing and shooting
their way back Into the big time
labor rackets, the man who dog-
sledded up here changing his
eoonakin cap for ear muffs,
would never have a hard hitting
political machine whipped to-
gether on a short order sche-
That machine was supplied
by the world's single most pow-
erful union, the Teamsters Bro-
therhood, which the crime
chiefs are again threatening.
Every city lives on wheels-
Control those wheels and
you control the food, the
fuel, the industrial life of
any area. Control that and-
you name your own ransom.
The mobs know it and
they've been itchy.
About a year ago. the master
thug really tried to put their
claws onto those wheels and
the FBI, via the Dept. of Labor,
warned teamsters' leader ^ Dan
Tobln. a very tough ln-fighter
himself despite the 70 decades
he carries around.
Tobln wrote to all of his re-
gional chiefs "Keep the mobs
out!" Tough order for a tough
But the mobs in some of the
nation's biggest cities didn't
know from nothing. They con-
tinued to move.
There were threats. C|ilon
chlefa were told to cut the boys
In on many a union. Some were
teamsters' locals. Some were
friends of the teamsters in the
same Central councils.
Men were shot In their cars
at busy intersections. Homes
were blown up. Union head-
quarters were dynamited. Most
of it was hushed to avert open
Finally, Chicago's oitieenry,
long accustomed to the tough-
)es. angered. They organized the
"Big 19," an 'anfl-orlme combine
In which ait labor spokesmen.
Now they're trying to raise
8500,000 for the kind of war long
overdue in every big town.
An Independent TV station,
incidentally, has offered the
"Big IB" its broadcasting faci-
lUlea and Class A time at l:3U
tor" a series of Saturday night
telecaats of town hall meetings.
That deal Isn't closed yet.
But there was one which did
close over a handshake some
eight weeks ago.
Get Ready, Folks, the Big Parade Is About to Start
<*** VOSUM6T0N)
I. 4M V MOM.1
ib m itiwea1

Pretty Pickler
MSTr vfipv t iftti Helen Haves makes no iques have changed since she was a girl, but
otherWcc^tribuTlon to" culture Sis year, she we*, got into the beet-pickling business and got
has at east provided a lead paragraph such as .^ compulsive pickler of beets,
ytSffi K&- quinces and other innocent fruits which inhab-
"I-lui fitting in a side-street Joint, drinking it her country home She onlyMfctai, I Bather,
*r with HelenWs the other night, and we to make enough monev to keep the Htchen
hr -with Helen Haves the otner nignt, ana we w> raww cuyum, <.. ~ _.r -,-
were talking"about i&kUng beets and deciding cluttered with Mason jar.
whrther her husbanS, Charlie MacArthur, coula One of ^nicest 1,1..^ bou Mta.
oeel a quince to suit her fancy." hj}Rt'!.W0.rk'*K.g ,22L TiSiS
Hayes u
peel a quince
End of lead.
It Is this kind of stuff that wrecks the inter-
view business, because the least you do when
you brace Miss Hayes is to summon forth the
wine, preferably In slippers, and talk that mgn
" Is It in Hol-
n absence
art stuff" about'the theater ind how is It in Hol-
lywood, now she Just went back afw
She was 18 months between stage parts re-
cently, and was never happier in her life. And
17 years between pictures is a fair smart time.
She is one of the few dames I knowgrande
or otherwisewho sincerely believes that a wo-
man looks good in an apron.
She is Also one of the few people I ever met
who can make growing flowers interesting. Miss
Helen was looking at one of her own prize niooms
recently, with something akin to smugness.
"This is a damned fine rose," said the first
lady. "And no so-and-so critic is fdint to teii
Another reason I revere Miss Hayes is that
she and her old man once got thrown out of
of 17 years.
The fact la that I have never been able to
bring Off ft sucessful interview with Miss Hayes
due to being blinded by boyish Infatuation, and
Alfo. she distracts you. I distinctly remember
asking her some technical question about "Mrs
McThlng," her current Broadway business, and
winding up by promising to take her young son
Jamie uon shooting before next Christmas.
The shareholders of Motilea Interamericanoa, 8.A.
ara hereby notified that ft Special Meeting of share-
Kftkfara of the eompany will be held en Friday, April
4, 1952, at two-thirty in the afternoon in the Saln
Panamerioano of the HOTEL EL PANAMA in Panam
City. Panam, for the following purposes:
ft. Modify Article eight of the Article of Incor-
b. Modify Article nina of the Article of Incor-
O. Modify Article lleven of the by-law;
d. Approve auditori' statement;
e. CfttMldar any ether matter properly brought
before the meeting;
Elect Director.
Panam. Mareh 21, 1W2.
ToMn net with Kefauver,
talked with him and liked
him enough to endorse htm
publicly in the primary fight
hen against President Tru-
man. And after talking stra-
tegy with Dave Beck, the
Teamsters' Union executive
veepee, the union's hard
hitttng publicity team, which
was tn Boston and New
York at the time, sped
into New Hampshire for its
first try.
It was they who delivered
vote's. It was this flying squad
which proved, at least in these
wintery hills, that in this pre-
sidential campaign even a com-
bination of regional AFL and
CIO chiefs can't deliver labor's
votes to Mr. Truman.
Now they'll try again in
other states. They have heard
that Mr. Truman has again
ohanged his mind and will not
run for re-election. That is
what they tell me.
They say that they know
that Oklahoma's Senator
Robert Kerr will be Mr.
Truman's choice as his suc-
cessor not one of the men
the teamsters, or labor in
general, has befriended and
vice versa. They hear that
the Kerr boom will be
touched off by the White
House if the Oklahoma de-
feats Kefauver in the April
t primaries in Nebraska.
These teamsters hear that Mr.
Truman's publicity bralntrust-
ert have gone to far for Kerr
that they've researched his life
right from the day he was born
in a log tabln.
That boom Is vital if Kerr Is
to be made into a presidential
candidate in less than four
monthsfor, to folk outside
the good state of Oklahoma,
Kerr Is recalled mainly as the
chap who nominated Franklin
D. Roosevelt at the 1M4 con-
The teamsters, angered at Mr.
Truman for many complex rea-
aons and bitter over the free-
dom of such paroled mob leaders
aiLouii (Little New York) Cam-
pagna and Charlie (Cherry
Nose) Oloe, the men who shook
the movie Industry out of one
million dollars through labor
rackets, are determined to de-
feat the President's friend 3,-
000 miles from here aa badly as
they best Mr. Truman himself.
If they do, there's a new po-
litical force to reckon with
gang sters on wheels.
What I get out of an Interview with Helen
Hayes is that she is prettier at 51 than she was
when I first started to be Jealous of her hus-
a movie theater for making an undue amount
of noise during a film called the "Sin of Madelon
Claudet," years and years ago.
Charlie wrote It, and Helen was acting in it,
and they won all sorts of prises for it, but they
still got tossed out of the show house for dis-
band, back some 20 years ago, when she made turblng the other patrons. This cured them of
a movie called "Farewell to Arms" w**n,n. their own work.
I hated Gary Cooper, too. because he was m,Therels nothing coherent. can u *ou *****
the man who made her cry in the picture. Mr. Helen Hayes MacArthur except.that.soon
But she has Just finished this new film, called we are both going td retire and pickle artichoea
"My Son John/' and when she makes a picture together.
after ~1T' yftrs that Is a njiajor event on my cal-
So all I find out about the picture Is that
nobody ever gave her a script to work from and
that ahe hooked a mighty fine rug while she
was waiting for the mills of Hollywood to
grind exceeding small.
It Is quite possible that Miss Helen was going
to say something about how Hollywood tech-
And, after I stalked home late. Mama asked
me that querulous nocturnal question in the
wifely voice: "Where you been, Buster?"
"I have been drinking beer with Miss Helen
Hayes dear," said I. ,m
And that stopped her. It Is one of the few
successful alibis I ever fetched home in the
morning. ___
Key West And Springfield "
By Joseph and Stewart Atsop
WASHINGTON The favorite political par- that Truman, in his long talk with Stevenson
ram these days Is guessing what is going at the White House on /an. 32, discussed moat
n ffthe mind of President Harry 8. Truman, seriously the possibility ot Stevenson's running
Drew Pearson soys: Neither union nor steel will decide
strike; Navy rates censorship more important than
jet planes; Key primaries will test Kefauver.
WASHINGTONThe final decision regarding a steel strike
will depend primarily on four men.
These men belong neither to the union nor to a steel com-
oanv Thev are the government officials who must decide whetn
er they can permit a boost in wages to be compensated for by
* *& 'foufme^are0: frL-Oovernor Ellis ArnaUi of Georgia
now on the Immediate price firing line as director of the Office
of Price Stabilization; (5) Roger Putnam Springfield Mass.. man
ufacturer, now head of economic. stabllixatlon; (S) Charles B.
Wilson former head of General Electric, now head of defense
mobilisation; and,(4) President Truman. ,.,.?,
All four, at the moment, are agreed that the ateel-lnduftry
profits are zooming, that they have never been so high before
and that they are ample to take care of the wage boost Being
proposed by the wage board.
^They also agree that to grant an Increase in steel prices
beyond the modest boost which comes automatically under the
Capehart Amendmentwould start more inflation.
furthermore, OPS director Arnall feels so strongly about
this that he would resign before upplng the P.^ce of steel.
Arnall doesn't believe in fireworks or fancv resignations.
But he has told close friends that he'll politely pick up his hat
and go back to Oeorgia if he is ordered to grant an increase
n Vgnfficantly, President Truman feels excatly the same way.
He has told advisers that he won't give the steel Industry a pen-
ny So? ifCetheCmene'at the top and bottom stick together, the
steel Industry may be in for a rough time.
Secretary of the Navy Dan Kimball has put nhnielf in the
position of censoring Navy subordinates for talking to tne
Washington Merry-Go-Round, yet at the same time criticizing
the Washington Merry-go-Round for allegedly failing to talk to
' Last week, this columnist published a comparison of naval
Jet engines purchased from Pratt and Whitney in Bast art-
ford, Conn., and Allison Motors in Indianapolis, in which it was
pointed out that the Allison Jet lob cost only $31,000, while the
Pratt and Whitney jet Job cost $50.048.
Yet the Navy ordered 2,435 of the more expensive Pratt
and Whitney engines and only 200 of the Allisons, though nav-
al pilots, as of February, atlll found the Pratt and Whitney per-
formance "unacceptable." ..,_,__, .
Immediately following publication of this column, one naval
technician, Vernon Haynes, mentioned as favoring the Allison
engine, was sent a peremptory letter by the Navy, demanding
an explanation as to why he had "talked to Pearson.
Subsequently, Haynes was summoned to the office or tne
Secretary of the Navy and asked to explain why his name had
"appeared In Pearson's column" as favoring the Allison engine.
Simultaneously, the same Secretary of the Navy wrpta an
official letter inquiring why Pearson had not discussed Jet en-
gines with Navy press relations. ...
In other words, the Navy appeared more concerned with
smoking out my news sources than cracking down on officers
responsible for the Jet-engine blunder.
"Talking to Pearson," it seemed, was a greater crime than
having no Jet planes capable of meeting the enemy in Korea.
NOTENaval pilots, who are among the best In the world,
but who have been kept out of the Korean Jet fighting by-poor
naval engine design, point to some Interesting comparison be-
tween the Pratt and Whitney J-48 engine and the Allison J-33.
The turbine blades on the Pratt and Whitney, they point
out, cost $60 each, on the Allison only $1.
Likewise, the Pratt and Whitney tailpipe costs $800 while
the Allison tailpipe costs $300.
The real test of whether Senator Kefauver can buck the
united weight of Truman forces and city bosses will come with-
in the next 80 days In four key primaries.
They are Wisconsin and Nebraska, both on April 1, New Jer-
sey on April 15. and Florida May 27. .,.,...
Of these the most Interesting battles will Be "In Nebraska
and Florid. ^_
The Nebraska primary is against Sen. Bob Kerr, genial Ok-
lahoma Oil millionaire who has the backing of Truman's for-
mer counsel, Clark Clifford. .. "; .
This results from the interesting fact that Clifford U
Washington lobbyist for Phillip Petroleum, and that Senator
Kerr participates in various Phillips oil and gas leases In the
Southwest. __,_
The Florida primary, however, will be even more signifi-
cant. Here Kefauver will buck overwhelming odds, as follows:
(A) The popularity of Senator Russell of Georgia.
I (B) The Big money of the big gamblers.
I (C) The political machine of Florida's Oov. Fuller Warren.
Florida will be the first test between Senator Russell and
Kefauver. .. ,
Generally apeaklng Southern senators are Jealous of their
Tennessee colleague, feel he is too young, has served too bliefly
in the Senate. ^
Seniority counts heavily In Congress, and men like George
of Oeorgia, now over 70, and McKellar of Tennessee, now over
80, bitterly resent Kefauver's youth, energy, and popularity.
That's one reason they goaded Senator Russell into becoming
a candidate. _____
An even greater handicap in Florida, however, will be the
gambling money sure to oppose Kefauver.
Gamblers all the way from Chicago to Miami have made no
secret of their hope that the Tennessee senator would enter the
Florida primary.
And they are laying to get him, no matter how much It
Also lying In wait is Democratic Oov. Warren, who accepted
more than a quarter of a million dollars of gambler contribu-
tions and was promptly put on the spot by the Kefauver com-
As of today, Warren has never accepted the Kefauver In-
vitation to testify.
So, when Kefauver comes into Florida for the May 27 pri-
mary, as he definitely Is doing, the most potent and wealthy
forces in the state will be waitingItching for revenge.
NOTESome other important primaries will take Place be-
fore Florida, such as Illinois April 6, Pennsylvania April 22, and
Maryland May 6, but none quite as significant or as tough as
on in the mind of President Harry 8
as he suns himself at Key West.
In his stead.
v., .u... i. g e-nnd deal of evidence which And given a decision soon, and a real cam-* that'the leaser Tare playlna the wrong palgn by Stevenson, the Illinois governor should
SE They SSSS' to watta edlng intaithe mind of Oov. In such big states as New York, Illinois, Penn-
dlel Stavnaon of infneta. as h? cMries in Wf aylvanla, Michigan, Minnesota, ^Ma^cWtU,
Indiana, and New Jersey. With this sort of ini-
tial strength, It Is almost impossible to see how
Stevenson could be stopped.
Third, with Vinaon refusing to run, there is
really no one but Stevenson for Truman to turn
Adlal Stevenson ,. ......-.-.
state's business in Springfield.
For the known fact petit rather directly to
four conclusions, which can be simply listed as
l) President Truman really does not want to
3.1^^ ktownfeeUng' abUt *" KtraUVer *"
his place. .. Truman could hardly support Russell, much
,onUnd^^r^hann"ita?ensine'rStiSeV "a!& fh^^nt^^dWt one recent
COTsioer the facts. In the first place, at least nectlon and his civu right record.
iSt^S^rS^^ff^'n^Sr VwTte' Ratiter than a^ one olthjea contando**
to bow out. ^^ tne fourtn ^jnt __ 8teyenBon-, wuung-
Tv,. a Mr* Truman renortedlv still adam- ness to run is the most crucial.
.T^Riiman trSSd feend slnata Secretary It can now be reported with assurance that
f^J^^'Ma^^t^^^Sem, Stevenson had1 otter talk *Jth Treman thla
time by telephone, shortly before Truman left
for Key West And it is significant that Truman
rather plaintively remarked to another White
Leslie Blffle, .
whom Truman intensely raspete.
It is also known that Truman tried over a per-
iod of a year to persuade Vinaon himself to make
the race, in Itself sufficient evidence ot the
Prefldent's retaotftnee to nm .Mtaln.
In the aecond place, there la no doubt at all
Rouse visitor, after this talk, that he could not
see why he should be. the only man among
150,000,000 people to take on hit Job.
ejafiS-- CASSfffD
.. 1t ?, MA *. Mm



Pacific S^ocietu

Rear Admiral Albert M. Bledsoe, Commandant of the
Fifteenth Naval Diatrlet, and Mrs. Bledsoe have issued invi-
tations for a dinner to be tiren tomorrow evening at Quar-
ters A on the Naval Reservation.
Dr. Arias Naval Reservation entertained
Is Host For Reception with a coffee Friday momlne. at
The former President of the her home in honor of heb-aUrter,
Republic of Panama. Dr. Har- Ms. C. H. Biestefeld
modio Arias, was host at a re-
ception given Friday evening at
the Hotel El Panama, in honor of
board of directors or the Inter-
American Press Association, who
are visitors on the Isthmus.
mington, Del., who is a visitor on
the Isthmus.
During her stay here Mrs.
Blesterfeld Is the house guest of
her brother-in-law and sister,
Captain and Mrs. Glisson.
Sarah Ann Wagner
Celebrates Eighth Birthday
Mrs. Lowrle Entertains
Mrs. Allen Lowrle of Bella Vis-
ta was the hostess to a group of
her friends Friday at a luncheon ..
at her home in honor of the wife Walter Wagner of Balboa,
of the Minister of Great Britain,Ithe hostess to a group Of her
Mrs. Eric Arthur Cleugh. and [friends on Saturday at a party
her sister, Mrs. Prunella Kll- given In celebration of her

Bridge Tournament Tonight
The regular bridge tournament
Will be played this evening at 7
p.m. in the card room of the
Hotel Tivoll.
All Interested players are in-
vited to attend and piar. Wl are
asked to be prompt.
Caribbean Stamp Club
To Meet At y
All members of the Caribbean
Stamp Club are requested to at-
tend the regular meeting df the
club this evening at 7: So in the
Balboa YMCA.
Pen Women Banquet Tomorrow
The" formal biennial banquet
of the Canal Zone branch of the
Young Ml Sarah Ann Wag- <-.*"?' #""? D'nm.rlra
>r daughter of Mr. and Mrs. liJaWoj?' League orAmerican
ner. daughte
Mrs. Kilbane sailed Saturday
aboard the S.S. Parismlna for
.Mobile, Alabama. She will visit
for seyeral weeks In the United
States before returning to Eng-
Residence Change
The Charge d'Affaires of
France in Panama and Mrs
Marcel Olivier are now at home
to their friends in the Legation
on La Cresta.
Mr. Eleta Host To Visitors
Mr. Fernando Eleta honored
the members of the Inter-Ameri-
can Radio Association, who are
visiting the Isthmus, with a lun-
cheon given Saturday at the Pa-
nama Golf Club.
Covers were laid for fifty
Promotion Party
Held Friday Evening
Commander H. F. Silsby, USN.
was host at a cocktail dinner par-
ty Friday evening At El Rancho
Garden in celebration of his re-
cent promotion in rank.
Attending guests were Major
and Mrs. Wallace Thurston,
U8AF; Major and Mr*. Fred
Pope, USAF; Lt. and Mrs. Har-
lev Erb, USAF; Lt. and Mrs.
Donald Baskln. USN; AERO,
and Mrs. Richard Carter. USN:
and Lt. Fred Chase, USN
eighth birthday anniversary.
After attending the morrflng
matinee at the Balboa Theater,
the guests participated in an
Easter egg hunt and other
games, after which they were
served luncheon. Chrisle Skele
won the hunt and Prucllto Ko-
ferski was successful in pinning
he egg on the rabbit.
Mr. Wagner was assisted by
her daughter; Miss Louise Wag-
ner'and Miss Louise Taje. Miss
Wagner baked the birthday cake
and was aided in the decoration
by Master L. W. Hearn.
Guests included Janice Scott.
Susan Flecker, Sel ma and
Chrisle Skele, Bobby Lincoln.
Billy Blakely, David Shoat, Di-
ane nd Delores Stephenson,,
Prlscllla Koperskl, Kathie Phil-.
Ips and Sydney Towruend-
Pen Women, for members and
ussia Seeking
To Lure Normal
Trade With West
^nlantic Jjorith
mu m-.ju yu
&, 195, (mtum J.UL" Q*l** 37$'
i i i

BERLN. March 24 (KBA) -
West Germans; with wistful eyes
on the vast trading opportuniUei
in the Bait, attach considerable
significance to the Economic
Conference scheduled to open in
Moscow on April 3.
Ruhr industrialists and busl-
Sissmen view" the gathering in
le Soviet capital as an attempt
to "re-establish normal trade re-
lations between the East and
But according to Soviet experts
in Berlinlong a center of llle-
u their husband, wiH be held to- J1JJ^t^??.t,^^*~^rJE,
morrow evening in the Hotel Tl- BnWnlc Conference
Reservations may be made by
calling Mrs. Frank Raymond,
Paama 3-0033.
Visitor Honored
At Luncheon And Tea
Mrs. Eugene. Damon, former
Canal Zone resident and now of
Martha's Vineyard, Mass., arriv-
ed on the isthmus Tuesday and
is the house guest of Mr. and
Mrs Stanley F. Vost of Balboa
Mrs. Damon was the guest of
honor at a luncheon given Sat-
urday by Mrs. Bronson A. Rig-
by at h*s home on Ancon Boule-,
Guests included Mrs, I. F. Mc-
Ilhenny, Mrs. A. C. Medinger,
Mrs. J. Wendell Greene and
Mrs. Frederick deV. 8111.
Mrs. Eugene Damon was the
guest of honor later the same
day at a tea given by Mrs Yost
at her home on Balboa Heights
for a small group of friends.
Miss Heurtematte Entertains
With Cocktails
Miss Cecilia Heurtematte of
Bella Vista Was the hostess to a
grouD of her frlendB Saturday
evening at a cocktail party given
at her home in honor of Mrs.
Ruth Cook of "Vogue" maga-
\frs. Cook is a visitor on the
Isthmus and a guest during her
stay here at the Hotel El Pana-
Mrs. Clegg Honored
At Luncheon
Mrs. Mabel Clegg of Dayton.
Ohio, who is the house guest of
her son-m-law and daughter.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Dryja of
Diablo Heights, was > honored
Thursday at a luncheon given at
El Rancho by Mrs. 'William
Black and Mrs. Gray don W.
Those attending included Mrs.
Dryja. Mrs. R. C. Stockham,
Mrs. Truman Hoenke, Mrs. W.
T. Young. Mrs. Frank Bryan.
Mrs. Richard Abell. Mrs. Earl
Sears and Mrs. Herbert Bath-
Beta Sigma Phi To Meet
Alpha chapter of Reta. Sigma
Phi will hold its regular meeting;
tomorrow evening at the sorori-
ty house hi Curundit.
Altar Guild To Meet Tonight
The Altar Guild of the cathe-
dral of St. Luk. in Ancon will
hold Its regular meeting this
evening-in Bishop Morris Hall.
Natural History Society
To Meet
The Panama Canal Natural
History Society will meet Wed-
nesday at 8 p.m. at the Gorgas
Memorial Laboratory in Panama
"Impressions of Tahiti and
French Oceania". will be given
by Mr. Edwin F. Rlgby.
current Number One nsycholog-
tenslve armament of the satel-
The restrictions the US. Im-
posed on trade in strategic goods
with the Iron Curtain countries
has already seriously affected
the Soviet war Industry. A slow-
down in war production is re-
iorted by underground trade un-
Wi sources from Poland, Czech-
oslovakia, Hungary, Rumania
and East Germany;.........
Moscow's satellites suffer from
a drastic shortage of some raw
materials,.especially rare metals:
Soviet "commercial" representa-
tives offer fantastic prices for
even "mall quantities, on the
leal weapon in the hot-cold markets of Berlin, Vienna
"The conference' bias wall to and Switzerland,
eclipse the Kremlin's global peace
ign 1 aune bed by the
In a double ring ceremony in the ballroom of the Hotel
Washington yesterday, Misa Stall* Babe**, daughter of Mr.
Sd Mrs. Aaron Zebede of Colon, became the bride of Leon
adi BalM, eon of Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Abadi Band of
The ceremony took place at six o'clock, m the presence
ef large gathering of friends and relative, with Rabbi
Joe Abouganem officiating.
. Lam's orchestra played a pre- tion the couple will occupy quar-
lude.of appropriate musical se-
lections and the traditional wed-
ding marches for the procession-
al and recessional.
The bride entered upon the
arm of her father by whom she
was given In marriage. She wore
a wedding gown of white chan-
tllly lace over satin. The lace
bodice had an off-the-shoulder
effect created by a net yoke em-
broidered with seed pearls. The
ters 334-D.
Miss Stambonl arrived by
plane Wednesday from Balti-
more. She was the house guest
of Mr. and Mrs. Page.
Charle* Colllm. Jr.
Receive* Coveted Honor
Charles Collins. Jr., who is a
student at Westminster College,
Fulton, Missouri, has been Ini-
tiated into the Society of the
Skulls of Seven. The Skulls is a
Rebckah Ledge Meeting
Cristobal Rebekah Lodge. Nb(~
2, will meet tomorrow night at
the Cristobal Masonic Temple at
Noble Grand Mrs. Maude Law
ranee will preside.
Informal Dinner Honors
Commander and Mrs. Balay
Major and Mrs. E. L. Hamon
of the Coco Bolo Naval Statio
had Lt. Commander and Mrs. P.
L. Balay as their guests for din-
ner' yesterday.
Other guests were Judge and
Mrs. 1.1.P. Tatelman.
Commander and Mrs. Balay
will leave soon for the States,
comdr. Balay has been ordered
to Tokyo.
Duplicate Bridge Game*
The weekly duplicate bridga
the Kremlin's latest bait of
"moro trade and easy profits."
Nor have the Russians made
much headway with U. S. "capi-
talists." The world Communist
firess Is giving considerable pub-
iclty to Beryl Lush, a Philadel-
phia importer of cotton lihter
from Russia, who said he will at-
tend the conference. Lush de-
scribed himself as a "capitalist"
and said he hoped to enlist a
"100 per cent capitalist delega-
A chain of men's clothing
since last March.'
And then he went on to add:
"Men's clothing has been hard
to sell because the man has al-
ways had what's left of the ram- __
lly Income and now there* just Ponsorship- was
not enough left for a suit of "
clothes." : .
Is that so? Well, don't feel too
sorry for'Papa. The best cloth-
ing dollar he spends is the one
for what his wife puts On her
After a, a man can get ;'by
Stockholm Appeal to outlaw the
atom bomb," West Berlin'* May-
or Ernet Renter tt*d NBA Serr-
Ice. **,
V. and Allied officials, work-
ing to plug major leak* of stra-
tegic material* from Western
Europe and Germany into Iron
Curtain countries, see the Rus-
sians aiming at:
1) Circumventing Western, es-
perta lly U. 8., restrict Ions on
feast-Weat trade In strategic war
' Enlisting businessmen, in- tion" to go to Moscow with him.
duitrlal leaders, bankers, ocono-1 But so far no known American
mists and merchants from th* businessman, industrialist, or
West In the violent Soviet anti- labor leader seems to be anxious
U.S. campaign. | "to secure personal contact'' with
I) Splitting the NATO powers: the Russians,
by exploiting the economic diffi-[ The Kremlin, however, seems
enltJes ef some western industrial to have had much more success
groups. with industrial and business cir-
cles in Jinan, South America and
Western Europe.
The Paris Le Monde, which fre-
quently speaks for France's
heavy Industry, said French In-
dustrialists and bankers are beg-
ging for a chance to go to Mos-
In Britain there have been de-
mands in Parliament and by
former Labor Ministers that the
government participate officially
long-fitted, pointed sleeves were
also of laci. The full skirt ex- self-perpetuating society and is game will be played this evening
tended to form train. It was one of the oldest honor groups ft the Margarita Clubhouse. Aip
formed bv double net skirts over j In American college, having Interested Players are cordiauy
Major labor organizations In IA tin. and topped with the lace, been founded in 188 at Wet- '"d to join the group.
the V.S., Britain and France! Her fingertip veil and blush mtaster. Winners of last week igamei
have airead declined to swallow 1 yell were held in place by a lace I Members of the Skulls are se-: were: North and South, U
tiara embroidered with seed
pearls, She carried a shower
Bouquet of white orchid and
tube roses.
Miss Adelita Zebede, sister ot
the bride, was the maid of honor.
She wore a strapless dress of
Sink nylon net over matching
affeta. Her full ballerina-length
skirt was sprinkled with rhine- High School in Palmyra, Mo. He
lcted for tbelr devotion to the;usLoeb and W. E. Gibson; 2nd,
college and for their activities' In 'Mr. and Mrs. L. E. CottreU;
its behalf. The society ha been 13rd, Miss Jeanne Doble and Har-
entrusted with the direction ot *J Friendland
collegiate ceremonials, preserva-! ast and West 1st, Mrs. Julius
tion of ancient landmarks and" Loeb and O. O. Brown; 2nd, SW-
traditions. g*ant and Mrs. E. W. Dlckin-
Mr. Collins is a biology major, on; 3rd, Mrs. Walter Scarbor-
and a graduate of Bowling Green uh and Mr. James Scai
stones, and she wore a rhhie-
3 tone headdress. She carried a
corsage of orchids.
The bridesmaids wore dresses Kappa Alpha social fraternity.
of pastel shades. Miss Marlella
Zebede wore light blue; Miss
has won three letters in varsity
track and one letter In varsity
basketball. He is a member of
tores'has"reduced their prices|_Jfc the U. 8., South America,
>r!1 men's suite beeaus, ^H^tnT?1J^ft.nt& ST
ing to the president of the com, and> .^MUi". ^Jfi*i^!:
pany, "business ha. been bad!^fe* SSi^ 2
preparing the ground for the
Moscow conference. 1
Originally, it was to have been
ah extension of the Cominform's
World Peace Council but this
dropped to
light blue;
Mam i Abadi, fuchsia; Miss Flow
BaUd, orchid; Miss Estella Aie-
K! Zebede. yellow; Miss Zaslra
kay. aqua; and Miss Vicky
Mlsrachl, Nile green.
Their strapless dresses were
made of nylon net over match-
ing taffeta, with' th bodice,
pleated upward to create a flow-
er effect. Their ballerina-length
kirts wire dotted with rhlne-
stones and they wore silver slip-
pers. Their flower were bou-
quets of orchid tied with liver
avoid intimidating non-Commu-
nists. New ponsor is an "Inter-
national Initiating Committee"
headed by Professpr Osea"
Lange. a former American cltl
vate, inaivrauais were rree to go 1 .-.-Vim LV.Th.Vi.,. t...,-
the "Having failed miserably to Similar demand have been .
Hve-vear-bld nnlte the workers of the world, made in the financial press of
' StockhSln?"01" lr0m titl
Mr. Collins wa stationed with
the medical department at Fort
Dr. and Mrs. Miller
Arrive for Annaal Visit
Dr. J. Qulnter Miller, adminis-
trative secretary. National Coun-
cil of the Churches of Christ l
America and executive secretar*
Oullck for several. years and ;of its joint department of Amer-
whlle on the Isthmus married'lean communities overseas and
Miss Andra Lee Whltiock. daugh- Mrs. Miller, vice-presidentof the
ter of Mr. and Mr*.
Whitlock of Margarita.
!?.the^^-nH J.rK..r2d n0Wer ,rlS' WOrt 8hOTi- blU OT-
. lw fhWi,f^t^r? imild 8nfly drMSM *,th "latching
1 ^iJ^.^F^t^M^r 'I** headbands. They carried
Mrs. Duncan
Complimented with Shower
Mrs. Francis Sterner and Mrs.
Billy Grassl were co-hostesses for
a shower given Wednesday even-
ing at the Grassl residence in
Coco Solo to honor Mrs. B. E.
Duncan and her infant son. Jef-
ferv Christian, Who was born
Becky Zebede and Lea Zpneru March x ln the coco Solo Naval
The- gifts were presented the
honores In a basket decorated
with blue crepe paper.
The friends who were present
Mr. Moiss Abadi BaUd, bro-
wlth wearing a
soli. If it has tweedy took and
if he also goes infer a pipe and ^^^^^^1^^^^^^^" source, h,j t *ff- J****
National Federation of Church
Women and a director of Chris-
tian education, arrived yesterday
for a three-week visit with the
members of the Union Churches
on the Isthmus.
Tonight the MlUers will attend
the Margarita Men's Fellowship
and meet with the church coun-
cil. Tuesday they will meet with
the Spanish speaking ladies'
group at Crlitobal Union Church,
and at 7:80 pjn. with the Cria-,
tobal council. Wednesday at 7:-
30 p.m. there will be a Union
Church conference at Cristobal.
A joint meeting of the Atlan-
tic Side auxiliaries will be held
were: Mrs. L. J. Ducote, Mr, ln Gatun on Thursday at 9 a.m..
Florence Winslow. Mrs. Doris!with Mrs. Miller addressing the
Dlae, Mrs.' Violet Shank, Mrs. group. That evening Dr. Mil
Lola Derrick. Mrs. Evelyn Red-
Mr. And Mrs. Gardner
Have House Guest
M. arid Mrs. Harry Gardner,a new suitthat clothes mean
of Balboa h^ve as ttielr hou*e nothing to him.
carelessly mued hair he
look like n Intellectual.
$^<^WKMb!v'*i to supply tfie Communist es. Insist they will attend. Pre-
a new suit thit clothes mean armies in Korea, Indo-China and
will meet with the Oatun Coun-
cil. /
Friday there will, be a Union
Mrs. Gladys Tjtterback, Mrs. Church conference in Margarita
i was held in the i Mary Prien, Mrs, Ima Jones, at 7:30 p.m. Cm Sunday Dr.
guest Mrs. William Gardner ef
Las Piedra*. Venezuela.
Residents Return To Isthmus
Dr. Harmodio Arias. Jr., re-
turned recently to Panama from
the United States, where he was
a visitor for several weeks.
Mr. S. Scollay Moore return-
ed by plane Saturday morning
from a business trip to Havana,
Mrs. Tore Korch returned to
her Bella Vista recently
from a vacation in Quito, Ecua-
dor. ,_
Truman Approves Allocation
T\BtS* For Program!o Aid Escapees
Mrs. Glisson Entertains
Mrs. Charles O. Glisson of theinett of Bella Vista.
Mrs. Gref e Returns To
Mrs. Donald C. Grefe of Bue>-
nos Aires, Argentina left by plane
Saturday morning to return to
her home after a visit here with
her mother. Mrs. George Ben-
how many well-dressed Wdrheh
claim this fact about their'drab-
ly-dressed spouse.)
But let a: woman'try to get by
robe for
and there'
her but "dowdy." .
Nobody assumes she Just Un't Interested m. clothes. They de-,day approved the first altooa-
clde straight off that George tion ot $4,300,000 In mutual e-
lsn't thing too well, because poorjeurtty funds to help finance re-
Sue doesn't have a thing to Wear.l crulUng of iron curtain fugl-
80, if .When. the. family clothfcativea in the North Atlantic de-
budget is limited, Papa malee* fenee> force,
the old uit do and lets Mama I Mr. Truman, taking advant-
h*ve a new one, he is really be-! age.'of .'the Kftrsten Amendment
ing smart. I .to the mutual security law of
. Mama's new suit, will be a good lM instructed MSA director
advertisement for him. If he had w. Averell Harriman to proceed
bought the new one it would wm, plans to use $4,300,000 "to
LyOung' coupje received with thefLllhan Noonan Mr,
wedding party fthier. Mrs. Melna D'Ortona.
The brides mother chose for 1 Mrs. Rose Pachence Mrs Ma-
the occasion a floor-length gown re Gerzewsky, Mrs. Peggy Oard-
of black Chkntifly lace, with ner. Mrs. Novelle Bangaton. Mrs.
which .she wore rhinestone Jew- Carolyn Boyer. Mrs. Roma Law-
probably have gone unnoticed
anyhow. ,
Mama will be. happy and
therefore easier to live with.
It's surprising what having
just the right thing to wear does
for a woman' deposition.
And other womep will think,
"what a bargain he got in a
husband. Look t how generous
he ial"
CHICAGO (UP)Mr. Edward
Sullivan heard a television ap-
peal for defense scrap metal and
contributed a 60-foot windmill.
For good measure, Mrs. Sullivan
tossed ln an old furnace from her
basement. '
improve the reception and
treatment and secure the reset-
tlement of qualified people who
escapo from the- Iron curtain
The President meantime
awaited the arrival here today
of Defense Mobllizer Charles E.
Sllson to discuss the economic
Ijpact of the Wage Stabiliza-
tion Board, recommendations for
a wage raise ln the steel in-
initial stage of tbe escapee as-
sistance program would cost
$7.300,000, but that only H,-
000,000 would have to come from
MSA funds. The $2,900,000 bal-
ance will come from non-Fed-
eral money, Including private
contributions. >,
The President wrote Harri-
man ln return, pointing out
that the new phase of the as-
sistance program would sup-
plement, "But ln no way super-
sede the efforts now being made
by the governments of the
countries bordering the iron
curtain area which carry the
main responsibility for taking
care of these people."
On Harrlman's recommenda-
tion, the President formally de-
clared the expenditure contri-
butory to the defense of the
North Atlantic afea and to the
security of the United States.
White House officials were
dustry. Wilson was due here be-!loathe to supply details on ex-
fore nightfall and will fly back
to Washington tomorrow.
The Kersen Amendment pro-
actly how the. money will be
spent. The original amendment
elry and an orchid corsage.
The mother of the bridegroom
also wore a black evening dress
and orchids.
The newlyweds spent the night
at the Hotel Washington before
crossing to the Pacific Side for
a short stay at the Hotel El Pa-
son and Mrs. Ruth Beckstead.
Pre-Nuptlal Parties
A number of social events pre-
ceded the Zebede-Balid wedding,
which took place yesterday.
Saturday Mr. and Mrs. Salo-
mon Zebede, entertained for their
ama." fhey'wl" then "leave for niece and her fiance with a fam-
ily luncheon at their home
New Cristobal.
Those present with the bride
and bride groom-elect were Mr.
a two-week visit in Cota Rica.
The bride's traveling costume
Is an" aqua gabardine suit, with
tangerine accessories.
Upon their return, the couple
will reside in Almirante, where
Mr. Balid is In business.
Miss Zebede graduated from
St. Mary's Academy In 1947. Mr.
Balld is a graduate of La Salle,
Academy m, Panama, where he|Zebde.
formerly resided. A mU
,s-i given by.Miss Zaslra Zakay. Miss
Miss Benuh Stambonl Bride of Mary Nevah and Miss Raquel
Chief Charles Keenan Levy. at.the home of Mr. and
Miss Beulah L Stambonl of Mrs. Ellas Zakav in Cristobal, to
Baltimore, Maryland, became theihonor Miss Stella Zebede.
bride of Chief yeoman of Balti-
Union Church at 18:45 p.m.
Mrs. Miller will speak at the
Cristobal Union Church at 10:4'
a.m. and Dr.. Miller wl|l speak
at the Gatun Union Church at-
7:30 p.m.
St. Mary's Alumnae
Plans Activities
The St. Mary's Alumnae Asso-
ciation will hold a Charity dance
on April 19 at the Strangers
Club. A fashion show will be
sponsored by Motta's. All alum-
nae members who are interest-
ing in modeling please contaet
Miss Leila Leignadler. Colon 532
or 132, or any members of the
Abraham Abadi Balld. Mr. andboard of governors.
Mrs. Aaron Zebede and Mrs. Rev. Father Ryan will conduct
Reina Mlsrachl. a Day of Recollection on March
Mrs. Margaret Levy entertain- 30 starting with an 8 a.m.. at trie
ed with a kitchen shower-at ner 1 Miraculous Medal Church. All
home in Cristobal for Miss members will receive Holy Com-
munion ln a group. A commun-
11 b
more and the Coco Solo Naval
Station, in a double ring ceremo-
ny at the Coco Solo Naval Chap-
el last Friday at six o'clock.
Chaplain W. W. Winter offl- Scouts is being called In Marga-
A miscellaneous shower was ion breakfast will be served by
the Sister of St. Mary'. Bene-
diction at 3 pjn. will close tha
Any member interested In
making this day of Recollection
contact Miss Carmen Calogne at
Colon 153: Mrs. Moiss Carles at
Colon 181; Mrs. Marcel Belan-
ger at the Banco de Colon; or
Mr. Gloria Taylor at 1388.
Important Neighborhood
Meeting in Margarita
A neighborhood meeting for
mothers of Brownies nad Girl
however, was designed to en- elated at the ceremony, which rita for 7 p.m. tomorrow at the
SuImiture STORE
* 2-1833
^rygWJyrRsa^ ClassiftJj
Lwdas Fust Love
Tso Mary a 1, itrt
t pjn.
Compaa Alfaro,
Panama No M Justo Arueemena Ave.
Feat Treatments, Corns. CaUonae*, Ingrown Tee Nalla
Arch Supports,- REDUCING Treatments tlnssagos.
Slenderising Machine*, Turkish Bath* Male and female
operators For information call: 1-2217 Panama
812 a.m.: 28 p.m.
Wm Rogers
Silverware Sets
as low as

SO Weekly
Radio Center
lected escapee*. from the iron I The Chief Executive will send on the Har.
ourtain ama." The fund ap- a special message to Congress A prelude of organ music was
proved today by the President early this Week dealing with played while the euests were, as-
represented the first allocation the broader problems of over-. semblmg and the traditional
under the amendment. population In Western Europe wedding marches were used for
JJarrlman wrote Mr. Truman and the need'for assistance to the wedding service,
on March 20, saying that the I refugees from Communism. Chief Lawrence Fu 1st one gate
the bride in marriage. She wore
a floor-length wedding gown of
orchid net over matching taffe-
ta. The strapless bodice of taf-
feta was finished with a small
ruffled net cape.
Her headddress was net trim-
med with pearls and she carried
a bouquet of yellow and ofnk ros-
es centered with an orchid.
Mrs. Maxine Page was the ma-
tron of honor and only attend-
ant. Her dress was green taffe-
ta and net, made similarly to
that of the oride. Her flowers
were a bouquet of yellow and
I pink roses.
The best man was ABC H. A.
'Allen, .S.N.
A reception followed the cere-
'mony. at the C.P.O. Club. The
i tiered wedding cake had a colon-
nade supporting the too layer,
1 which was decorated with two
doves. Within the colonnade were
1 a miniature bride and groom.
Tiny bridal bouquets of carna-
tions and baby's breath encir-
cled the cake.
Music for dancing was furnish-
ed by the Royal Sultans Orches-
, tra,
Mr. and Mrs. Keenan left on
a honeymoon trip to be spent on
the Isthmus. Mrs. Keenan's go-
- ''".e suit. With white accessories.
Upon their return to the Sta-
_ WORTH. Tex. As
aratrooper in World War n.
Fowler, Jr., never had to
bout which end would
interest to mothers. iegarding land'first. The 8-foot 7V4-lneh
the trooDs and their meeting! Fort Worth man wears a size 18
place, will be discussed. shoe.
WILL BE ON D6PLAY MARCH 29th sad 30th, 1952.
Lam Hermanos, S. A.
COLON, R. P. Phoae 29


By Letting t's Kelp Ton Cat Toar Operating Cost.
We Have the Office Machine Toe Need.
wr Marran,
Agents and Distributors for: ____
Adding Machino*. Cnhmnters, Bookkeeping Machine*.
Typewriters, System. Daplieaton, File Cabinets,
Cash Registers.
No. 14 Tra** At*. TeL 2-ttlO

mu ron
Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
On Berth at Balboa
MARCH 25th, 1952
Accepting Cargo for
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service _______Cristbal
S.S. Fiador Knot....... I......................April S
A Steamer....................................April
S.S. Qnirima ....... .........................April
S.S. Le?era Bend ........................... Ap U
Handling Refrigerate* Chilled and General Cario.
New York Service_____________ Cristobal
S.S. Junior ..................................March 25
S.S. TaUmanca .............................J**rc.h z
S.S. Hlbneras ...............................March 29
S.S. Cape Afinof ............................March SI
S.S. Metapn .................................*P}
S.S. Cape Cod ..... ..........................April 5
Weekly Sailing to New Yark. Mobile. Charleston, Lea Angelea,
Ban rrandaeo and Seattle.
Freauenl freight tailings from Cristobal to West Coast
Central Ameritan porta.
Cristobal to New Orleans via I Sails from
Tela, Honduras_______________ Cristobal
S.S. Chiriojni ................................March 25
S.S. Quiritna .................................April
A Steamer...................................April 8
________(Passenger Service Only)________________
Awful Thonrht
Japanese War Bride Baffled
By Wide Often Spaces In US
TUPELO, Miss., March When Mrs. Melvln E. Bingham
flrat arrived in this country, her
husband. Set. Bingham, had a
lot of trouble explaining why
thare were so many unused
"wide open spaces."
Tupelo's first Japanese war
brWe the former Miss Yoshiko
Oklta of Moji. Japan, came from
a country where every available
inch of space Is put to some use.
"I rhoucht the best way to
show Pee Wee ithe sergeant's pet
name for his wife) the country
when we arrived in Seattle was
to drive to Mississippi in a round-
about way." Sgt. Bingham said
"I ffciallv told her that much of.
the western land is unfit for any-
thing and so It is unoccupied.
The sergeant met his bride
jch^e she was working in a snack

bar in Kobe. They married last
spring soon after the ban on
marriage to Japanese women was
lifted by Gen. Douglas MacAr-
,thur. There la a little Bingham,
I too. their son Charles.
The two are at present living
in the home of Bine-ham's sister,
Mrs. Lester Swindle They will
leave next month when Sgt.
Bingham goes to his new post at
Ft. Jackson, S.C.
It is the first visit Bingham
has paid to his home town in
i five vears. Mrs. Bingham said
she "loves America" and her
new-found friends havent "giv-
'en her time to get homesick" ex-
leept maybe for Japanese cook-
"American food is so rich," she
said. "The cooking is the only
thing I miss."
Bingham said his family has
taken Pee Wee to their hearts.
"They are all surprised at her
English." he said.
Mrs. Bingham. who was taught
by a Britisher, has very little ac-
"But It's all Japanese when she
gets mad at me," the sergeant
Too Big For ride
CAMDEN. Me. 'UP) The
Penobscot Cabin Co.. manufac-
turer of prefabricated doe ken-
r>els. specializes In protecting Fi-
do from wind and rain. Its presi-
dent. Henry Blckford. said he
wonders about all those requests
for "the full-sized model" Blck-
ford said. It's big enough to ac-
commodate a man. hence not co-
Accepting passengers for
(All rooms with private path)
C. B. FENTON & CO., INC. boots and h bto
Tel. Cristbal 1781
Balboa 1065

PANAMA "HPC 22" 2606 Kct.
ON 2110 KCS. or 2174 KCS.
1200 to 0400 C.M.T.
lwBur Agwrr.
have "ID Hoorir Fopr--
HALF as far? y ,2*i
Pooty's Opinion
T T. T. HAM!. IN
advanced wave rrr* kjnpa been
tveryo rVKLKKN riancteer
WHAT* "Y M**T PE MMbTE -*;u
A Shower for Von
No Problem There
t- -
On Ye Way
no, aw yn
WE Ce#J"f
wb stewtr
ouro. oat o "wit
avifw>K>'. aw ^**.
CtiV* V*. HtWJft AT
TKfc *WW*T \S
* 1/6.23
Bowser on the Job
nc niNT
A Lead ef Dynamite
OF 1*52
16 IT
THERe **"
NEVJ *|00
TO 60S- /,
x indeed not/i'm^
no tale-bearer
h\m, l:\ev6Ry Brre im><^
AND ^) A CHOP/-zz%
Tell Time]
6V A6UN-
k Foesv'

Congressmen Seek To Bypass
Cleanup Man Newbold Morris
I .1 I ...... I HI..... I
vmb mm
Rep George Meader urged
the House Rule* Committee to
order early hearing* on a plan
to have Congress take over tlie
duties of corruption hunter
Newbold Morris.
The Michigan Republican aid
President Truman's clean-up
chief "exposed his unfltness as
corruption cleaner-upper" In
hu recent appearance before
i he Senate's Permanent Invea-!
tlgatlng committee.
"The American people will
not have confidence that the
executive can honestly and com-
pletely Investigate lUelf," he
Por these reasons, Meader
said, there is a need for speedy
action on his resolution to
create a special bi-partlsan
committee to Investigate cor-,
ruptlon in the executive branch
of the government.
The Senate Judiciary Com-
mittee, which refused to give!
Morris subpoena powers for nisi
investigation, also has proposed
that the Job of ferreting out
government wrong-doing be
given to someone else.
The committee voted last week
to set up an independent In-
vestigator who would be sub-
ject to 8enate confirmation. It
said Morris' part in a highly-
profitable surplus ship deal
made him Ineligible.
Meader, who served as coun-
sel for the World War II Sen-
ate investigating committee
which President Truman head-
ed, criticized Morris' "periorm-
ance" before the committee In-
vestigating the tanker deals
which his New York law ilrm
Morris laced his test.mony
with sizzling blasts at commit-
tee membeis, saying some of
them had "diseased minds." The
Senators in turn accused Morris
of being "childish."
Meader said the Justice De-
partment, to which Morris is
attached, is "Itself under Inves-
tigation for Its past failure to
enforce the law and prevent
the growth of favoritism and
Influence and corruption which
has been revealed by Congress-
sional committee."
Attorney Oeheral J. Howard
McOrath is scheduled to testify
Wednesday before a House Ju-
diciary subcommittee which is
investigating the Justice De-
partment. Meader is not a mem-
oer of the subcommittee.
The House Ways and Means
Subcommittee investigating tax
scandals will take up again this
afternoon the halt-million dol-
lar tax case pending against
Hyman Harvey Klein, a Balti-
more liquor dealer. Klein la ex-
pected to be a witness.
Senate Republican leader
Styles Bridges of New Hamp-
shire was said to have been in-
terested In the case along with
"mystery man" Henry W.
Thirst Quenchers
AntwrtePfvtotwPuni. Health Director Arrives From DC
hind The Screen: Charles Boyeri
has switched his romantic "Come'
with me to the Casbah" routine
to "Come with me to the wood- j
shed" as the father of a lovesick |
teenager In Stanley Kramer's;
film version of the Broadway |
hit, "The Happy Time."
It's the third movie character
role for Boyer since he gave up
high-powered celluloid smooch-
ing with glamor babes, but just
because he's out of circulation in
the hand-klsslne league he's not
wagging his head in despair over
Hollywood's current cop of swoon
I asked him how he rated To-
ny Curtis, Monty Clift and Jeff
Chandler and aJl the other
sprouts and he grinned:
"You know somethingI think
they're doing all right."
Tor Me, Shadows Deepen,9
MacArthur Tells Hometown
LITTLE ROCK, Ark., March
24 (UP). Oen. Douglas Mac-
Arturo stood yesterday at the
place he was born 72 years ago
and emotionally told a hushed
audience of 5,000 persons, "for
me, the shadows are deepen-
Written for NEA Service
let* 8
4) JS
i. *K1*II
WeM* ? 10^ BAST
1 188
? AKQI7S 141
AIS ? 782
4> 104
Both sides vul
Seat Ws4 Nw4h Bast
1* i 4> J A P*m
4* Past Fast Part
Opening lead? K
"I left Little Rock long, long
years ago when life was simpler
and gentler," the old soldier
said as he stood In a bandshell
at MacArhtur Park, site of the
old Army arsenal where he was
bom Jan. 16, 1880.
"The world has turned over
many timos since then, and
those years of old have vanish-
ed, tone and tint; they have
gone glimmering through the
dreams of things that were,"
he said.
The arsenal was commanded
by the General' father, Capt.
Arthur MacArthur, when he was
born here.
Before speaking at the park,
MacArthur and his family at-
tended Christ Episcopal Church
where he was christened as a
four-months old Infant.
His speech at the park was
non-political and sentimental
tfln tone.
The memory of olden days "Is
a land of used to be, watered by
tears and coaxed and caressed
by the smiles of yesterday," he
The General's voice reached
an emotional pitch as he added
that the days of yesterday are
"filled with ghost from far-off
fields In khaki and olive drab,
in Navy blue and Air Corp
"I can almost hear the faint,
far whisper of their forgotten
songs," he said. "Y o u t h.
strength, aspiration, struggles,
triumphs, despairs, wide winds
sweeping, beacons flashing
across uncharted depths, faint
bugles sounding reveille, far
The scoresheet doesn't always
tell the full story. All it can say
Is "four spade bid and made,'
but it doesn't tell whether or, -
not the defender gave declarer | drum beating the long roll, the
* hard time.
When today' hand wa play-
ed in a recent team match, the
declarer In the first room had
a nice easy time of It. West
opened the king of diamonds
and switched to a heart at the
second trick.
South won the heart in his
own hand, laid down the ace of
spades and then took the sec-
ond trump with dummy's king.
Since West discarded on the
second trump, the correct play
was marked. Declarer returned
a trump from dummy to finesse
the nine and then drew the last
South had to give ud a club
and a second diamond eventual-
ly, but there was nothing to
the play of the hand.
in the other rom. East sign-
alled for a. diamond continua-
tion by playing the nine of dia-
monds at the first trick. West
continued with the queen of
diamonds, and East completed
his signal by playing the deuce
of diamonds.
West dutifully continued with
the ace of diamonds, and South
had to ruff In dummy. He coula
not afford to'take the punch hi
hi own hand, since then he
could not draw four round ot
trumps and knock out the ace
of clubs.
Now declarer laid down the
king of spades from dummy,
and had to decide whether or
not to finesse the nine of spades
on the second round of trumps,
since one of dummy' trumps
had been used to ruff a dia-
mond, declarer did not have the
opportunity to take two high
trumps before deciding whether
or not to finesse.
However, declarer came up
with the right answer. He had
seen East signal for a diamond
continuation even thought East
held three diamonds. It was
{iretty clear that East was try-
Dg to protect hi trump holding
against a finesse. So South fin-
essed the nine of spades and
made his contract.
A much harder struggle than
the other declarer had, but the
eeorecard -Just told the same
story for each room.
wail of siren, the crash of guns,
the thud of bombs, the rattle of
musketry the still white
MacArthur said that words
could but inadequately portray
"the deep sentiment which stirs
my heart as I revisit this scene
of my birth."
Attending the short Episcopal
ervice before going to the Park,
MacArthur sat with Immobile
face as the rector, J. Hodge
Alves, said "we have followed
hi career with a great deal of
interest We are happy the Gen-
eral decided to first come with
us and worship God when visit-
ing his birthplace."
In the opening prayer, Rector
! Emeritus Dr. W. P. Wltsell ak-
ed for "divine protection and
guidance of Douglas Mac-
MacArthur flew with his wife
and son, Arthur, to Jackson,
Mia., Saturday where the Gen-
eral addressed the Mississippi
: legislature. In his speech he de-
nounced Truman administration
I policies as "leading toward the
Communist state."
Glamor dolls like Rosalind Rus-
sell, Ruth Hussey and Betty
Field have always snatched the
Broadway stage roles created by
Shirley Booth when plays like
"My Sister Eileen," "Phlladel-
iphla Story" and "Tomorrow The
World" were brought to the
Puzzled about Hollywood's
brush-off? Not Shirley, who Is
the ex-wlfe Of Ed Gardner and
radio's original Ml Duffy.
"Heney," she said, "I have a
mirror. I know why Hollyweod
never wanted me."
But now it's Shirley finally
making her film debut a the
slattern looking for her lost
youth m "Come -Back, Little
Sheba" for Hal Walll and he's
hailing the advent with:
"The ancient marlnerea final-
ly arrive in Hollywood, I always
did like to eat a cake icing last.
If wonderful to play character
| role. You don't have to be pret-
ty and when you're mellow
enough there no competition."
Cornel Wilde's beaming over
the new glitter on his career
since "The Greatest Show on
Earth" and hi happy marriage
to Jean Wallace, but he's scowl-
ing over printed reports that he
was having trouble getting a job
just before Cecil B. DeMille hired
him for hi sawdust epic.
"People In Hollywood have been
exaggerating to make things
mere dramatic. I'd had- a lot of
offers before DeMille gave me the
part. I just didn't like any of the
scrlpti. But, brother, I'm rare
getting better scripts now."
Working In "Condor' Nest" at
Pox, Cornel told me about two
hour-long sessions with DeMille
before he was signed for the pic-
ture. "The first hour he mostly
looked at me with gimlet eyes.
The next hour he told me the
plot. When he told me about
that entrance, I really got ex-
Cornel's reaction to his high
trapeze work In the film: "I
started working 25 feet off the
ground with a net. The first cou-
ple of days my hands were wet
and my knee were like Jelly.
iThen I got used to It. I didn't
even mind It when there wa no
room for the net in a couple of
long shot."
Joan Crawford la sizzling over
the story that the Music corpor-
ation of America stuck a price
tag of $200.000, plua 80 per cent
of the profits, on a deal for her
to tar in 26 TV films.
"Its untrue." said Joan, who's
now queening It- in "Sudden
Pear," her first independent
"It's bad publicity this talk
that everybody In television 1
running away from me because
I'm asking for too much money.
There have been conference
about televlalon for me, but mo-
ney hasn't even been mentioned
My whole concern at the mo-
ment 1 for good material and
the right preientation."
Joan s interest in-TV- if It's on
filmIs red-hot, she admitted,
but he isn't Jumping for Joy a-
bout showings of "Rain." a mo-
vie he made back in 1882, on
the TV channels.
' Peter Llnd Haye ha ahelved
hi Punchy Callagan prizefight-
er character, which he created
12 years ago. "because I'd be ac-
cused of copying Red Skelton.",
But he's saying that he'll do a
"refresher course" on his TV
show for all comics doing punch
drunk fighter routines. Says Pet-
"The boys are forgetting a lot
of thing."
In Hollywood with wife Mary
Healy for "The 8000 Finger of
Dr. T.." Peter wa Introduced to.
Ted Oelsel, who wrote the fan-
tasy about a child's wild imagin-
ation when he revolt against
piano lesson. /
i Oelsel. who use the pan name
of Dr. 8uess, is the author of
"Gerald McBoing. Bolng" andj
numerous other Juvenile torles,
but he has no children of his
"I have a motto I tell everyone
about," Ted told Peter. ,
"My motto l: Tew make 'em
and I'U muse 'em."
Spanish and French
Pirate Fleet Preys
On Canadian Fish
SAINT JOHNS, Newfoundland.
March 24 (UP)Newfoundland
fishermen charged today that a
fleet of 30 Spanish and 10
French ships poaching on the
fishing banks are threatening to
put local fishermen out of-busi-
They said that foreign In-
vaders were violating the three-
mile-long shore and sometimes
worked so close to shore that
the erew could be seen handling
their nets.
It was estimated by one gov-
ernment official that up to 800,-
000 pounds of fish were taken
aboard the French and Spanish
vessels In the first 24 hour.
They aid they were "ruining
the fishing ground for present
and future year."
1 Adam's ale
6 Apple
11 Woolly
12 Worships
14 Epic poem
15 Turn
16 Central
17 Tangle
18 Knight' title
20 American
22 Attempt
23 Simple
24 Greek island
26 Heart
i>7 Twitching
28 Fish
29 Used to Chill
80 Malt beverage
31 Coast
34 Calcined
38 Vetch
88 Popular
British drink
40 Decoy
41 Egg*
42 Sharp points
44 Harem room
48 Property
47 Sharper
4 Motor
,50 Wanderers
'81 Bow
'82 Asterisks
1 North
American deer
2 Of a potttlve
S Faucet
8 Lure again
7 Image
8 Speck
3 Expunger
10 Go to bed
11 Kind of ade
13 Dries
IS Constellation
21 Irony
23 Unassuming
28 Kind of
Oriental wine
26 Popular soft
'- igi^i mt
"li'i '
Mi '-'1^ .m
28 Siberian 37 Raise
squirrels 39 Stories 31 Shop 48 Fastener
33 Retreat 43 Gaelic
33 Kind of juice person
34 Through 46 Bind
88 Blower 48 Succulent
36 Seniors fruit
Dr. Jame Townsend. Director
of the 8ervlclo Cooperativo Inter-
Americano de Salud Pblica of
Panam, arrived Saturday from
Waahlngton where he attended
a serle of conferences regarding
the health problems faced by
technician working under the
Point Four Program In Latin
i America.
The purpose of the conference
! was also to hear different recom-
mendations made by the Direc-
tor of each Health Program, intj
to work out plans for the betifffe*
ment of these projects.
Townsend gave an account of
the progress of the Antl-Tuber-
rulosis campaign in Panam, and
other health works engaged, by"
the Health. Welfare, and Hous-
ing Program in Panam.
During his stay In Washington
Townsend conferred with officer*
of The Institute of Inter-Amer-
ican Affairs, regarding th..
Health Program In Panama.
It's Movittime TONIGHT!
[Panama (^anal cfneaters
Oil O A Robert TAYLOR a Denale DARCKL
)U it
Taeeaay TW
C! S:t
William HOLOIN Nancy OLSON
Tuee*ar_l,BI.ONPt SAVAOt"____
till a 7:M
Ray HILLAND Patricia ROC
t a tu
John BARRYMORt, Jr. Corlnna CALVET
1:1ft a l.-t
Clifton WEB a Anna ERANCIS
This King of all
Cough Mixtures
From Blizzardly
Cold Canada
The Kino ot oil eouah medicine
Buckley' CANADIOL Mixture
'rat been usad tor yaors In Over 70%
it Canada'! home. Fort working
tripla octing Buckley's Conodiol Mix-
ture quickly loosens and raises phlegm
lodged in the tube clears air psi-
lages soothes raspad row tissues,
ona O two sip ond worst coughing
spasm caosas. You gat result fast.
You teal the effect of Buckley's In.
Compounded from rore- Canadian
ina Bolsam and othar soothing hail-
ing tngradients Buck lay's CANADIOL
Mixtura I different from onything
/ou ever triad do gat o bottla of this
great Canadian cough medicine to-
Jay at ony good drug store.
Samuel Smug!
B I 1
el Sang la smart 'toa trae.
if yea ware he. vee weald Be tee!
Sam eaa always find feed Baya
HI teeret le te advert*!
OOr A RDfO" go.i rath hands of
o* people-ond to the waists
Mothers Now Many Wear
With More Comfort
rASTRETH. a pleasant alkaline I non-
acid) Dower, hold false teeth more
rfrmly To eat and talk In more comfort
Jiirt aprlnfcle a little rABTEXTH on youi
'latea No lummy poor, put? taate or
tallB Chaca "piale odor" (demure
breath i Oat rASTEXTH at an? dme
Monarch finer foods
are today the stand-
ard of quality all over
the world. They are pre-
pared in the moat modem
manner... but retain ail the real
old-fashioned flavor. Five generations
have proved Monarch finer food... the
BEST by TEST. There are over 500
Monarch finer food. Aak for them in your
rrocery tore. If your dealer doea not
stock Monarch finer food, inquire of:
MO\ \l, WorW't Largest Family of nor Footh
COLON Tijaropuros. S. A. Td. IM0
Distributora In the Republic:
PANAMACa. Panamericana de Orange Croat.
HOME DELIVERY Tel. 3-3219 ,
Complete Prize-Winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 1724, Sunday. March 23, 1952
The whole ticket has 44 piece divided in two serle "A" "B" of 83 pieces each.
First Prize 79 5 6 $ 44,000.00
Second Prize 0 14 9 $ 13,200.00
Third Prize -4571 $ 6,600.00
Nee Mae. at Priae 1 Mae Prise 1 Nea Prteae i Has IJJ.M MM Prlaa. i \e. Prire- 1 Nea ente aje PrtaeaiNea. rrlaea Nea Prlaee
t S S 1 1
M IW.M I* MJS MM 1S.M 'MM 132.M MM ltt.M | MM ltt.M 7SM ltt.M MM I32.M MM i.*
1M in.* lit IW.M ZIM JIM ltt.M 1M ltt.M. SIS 132.M (1M 13Z.M 7IM 13Z.M SIM IW.M SIS ltt.M
(3H us ltt.M BM iw.e mm ltt.M MM ltt-M SMS ltt.M MM IW.M 7ZM ltt.M MM 132.M MM ltt.M
esas ltt.M US ltt.M as 1SZ.M MM 1U.M > M* 132.M 53M ltt.M MM IJ2.M TMS ltt.M MM ltt.M MM Itt.M
ease IBM 14S htm 245 MM lttM MM 1M.M MM ltt.M MM ltt-M T4M ltt.M MM ltt.M MM lttM
MS me IBM ltt.M SHI lttM MM 132.M MM ltt.M MM lttM MM 1M.M TSM ltt.M MM ltt.M MM ltt.M
tes* lttM es lttM MM ltt.M MM IJ2M MM lttM MM lttM MM lttM TMS lttM MM ltt.M MM lttM
em lU.Sev ITS ltt.M ZIM lttM S7M I32.M 47M SMS SIM ltt.M C7M ltt.M 77M ltt.M (TM ltt.M MM ltt.M
mm ttt.e ISM IW.M MM :mm ltt.M MM ltt.M MS ltt.M MM ltt-M MM 132 M MM ltt.M MM I3I.M
ess 2JSM.H ISM UM.Nl MM 21MM i MM 2.MS.M 1 MM i.jeeie mm 2.2M.M MM 2.MS.M i 7M U.M M | mu 2.2MM MM 2.2MM
Aafroiimsrtioa Derived From First Priie
7M7 4M.M 7*4
7MS ***** 7*M
I I i l
***** 7M1 MS.M! 7*H MM TM MM 7MS MS.M 7M Ml
MS.M 7SM MM 7M MS.M' TMT MM 7M MM | 7M1 Ml
***.H I 7M4
AB^roxisaintioB Derived From Secos* Prize
1 U.M lJ
11S.M *M4
lt.M MM
lie.M I 1M
II* M *tf
II* M *1M
lll.M MM
ll*.M MM
llt.M MM
ll*.M MM
ABflTi'XimatfOns Derived Frorn 1 hire rTtarC
Mil ltt.M 1S71 a\aa|aBsf MM MM lttM MM MM SKI MM 4M7 ltt.M; an i M M.M MM MM MM ; M M.M i i MTl Itt.M 1 M7I n M.M 4*71 4CTS M.M M74 i lttM 7*71 mm sera MM M7 1 ltt.M MM M.M M71 4*77 4S7I ltt.M MTl M.M MT M.M 4BM ltt-M
Prtaa-wtnnina numbers of vesterds.v' Lottarv drawlna were sold: first, second and third in Panam.
TIM niut haftdree whole tickets endinr a ( aad net inri a>d in the abeve liat wist rartT-roer Dollars (844.) etk
The whole ticket ha 44 piece which comprise the two series "A" and "B."
Signed by: ALBERTO ALEMN. Governor of the Province of Panam.
ANTONIO MOSCOSO B.. Representative of the Ministry ot Treasury-
WITNFS^FS- Edwin A. CheontCd. No. 47-14B38.
wii.-sxaacs. filfa Delgado A.-Ced. No. 47-1113.
Notary Public. Panam.

i i
i i 'ii

You Sell em...When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
i pave vonr Ad with one of our Agents op-our tiff ices u;No. 57
No. 12,179 Central Ave. Colon
'H" StreetPanama
Lewis Service
#4 roll Ave.Phone 2-2281. and
Pourth of July Ave.Phone 2-9441
Saln de Belleza Americano
#86 West 12h Street
Agencia Internacional de Publicaciones
#8 Lottery PJat* Phone 2-3199
Carlton Drug Store
10,059 Melendez Ave.Phone 266 Colon
Propaganda, S.A.
' "H" Street comer Estudiante St.
Phones 2-2214 and 2-2798
Minimum tor 12 words.
3c. each additional word.
Trollies Rattle Into The Red
As US Develops Suburban Life
CHICAGO. March 24 (UP* owned Pittsburgh Railways Co. cause of a costly strike, and la
[The automobile and suburban showed a $602,000 net profit last now studying fare adjustment in
FOR SALE:9 tu. ft. Westinnhous*
refrigerotor. Good condition, chaop.
On* 25 cycle General Electric fan.
Ont 25 cyclt weshinp, machine
motor, 2 electric irons, cheap. Te|.
Balboa 1577.
FOR SALE:Refrigerator Coldspot. 7
eu. ft. Excellent condition.. 60 cycle.
$150. Phon* Cocoli 4522.________
Position Ottered
WANTED Amaricen wemii.with exe-
cutive ability enable at manaajnfl
leife tor., hondlin employ.
m< maetiiii tba tenar*, a*rlk.
fKc.ilcnt aaaaitunlty with chance
far aaVaacement wtfimtiad. State
eiperieitce. *t* < alaay ei-
Mct.o Write Aaartaea I8JS.I
lemi. '
WANTEDCompetent ond *xperin-
>-ed Spanish-English stenocjraphe,
Panomonion citizen. Apply by lel-
tr only. attach picture and stc
alary expected. Address reply tc;
Secretario, Aportado 52* Ponomc.
Real Estate
Service Personnel ond Civilian
Govarnment Employe (
.be safe
for your Automobile Financing
Inifit on
Government Employes Finance Co.
Fort Worth. Texas
new office at
No. 43 Automobil. Raw
Next door to .the Firestone Building
ols'o through your auto dealer
We save. you money on'
Financing ond
also direct. loans on automobile*
Phone 3*984 3-4915
Be yew ware a eVtwfchtg pmkUwA
' Write Alcehalkt Aaaafmaaa
a 2031 Aneen. C. t
[BERTA GARDENS; For Sole extra
quality Gladiolos and Dahlias in oil
colors. Freshly cut every day from
our gardens, ,12th St. West,'No
43, Tel. 2-158r. .
lorge selection o' Cacti and Succu-
lents. Come and see them, cheap.
paa, opposite Juan Franco Stcbles.
Phnttej*. ceormo .cortas**.
Clero. Se 435' Baiboo
Ponomo 3-1877. Crtttoboi *1673
FOR SALE:Chalet in Los Curnbres,.
including additional ha|f lot. Re-
wired $2,000.00 down ond os-
lume mortgage. For oppointment
write C. C. Box 134', Panama.
FOR.SALE:AH concrete houre of
' four apartments. Rent at $30.-
00 apartment. Good residential dis-
trict in Colon. No intermediaries.
Price $10,000.00. D. J. Phillips,
Box 1107, Cristobal. _
FOR SALE:Owner leaving, -house
. ,in good condition and rheap, fur-
nished Or unfurnished, situated in
12th Street No. 60, San Francisco
Agencias Cosmos. Automobile Row
29. will solve your Auto buying o
selling Problem. Tel. Panama 2
4721. Open all day on Saturday,
FOR~SAU:^iu"icir"1950, black se-
danette, dynaflow, radio, .nylon-
cover, excellent condition, duty
free. Call Cristobal 3-1547 evan-
ings. '
FOR SALE7You are planning to trd-
vel USA or Europe, we can make
deliveries of UlLLMAN MINX ou-
fomobiles, sedan, convertible, sta
tion wagon, any important city.
Erljoy your -trip, ond save money
driving-, an economicol and com-
fortoble HILLrvtAN. For inftfrma-
tibn consult' your dealer AGEN-
CIA LUMINA- -behind the Lux
Theater,. .Tel. 3-1033.
Army Has Rotated
256.000 Troops
In Korean War
See Isabel de Miranda.
'3933.' Panama.
liok for the fish -sign.
P'hcna -3-
your vocation In cool Costo Rico.
Fly LACSA, PAA affiliate, only
$35*.00 round trip. Inquina, Pon-
orha Dispatch, Tel, 2-1655, across
from Ancon bus-stop'.
Williams Santo Clora teoch Cottoge.
Two bedrooms Fricjldairat. Rode-
aos range*. Balboa 2-305X3.
Gromlich's Sonta Clara beoch-
cortages. Electric Ice boxes, goe
stbves.. moderate rate*. Phono 6-
441 .or 4-567.
Housfcs ,
FOR RENT:Chalet in Los Cumbra.
$100.00 per month. Unfurnished,
on two years contract. Write for
oppointment to Box C. C, Box 134
Modern furnished unfurnished opoft-
FpR SALE: 6 weeks Old Puppy mrnn a^fc .tvim optional Coo-
wirehaired Fox Terrier, mother. loct chco 8061. 10th.Street. Mew
Tel. Panama 3-4491, Pdn;.r
we have everyrhinjr.
to keep voar tawa
and flarden beautiful
dariflc te dry season
Fen owe
Sprayers Weedkiller*
Sprinklers.. Fungicides
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-8140
Cristobal, e'ephon* 386 .Colon.'
FOR SALE:Fine collection Hybrid
orchid plants, whites and colored,
also extra pots. Gamboa No. 124-
A. 6-453.
Tel. 8-1718
#22 E. 2itb St.
10 cents at the end of the war.
DetroitThe city-owned de-
partment of street railways lost
$3.681,000 last year, partly be-
FOR SALE:Piano, upright grond.; FOR RENT:Nicely furnished, large, j
i Singer sewirtp .mochine, Simmons'
double bed, livmgroom sot, mo-1
dern. Baby crib, stroller. Phone
.916, Colon.
Help Wanted
WANTED: Laundress, 3 doys o
week. No, 2, San Martin Avenue,
corner of Vio Espaa. Fmillo Mo-
clean ond cool room; all modern!
convenience and garage if .desired.
To respectable and responsible
lody. Peru Avenue No. 65. Lowerl
WANTED: Cook with reference.
No, 30, 50th street. .
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
Whoea 100.000 Poeerfe Moot
of the Inter-American Press
Association who attended the
aeml-annual meeting con-
cluded yesterday at El Pa-
' rama Hotel was John A.
Brogan Jr. (above.", vlcevpre-
aldent of King Features syn-
dicate and .International
.News Service In charge of
foreign business. The Pana-
ma American has conducted
business with King Features
Syndicate for the past 25
Tel. 3- WASHINGTON, March. 24 (UP)
The Defense Department dW-
closed today that about 250.000
Army and Marine Corps ground'
troops, nearly all'of them com-
bat veterans, have been Totated
from Korea.
i **_i ,,0, noj. jn(.]lI(|e any
Air Force or Marine air personnel
. 'uiidjc forces.
'ihc drjartment said 225.000
Army troops' and 25.000 Mprine
Corps ground troops have been
rotated. The monthly rate is now'
.r-oi't 23,800 Army arid 2,800 Ma-
The Army-has si* divisions In
Korea and the Marines have one
Normally, there, are 18.000-plus
| in an Army combat division and
33.000-p-lus in a Marine ground
combat division.
The Army has institutes .a
point system for rotation of
troops. A man is rotated after 38
TX5!->r hut cpn be sent home for
rest before then.
A man gets four points fof each, combat In Korea, tWQ
points each month for non-com-
bat service in Korea, one point a
month for service.In Japan andj
one and one-half points for each 0:80Symphony Hi
month's service in Okinawa. 10:00The World at
The Marine Corps has no'point
Today, Monday, Mar. 24
3:30Music for Monday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15David Rose Sho w
4:80What's Your Favorite
6:00Linda's First Love Cla
. Alfaro. S.A.
fi:lbEvenlne Salon
7:00The Bin* Crosby Show
7:30Sports Review
7;45Scouting at the Crossroads
8:00News and Commentary,
8:15Halls of Ivy (VOAi
S:45Commentator's Digest
9:00Otlr Mutual Friend (BBC)
Hall. (VOA)
Your Win-
dow (BBC i
WANTED:By April 15. 2-3 bocfi-
rooms, completely furnished, run-
ning hot water, in nice bistrict. by
' responsible North. American coupl.
Phone 3-4629.
WANTED:By Amorican fomily un-
furnished house. 3 or 4.bedroom,
spacious garden if possible. Elvin
Saibert, American Embassy. Tel-
' phone. 3-0010,'Panamo.
Hotel El Panam
Seinj: Cement and Abattoir.
Baying: Brewery.
Tel. 3-4719 3-1680 '
cus ma* an u.i
. Silpeoirft Keaoholiter?
vwrr wa nrow-aooMi
ajoeet* Boro
J *. ** la no 77 (AaioanMKKow)
free BeUtaatai Fleta D*Uv*r
Tai. l-4*w :M a.m. kl*
WANTED:Ted cups ahd duceri,
"Hunting ond Coaching" scene,
.oyol Doulton china. Also Old
Leads Spray. Phone 2-1577 Bai-
system but rotates men on length H:00The Owl's Nest
. of service and availability of re- Midniaht^-Sign Off
placements. These qualifications,
Including world conditions, also
affect the Army's'point rotation
Tomorrow, Tuesday, Mar. 25
Biblical Drama
To Be Staged
By Young People
A biblical drama in three acts
v*ill be staged by the Young Peo-
ple's League of the Panama
Christian Mission on Friday, A-
prtl 14. .
Admission to the play* will be
by programs, which are now a-
vailable from members of the
The drama will be under the
direction of Mrs. A- Morrte-
The Defense Department said
,the rotation system Is not in-
tended to build up a Beservolr. of
combat-wise veterans, but admits
that the rotation program In
time would result in an increas-
ed trained reserve.
Pan-American Week
Concert To Feature
Villalobos' Chorus
U*-al Notice
Canal Zen
UntoJ State Dfitnct Caart for th* nually commemorates the friend-
The United 8tates National
Symphony Orchestra will feature
a composition by Heitor Villalo-
bos, famed Brazilian composer,
in a Pan-American week concert
on March 26.
The choir from Howard Uni-
versity will. fjih<-, the c/)mposer'c
"Chorus No. 10." The rernalnder
of .the program will consist nf
works of Brahms. Mendelssohn1
and others.
Pan-American week, which an-
6:00Sign On Alarm Clock
7:30Morning Salon
8:16--News (VOA)
8:30Crazy ejuilt .
8:45Hawaiian Harmonies
9:16Sacred Heart Program
9:3QAs I See It
10:05Off the Record
11:06Off The Record (Cont'd)
11:30Meet the Band
12:05Luncheon Music
Dtttrict af the Canal Zone.
BH>m Diviiion
neon (I
FrotMto No. 0JS
F-uoIk tioti< I horoby that th
Fuolic AdmfTiiatTolor of tho Canal Zon
fa th utminiatrator of Oaa .oatata Of
Kdwarri Micha! molar, acoMo*. and all
loraon hvina <-Uima aaalnst th aalrf
*o*nt ar roealnad to filo' taom. with
th* i**eaaaarr vouchor* in th offlao of
th* Clark of th* Unltad SUtoa DiiTici
Court for the DlatrU-t of a Caaal Zon
ot Aneon. Canal Zon, or to xhlblt thom
with tho nr*aiar>' Toah*ra at th
ffl* th Ftj1i> Actminritrator, Room
1*1. Civil Affair Buildlnr. Aneon. Canal
Zon. not later than January 24. lfteS.
CU)im not ao aroaantati by aald date
will h* bariaaL
Pohlic Adminiatrator
ship and common Ideals of the
American nations, opens on
Sunday, April 13'.
The symphony concert has
been scheduled head of time
because" the Orchestra will end
Its season before Pan-Aemrican
answer the call
12:30Popular Music- ,
1 ;00New
1:16Personality Parade
1:45Rhythm and Reason
2:00A Call From Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Spirit of the Vikings
y. 45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Tuesday
4<00Panamusica Story Time
4:15Promenade Concert
4:30What's Youi Favorite
6:00Linda's First Love Cla.
Alfarb. S.A.
7:80Ray's A Laugh (BBC
7:45Jam Session
8:00News and Commentary
8:15 The Jo-Stafford Show
8:30Time For Business fVOA
8:45Commentator's Digest
9:00Musical Americana
9:30Pride and Prejudlc
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30 Variety Bandbox (BBC)
11:00 The Owl's Neat
12:00Sien Off
Explanation of the Symbols
BBCBritish Broadcasting Co-
VOAVoice of America
Foreign Student's
Death Try Summons
Dad From Austria
MIAMI BEACH. March 24 fl/Pi
A wealthy Austrian- automo-
bile manufacturer visited his son
in a hospital here today'where
the.youth, was held after an at-
tempt to commit suicide in a Mi-
ami Beach jail cell.
Josef Graef spent several min-
utes alone with his 3a:vear-old
son. Helmut, and said later he
would take him back to Vienna
as soon as possible, probably
within the next two days. .
Graef flew from Austria after
receiving word that the Univer-
sity of Cincinnati exchange stu-
dent has slashed his arm after
being arrested here. Young
Gcaef told police he, had been
considering, suicide for two
The -manufacturer refused to
discuss the case with newsmen
but through a spokesman said
he was "Just so glad the boy's
alive and I can fake hlrri home."
He could offer no explanation
for his son's actions.
The youth disappeared from-
the university campus March *i
and on March 16 his bloodstained
automobile was found in Colum-
bus, O. He finallv was found
here and arrested at request of
Ohio .police.
Several hours later, young
Graef- was found lying in a pool
of blood In his cell. He was tak-
en to a hospital where he rallied
after-receiving three pints of
blod plasma.
Dr. Robert Bishop. University
of Cincinnati dean of men. said
Graef found his son in good phy-
sical condition and In fair spir-
its. Bishop said there are no po-
lice or other charges against the
youth and that the father would
be permitted to take him back to
Austria as soon as It is -deter-
mined he is fit enough to travel.
Oraef was accompanied on his
trip from Eurbpe by a aon-ln-'
law. Hubert Polte.
Morgan Avenue
Sector Closed
For Repairs

7th S. V Justo Arosemena
Kyi. Coln Tel. 467
Transportes Baxter, S.A.
Shippint. moving, storage.
We pack and crate or move
anything. 'Phone 2-2451,
2562. Panam. '
living have put most of the na-
tion's municipal transportation
systems in the red, a survey
snowed today.
Whether publicly or privately
owned, bus, streetcar, trackless
trolley and subway lines In most
major cities still are losing mon-
Raising fares has not appear-
ed to help, either.
In some cities, fares have been
doubled since the end of World
War II, but the operators want
riders to drop still more money
In the slot, in an effort to make
ends meet.
A United Press survey of nine
of the nation's largest cities
showed that hundreds of thous-
ands of riders who formerly used
public transit lines now are trav-
eling by automobile.
Transportation executives gen-
erally blamed their plight on in-
creased auto travel and subur-
ban living, plus the higher cost
of equipment and payrolls.
The officials said that subur
ban living has tended to decen-
tralize shopping facilities, bring-
ing fewer persons to downtown
At the. same tune, more autos
are clogging the streets and
In San Francisco, for exam-
ple, automobile ownership has
jumped 50 per cent since the end
of the war, while public transit
patrbnage has dropped 30 per
cent. ...
Here Is a breakdown by cities
of the situation today:
ChicagoFares on buses and
streetcars are now A7 cents com-
pared with 15 cents last year and
eight cents In 1945. On elevated
trains the present fare is 18
Recently the publicly-owned
Chicago Transit Authority has
raised the prospect of a 20-cent
fare to offset a possible deficit
of $19,000,000 by the end of 1952.
Public outcry at the raise to 17
cents was so great the CTA start-
ed printing jokes on the backs of
transfers: b ,
Los AngeleThe privately-
owned Los Angeles Pacific Elec-
tric CO. and Los Angeles Transit
I Co. are losing money. Both have
faresof 15 cents for a single zone
now, compared with 10 cents a
year ago and at the end of the
war. The Pacific- Electric had
400.000 dallv riders in 1946 and
now has only 275,000.
New YorkWith one of the
cheapest fare structures of any
major city. New York's city-oper-
ated subways and bus lines face
an estimated deficit of $99.500,-
000 by the end of fiscal 1952-53.
Nine privately-owned bus lines,
one of them in receivership, are
asking higher fares. The present
fare fa 10 cents, compared with
New York's famed nickel fare at
war's end. .-.
San FranciscoAll bus, street-
car and cablecar fares are a
straight 10 cents, compared with
a* fl~'s iwiruvas
{ear, but has one of the highest an attempt to halt deficit?. Fares
ire structures found In the sur-' now are 15 cents with 20 cent
vey. Trolley fares are 17 cents,'on express lines.
with three cents for transfers,! ---------------------------------------
compared with 16 cents last yearj PROVIDENCE, R. I. (UP)Dr.
and 10 cents at war's end. Bus F. Douglas Hammond, 44, a Bry-
fares are 23 cents, compared with
ant College geography professor
who makes railroads his hobby,
has traveled 50,000 miles on more
than half of the nation's 133
Class I railroads.
TRPICA!, ICE SKATERS These lads and lassies will open
. at' the National Stadium Friday night at 8 p.m. in the first
Icf-skating show to come to Panama. The show is en route
to the VS. after a triumphant tour of South America.
Panamas First Ice Show
Opens At Stadium Friday
The section of Morgan Ave-
nue between Houses 860 ?nd
869 was closed -this morr'ng
for the reconstruction of the
Wight Street intersection.
The occupants of Houses 866,
867 and r,">8 will not have ae-
ces to their garages for about
'.hree weeks.
T>'''-** this flme. tr r.^ry
.".'. o 'i be provld?d in th
for pedestrians.
Bids For US Cadet
Training Grants
Open Until April 15
The Cadet-MJflsWpman train-
ing grant offered to candidates
from the Republic of Panam is
stHl open and applications can
be made until April 15 at the U.S.
Information Canter,, on the sec-
ond floor of the Panam Trust
Company, it was announced to-
day., '.
One student from the Republic
of Panam will be selected for a
course of study in the U.S. Mer-
chant. Matine Cadet Corps and
its academy at Kings Point, N.Y.
The four-year course In In-
struction in the U.S. Merchant
Marine Cadet Corps and its ae-
ademv. which begins in August
1952, includes 12 months train-
ing .as fourth classman at the
academy, 12 months as third
r-lassmftn on the U.S. merchant
vessels, and 24 months as a sec-
ond and iirat classman at the
Candidates Must he hir/h
school .rr*dwate<< In the upper
third f thttt class, possets a
knowledre of English, be In
normal health, be unmarried
and be not less than 17 or more
than 21 yean of age.
The courses of study under-
taken In the Cadet Corps are on
the United States college level
and lead to Bachelor of Science;
degrees. ...
The curriculum Includes pro-
fessional subjects such as marine
engineering, navigation electri-
city, ship construction, naval sci-
ence and tactics, as well as
courses in economics, business
administration, language, his-
tory, science and other subjects
of a cultural nature.
Graduates of the U. S. Mer-
chant Marine Corps and its aca-
demy are qualified as deck and
enginaerlng officers In merchant
is studVinT a proposal to raise Stadium Friday at 8 p.m.
aB o st 5nFares are 15 cents A company of 60 lads and las-
stralKht, compared with 10 cents sies make up the entourage of
a vear ago and at the end of the the show which has been pre.-
war. The raise, however, has cut seated before packed hbuses m
patronage and the publiclv-own-Ri de Janeiro. -Buenos Aires,
ed system had a $5,315.084 deficit Santiago and Lima,
last year. | Friday night's "Ice show" ln-
PittsburghThe privately- eludes eight production numbers
' mmmmmmmmmmmmmm
"Holiday on Ice," the first ice- and will open with an exhibition
entitled "The Spirit of Winter,"
working up to the finale with a
variety of acts.
Recreation Board
Meets Wednesday
The Canal Zone Recreation
Board irtll meet at 7 p.m.
Wednesday at the Civil Affair
Buildlnc In Ancon. Finances
and public relations matters
are on the agenda.
The board invites an mfcm-
of community committee
to attend.
opening number will ba
followed by an "Icebolero,". de-
scribed as fiery Afro-Latin spec-
tacle; "Enchanted Garden," us-
ing Wack light for effect; "The
Princess with The Glass Heart";
Patterns in Plumage"; "May I
Have this Dance" and "Arabian
Nights." '

121 Va Espaa TeL 3-1503

page ttntf'
BHS Wins Opener Of Pacific Twi-League Playoff
#Hi School, Brewers Play
For 2nd Half Title Wed.
Gibraltar Lita Im. .
Balboa Brewer .
Balboa High School.
Panama Merchants.
(Straifht Sea ion Standing)

Balboa High School.
Balboa Brewers. .
Gibraltar Life Ini. .
Panama Merchants .
Loot. ,
(Second Half Standings)


Ralba* Hifh School 1, Gibraltar Life Insurance 1
(At Balboa Stadium 7:31 p.m.)
Ralbo* Hlfh School vs. Balboa Brewers.
Rthlnd the masterful pitching
of their ace. Don Morton, the
Balboa High School "Whiz Kids-
earned the right to meet the Bal-
boa Brewers Wednesday night at
the Balboa Stadium In the last
leg of the playoff serles fot the
l second half title. They downed
the favorite Gibraltar Life In-
surance team 7-1 yesterday be-
fore one of the best crowds this
Morton held the Insurance men
All-Star Game
Set Tomorrow
At Mount Hope
An All Star championship
baseball game featuring tin At-
lantic Twilight League All-Start
against the All-Stars of the' At-
lantic Sector, Panam Armed
Force* Baseball League, will bo
Clayed Tuesday night, March ts,
(ginning at 7 o'clock at the Mt.
Hope Stadium, for the benefit of
the Red Cross Pund Drive. Ad-
mission will be SS cents at the
Kte. all proceeds to be donated
the Rod Cross.
The Atlantic Twilight League
All-Stars have been selected
from the following teams: Pow-
ell's, Pabst Rlue Ribbon and Cris-
tobal High School, and will be
managed by John "Hueky" Hall,
manager of the Fabst team. The
Kbable starting pitcher has
n announced as Tommy
Hughes, the current year's son-
[ Philadelphia A' Cut Roster;
Phils, Dodgers In Easy Wins
Both of Love's defeats were at
the hands of the High School ..,
nine. The first time was when gtion playing with the High
Ral Swalm edged them 1-0. I School team, who boasts a W-7,
The "Whiz Kids'* were first to l-z record In league play.
The Atlantic Sector All-Stars
have been selected from the fol-
lowing quads: S4th MF, Hdqts.
Atlantic See tor. USARCARIR
score as they dented the plate
with their first run In the bot-
tom half of the first Inning. Dick
Ostrea, leadoff man for the High
School, drew a pass, was safe on
second on Dave Sullivan's wild
throw to the bag and advanced
to third as Sullivan was charged
nimmn o w uo..-
Sohool, Hdqts. 745Sth Group, and
68th Army Rand, with Captain
A. B. Davidson as manager. The
starting pitcher will be E. M. Nle
in check with his clutch pitch-, with a passed ball. Ostrea scorediyes, of the SSth MP team, who
ing but his teammates were re- on Love's wild pitch. Love retir- nts t |_.g record,
sponslble for getting him out of ed the side in order after this. 'Music will be provided before
some tight spots with their brll- The High School scored one jne ,,me an(j between innings by
more run In the last of the filth, the oth Army Band.
frame on one hit, a walk and an
But the Insur-
liant defensive play.
The Insurance manager, Dave
Kelleher, sent his ace chucker to
, th4 mound, Jack Love, who went
: the distance to be charged with
his second defeat of the season.
Juan Franco
Mutuel Dividends
1Campesino $6.20, $3.40, $2.40.
2Duque $8.80, $4.40.
S-Mona Lisa $2.20.
1La Loba $2.80, $2.20.
a-Mandinga $2.20.
Pint Doubles: (Campeslno-La
Loba) $7.21. *
1Risita $12, $440, S.S0.
2Luck Ahead $4.20. $2.20.
SVlllarreal $2.20.
One-Two: (Rlsita-Luck Ahead)
1Domino $16.20, $6.20, $8.40.
a-Volador $4.40, $3.40.
JDies de Mayo $5.40.
quiniela: (Domino Volador)
1 -Helen B. $15.20, $5,80.
2-Black Sambo $4.
1Trafalgar $16.60. $6.40, $5.
2Oaywood S5.S0, S4.40.
3Incomparable 117.
1-Rocky $17.60, $6.60.
2Alabarda $3.80.
Second Doubles: (Trafalgar-
Rocky) $11$.
1Apretador $11.80, $8. $2.80.
2-D.D.T. $7, $5.60.
3Miss Cristina $3.20.
quiniela: (Apretador-D. D. T.)
11Paris $6.40, $4.40, $3.80.
2Montmartre $2.80, $4.20.
| JPrestigio $4.20.
One-Two: (Paris Montmartre
(e)) $SS.A. ___
1Panchlta $3.40. 2.20.
2Lolito $2.20.
ll-Oolden Tap $2.60, $2.20.
2Golden ran $2.20.
error by Love.
ancemen came back in the top
half of the next frame as they
scored their only marker. Leo
Presho collected the first extra
base knock of the game as he
doubled to left field and scored
when Jerry Halman of the High
School threw wild to first on
Larry Jones' grounder.
The game was broken wide
open when the High School ral-
lie din the last of the seventh to
score twice more on three hits.
They wrapped It up In the last
of the eighth by scoring three
more runs for good measure on
two hits, one a homer by Jim
May with a mate aboard. May's
hit was his only extra base blow
of the season.
The box score:
Presho, 2b.
Jones, cf .
Dedeaux, ss 4
Hilsinger, 3b. 4
Sullivan, c. 4
Kelleher, If 4
Love, p.....$
Conover, lb 3
De la Mater, rf a
MuUer, rf .
Totals .
Ostrea, 3b.
May, cf .
Napoleon, rf
Carlln, lb .
Flynn, c .
Rowley, If .
Halman, ab.
Salas, ss. .
Morton, p.
Pacific Divisional
Softball League
TEAM Won Lost
Army QM......S 1
C'tral Labor Office 7
Navy Ordnance .. 7
Coroial Sales Store 5
Post Office......4
Building Division.. S
Army Signal.....S
Kobbe Sales Store. 1
Electrical Division. S
The Pacific Divisional Softball
League enters Its final week of
play in the straight season
schedule. Central Labor Office
and Navy Ordnance have quail-
0 fled for the championship ser-
i les in which the four top teams
0 will compete.
2 Army QM meets Building Divl-
o slon Tuesday, and Corosal Sales
3 Store, Wednesday. A setback for
Army OM would throw the loop
into a three-way deadlock for the
straight season championship.
Should Cororal Sales Store clip
Army QM there would be a tie
between Corosal Sales Store and
I Commissary Division for tho
n| fourth berth in the champlon-
0 ship series.
week end results follow:
Kobbe Sales Store S, Army
Signal 3
Army Signal 000 110 1$
Kobbe Sales Store 402 000 0-8
Winning PitcherD. Mario.
Losing PitcherC. Blackwood.
Fastlich League
TEAM Won Loot Pet.
Ocelot.........3 S 1.844
Pomas.........4 1 J04
Palomas .......S
Conejos ........2
Macaws........$ $
Macaws AB
8alas, Pab., as-p 0
Mead, R 2b .
Olud, c .
*erntle. c. .
.484 Bruhn, Sb-p-ss
Morton, lb .
Lead position in the Teen-Age! Carlln, cf
to the,
League Saturday went
Ocelots as the Pumas were basted
by the Palomas, 7-8, in the sec-
ond half of a doubleheader at
the Balboa Stadium.
Each team collected only two
hits while Paloma twlrler Charles
broke his own strikeout record by
fanning 18 Pumas In seven in-
Tne Palomas took an early
lead with five runs In the first,
thru* of which wero Walked In
by Puma Salas who took himself
off the mound after giving five
free rides. The Palomas Increas-
ed their lead by one in the top of
the second.
The Pumas' first score came in
the bottom of the second when
Salas bunted for an Infield hit.
went to second on an .error and
stole both third and home. Two
more tallies were chalked up on
errors, before the side was retir-
Salas crossed the plate In the
fourth and again in the sixth to
bring the count to 6-5. Smith
walked one Paloma run In in the
last canto and the Pumas failed
to score.
Pour-hits, five walks and two
errors in the last Inning gave the
Conejos nine runs for an 11-5
win over the Macaws In the day's
opener. This is the Conejos' first
win for their last four games.
The Macaws used three pitch-
er, Elsenmann, Bruhn and Sal-
asall three of whom pitched In
the sixth without stopping the
Conejos' scoring spree. Blackburn
started for the Conejos until the
fourth when Hlnkle took over.
The box scores for Saturday's
games follow:
Conejos AB R HPO
Magee, If ... a 1 1 1
Scott, 3b ... 4 a 0
Hammond, ss 3 0 0 5
Reyes, lb ... 4 1 3 7
Hayden, cf. 4 1 1 1
Sorrel!, rf v l 1 o
Ooodin.c. S. 3 1
Cotton, Larry, c 0 0 0
Hayden, Rg., 2b 0 0 0
Mckeown.ab. .111
Blackburn, p. 1 0 0
Hlnkle, p 0 1 0
Mead, B
Cody. If .
Elsenmann, p
Morris, rf .
0 5
... .18 5 1 18 10 3
Score By Innings
Conejos 0 10 0 1 9-11
Macaws 13 0 0 0 15
Earned RunsConejos 2. Left
on BasesConejos 8, Macaws 10.
Passed BallCotton. Struckout
bvBlackburn 1. Hlnkle 2, Els-
enmann 1. Bruhn 1. Base on
Balls offElsenmann 10, Black
burn 8, Hlnkle 4. Bruhn 1. Losing
Pitcher Elsenmann. Winning
Pitcher Hlnkle. Doubleplays
Hammond. Reyes; Elsenmann,
Norton. Salas. UmpiresNeville,
Rock, lime of Game2:00.
Angstadt, c .
Bacot. 3b .
Brandon, cf .
Charles, p. .
Zambado, 2b.
Tope?., rf .
Hatched, If .
winklosky, ss
Wood, lb .
1 2
0 11
.ao 7 a ai s s
Don Connor Wins Northern Division
Pacific Coast Medley Championship
Salas, Pe., p-ss 3
Casera, cf
Hill, BS-lf .
Smith, It-p .
Rigby, 3b .
HUff, lb. .
Pears, c. .
Driscoll, Sb .
Selcls, R., 2b.
DesLondes, rf
Pulton, rf .
Laats, rf .
1 3
8 3
Pumas 11 7 18 6 a
... .8$ 7 7 27 14
Score By Innings
Gibraltar 000 001 0001
BHS 100 010 23x7
Runs Batted InMay 2. Carlln
2. Earned RunsBHS 2. Left On
BasesGibraltar 5. BHS 9. Home
RunMay. Three Bass Hit-
Jones. Two Base HitPresho.
Sacrifice HitsJones, Rowley,
Halman, Salas. Stolen Bases-
Love, Ostrea, May, Rowley, Hal-
man 3, Salas 8. Passed Balls
Sullivan 4. Wild PitchLove.
Struckout byLove 6, Morton 5.
Base on Bails offLove 6, Mor-
ton 2. Winning PitchesMorton
(6-2. Losing PitcherLove (6-2).
DoubleplaysSalas, Carlln; Sal-
as. Flynn, Halman, Ostrea. Um-
piresLuser and New. Time of
Army QM S, Poet Office 1
Post Office 001 000 01
Army QM 301.301 x8
Winning PitcherN. Weir. Los-
ing PitcherLong.
- for
International Trucks,
Oldsmobiles, Packard'Cars
- also
a complete line of GENUINE
Replacement parts for FORD,
snd other makes of can.
Corosal Sales Store 17,
Commissary 6
Corosal Sales Store 207 320 317
Commissary 103 030 0 6
Winning Pitcher Springer.
Losing Pitcher8. Brown.
Neat Game*
Today: Army Signal vs. Build-
ins; Division.
Tuesday: Building Division vs.
Army QM.
Wednesday: Corozal Sales
Store vs. Army QM. v I
Thursday: Electrical vs. Post
Saturday, 6 p.m.: Kobbe Sales
Store vs. Electrical.
Kobbe Pool To Be
Open For Night
Swimming 'Til 8:30
PORT KOBBE, C.Z. After a
popular three-week experiment-
al period, the Fort Kobbe pool
will remain open for night swim-
ming until 8:30 p.m. daily, Lieut.
Lovic G. Streetman. welfare,
Athletic and Recreation Offloer
of the 33d Infantry Regiment,
announced yesterday. .
Swimming after dark began
March 1 at the Kobbe pool on an
experimental basis. The plan
Rroved so successful among Port
:obbe Dersonnel and their de-
pendents that the pool will be
opon for swimming dally from 9
a.m. to 1-2 noon: and from 1 p.m.
to 8:30 p.m. until further notice.
La Boca Sports
Exciting races featured the La
Boca Junior High Intramural
Track Meet in wlilch 185 thln-
elads participated.-
Lloyd Wilson, a husky young-
ster, was the star in the Seventh
Grabe Division while Gloria Talt
outfooted the girls in the same
division. In the Eighth Grade
Division, Kenneth Joseph and
Sislln Trotman excelled.
Charlotte Oooden paced the
Ninth Orade girls with twin vic-
tories. Por the boys. Harold
Campbell was outstanding.
The scores follow:
Seventh Grade Division
7A.......... 88polnts
7C.......... 73polnts
7B.......... 36 points
Eighth Grade Division
8A..........106 points
SB.......... 53 points
Ninth Grads Division
9A.......... 92 points
SB.......... 91 points
Enid Pollard, with vlctorlss In
the 75 meters. 100 meters, and
softball throw, was the whole
show In the La Boca Senior High
Intramural Track and Field
The scores follow:
Sophomores .... 122 points
Seniors....., 118 points
Juniors. .... .'. 28 points
... .34 8 3 31
Score By Innings
8 10 0 0 0 17
0 3 0 10 1 0S
Left on BasesPalomas 14, Pu-
mas S. Stolen BasesBacot, L-
pez, Charles 2, Zambado 2, Wln-
klosky, Fears, Salas 8, Cazorla 3,
Smith, Rigby 2, Huff. Angstadt.
Struckout bySmith 7. Charles
IB. Base on Balls offSalas 6,
Smith 18, Charles 14. Losing
PitcherSmith. Winning Pitch-
erCharles. Doubleplay Salas
(unassisted). UmpiresNeville ft
Dobson. Time of Game3:18.
Along The Fairways
The weekly Ladles Day Tour-
nament at the Amador Golf Club
last Thursday was a "blind bog-
ey." Winners In the first flight
were Ethel Perantle and Erna
Houss. Second flight winners
were Beverly Dilfer and Louise
Two good rounds were turned
in during the matches. Grace
Dehlinger shot a 77 and Jerry
Hughes a 7$.
The weekly Ladles Day tour-
nament next Thursday at Fort
Amador will be a low net.
The Club Handicap Tourna-
ment winners are:
First Plight
Sylva Carpenter, Mary Aenes
Plgafoos, Ellen Kenna, Erna
House, Connie Bishop, Peggy
Drumm. Beverly Dilfer and Mol-
ly Vandergrlft.
Socond Plight
Janelle Chartrock, Ruth Ice-
land. Katie Hints, Nancy Brown,
Oraos Dehlinger. Jean Ladd, Lu-
cille Essen and Millie Hammond.
The next round of the Club
Handicap Tourney must be play-
ed on or before Sunday, March
NOW... Years Old!
But No IncreaM
That Loostn
Need Net Embarrass
Many wrn at filet forth htvt mt-
Itrtd rail tmbtmnnntiit btctmt thttr
put. Stoppta. aiipsoS or wabMao at
luat MM wrong USM. Do art tirt In ftar
of-this happarilng to you. Jurt iprlnUt t
llttlt rASTBTH. tbt atkiKaa (Ma-add)
Mwdtr. on row pittas HalSt Mae forth
mart firmly, ao ftta* too! mora comfort-1
able. Dota not tour. Chaek "pl.l. o4ar"
(Onture breath). Oat rASTEtTH at aayf
drug atora. j
You'll enjoy Seagram's V.O.
Canadian Whisky e- en more now
that it is 6 yean old! Honoured
the world over, Seagram's V.O.
is the lightest, cleanest tailing
whisky you have ever enjoyed.
Try it... it's aged Itmgtr.
7/MMMMC 73s wtaC ClH
The axe fell in the PhUadel-
fhla As training camp at West
aim Beach yesterday as the
major league clubs played a full
slate of exhibition games.
Before beating the Washing-
ton Senators, 3-2, the A's an-
nounced that eight youngsters
have been assigned to minor
league teams. Those shipped
down Include first baseman Lou
Llmmer, who filled In when Fer-
ris Fain broke his foot last year.
Llmmer has been assigned to Ot-
tawa In the International League
along with pitchers Joe Murray
Ed Hrabcsak and Mike Kume.
Pitcher Tom McGroarty and
catcher Paul Simmons have been
sent to Savannah. Bob Williams
will play at Lincoln and George
Herman Ruththe New York
youngster named after the im-
mortal Babegoes to Fayette-
vllle In the Carolina League.
Getting back to the ball game,
the A's pushed over a run in the
ninth inning against loser Dick
Starr to nip the Senators, 3-3.
Dave Phllley's bases loaded sin-
gle with two men out provided
the winning tally. Morrle Mar-
tin worked until the eighth be-
fore giving way to winner Roland
Hoyle. It's the first win in seven
games for Philadelphia.
At Tampa, a balk by rookie Vir-
gil Jester let in the winning run
as Cincinnati shaded the Boston
Braves, 5-4. Jester broke his
windup with two out and Roy
McMillan on third base in the|
seventh inning. Ted Kluszewskl
and Joe Adcock homered for the
Reds while Wlllard Marshall and
pitcher Dick Donovan did for the
Braves. Nlles Jordan, who fin-
ished up after Harry Perkowskl
l worked the first six innings, got
the win. ,. J
The St. Louis Cardinals spoiled
loser Ken Johnson's debut with
the Detroit Tigers as they ham-
mered out 13 hit for a 13-1 win
over the Tigers at Lakeland
Johnson, who went from the
Philadelphia Phils to Detroit last
week, gave up 10 runs in the first
two innings. Del Rice, Wallv
Westlake and 8tve Bllko ail
homered off Johnson. Rookie
Johnny Yuhas and Dick Bokel-
man held the Tigers to five hits
with Yuhas the winner.
Four Philadelphia, Phil pitch-
ersRobin Roberts, Howie Fox,.
Jim Konstanty and Andy Hansen;
handcuffed the New York Yan-
kees with three hits as the Phils
scored a 12-lnnlng, 4-0 victory at;
St. Petersburg. It Is the second,
time this spring the world cham-
pions have been held scoreless.'
The Phils scored all four runs
off Bob Hogue, the third Yankee
pitcher. Roberts pitched six In-'
nlngs for the Phillies and gave
up only one single. The Phlladel-
?hia ace now has allowed the
ankees only two hits in the 13
innings he's faced them this
First baseman GU Hodges
blasted two home runs to lead
the Brooklyn Dodgers to a 14-3
rout of the Boston Red Sox at
Miami. Pitcher Clem Labine
and Bobby Morgan also horn- I
ered for the Dodgers. Roy
Campanella got three doubles
and Duke Snider lashed three
singles as the Dodgers notched
a total of 15 hits off Maurice
McDermott, Randy Gumpert
and Al Curtis. Labine and John
Rutherford held the Red 8ox
to five hits. ., ,. I
Meanwhile, Red Sox outfielder
Ted Williams says he will not
leave the team until It moves In-i
to Memphis next Monday. That's;
the day before Williams Is sched-
uled to take his physical prepar-
atory to induction into the Ma-[
rlne Air Corps. Williams will re-
join the Red Sox as soon as be
can after the examination.
Kelpie Wins
Taboguilla Race
In the fourt race of the Bal-
boa Yacht Club season, Bill
Clark's "KELPIE" saved her
tlmeand won over Wally Pear-
son's "TONDBLAYO" by two
minutes and flftyflve seconds
"KELPIE- got off to a good
start followed by "TONDBLA-
YO" Lee Greg's "NOVIA," Bill
Wymer's "STARDUST," and
Captain Clint Beverstock's "IN-
end NOVLA made a fast pas-
sage from the start at the
Yacht Club, to the East end
of Taboguilla, where the wind
dropped and the yachts wait-
ed for two hours for a fair
STARDUST and DiCA pulled
out of the race during the
calm. On the return trip from
TaboguUla. NOVIA ripped her
main track loose and finished
After the wind came up In
the afUrnoon. the TONDELA-
YO and KELPIE fought it out
for first place, TONDELAYO
finishing ahead of KELPIE, but
not far enough to save her
Don Connor (above) former
Balboa High School swimming
champion, now a freshman at
Washington State College, re-
cently won the Collegiate 200-
yard individual medley at a con-
ference meet held at Oregon
State College.
He also set a Washington State
College pool record for the 150-
yard individual medley In a dual
meet with College of Idaho.
Considered by Coach Don Glbb
the most versatile swimmer on
the Washington State squad, Don
started out as a distance swim-
mer, was changed to the sprints,
later moved to the breast stroke
to strengthen the squad, and Is
now the top individual medley
swimmer, having won his last six
The Washington State College
swimming team has won six out
of seven dual meets and four
event championships, concluding
one of its most successful sea-
Gil Morland New Prexy
Of Brazos Brook Club
Gil Morland last night was
elected president of the Brazos
Brook Oolf Club for the 1093
term at a meeting held for the-
election of officers for the perf
rted which will end In March
of next year.
Howard Flnnegan Is the new
vice-president; Jim Hoversop,
secretary, and Fritz Hum-
phreys, treasurer. ,
HAMBURG, la. (UP) The
much-maligned nickel still buys
a cup of coffee In Hamburg res-
taurants. Restaurant operators
hiked the price to a dime but
customer resistance forced them
to drop It to five cents again. I
Sizes for every man
small, medium, large and extra-'ars>s
Patterns (likewise for every man)
from tho most conservative
to tho wildest, with a beautiful
range of colors .
Sleeves long or short, as your tasto dictate
In rayons and cottons
FROM $ 2.75
Founded in 1944
PAN AMA15 Central A venua.
BraiKktt al
Tl Otatral Avm<
Haftl El

_____________________ ..________________________:___________^_______^--------------.------------23-2.
Beer Baron
Busch Bags
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is tufe" Abraham Lincoln.
HOT SPRINGS, Ark., March 24
(UP) August A. Busch, Jr., a
5S- year -old St. Louis brewery
president who got a $1.000,000 di-
vorce a month ago, married the
as-year-old daughter o a Swiss
Innkeeper today.
She Is the former Gertrude
Buholzer, a tall, pretty, blue-eyed
brunette Busch met In 1949 while
he was hunting a lost Schnauzer
dog in Lucerne, Switzerland. He|
Is president of the Anheuser-|
Busch brewery.
Busch. whose fortune is estim-1
ated to total more than $60,000.-
000. was divorced last month by
his second wife, the former Eli-
sabeth Overton Dozler of New
York and 8t. Louis.
Eiminn-iv: WASHINGTON, Mar. 24 (UP).ed in Rusaia'i insistence
She got a t_.M0.OM PJ__* American military strategists pressing the issue before
Germs Rated With A Bombs
As Grand-Slam War Weapon
on "Both nations already are
the saturated with disease and sick-
~~~._~" __;i v- j.:,,: w American mimaiy suatc>>!iikhiui uic ic.uc vv ->< ,-rv
settlement and the decree oe- aDparenUy nte germ wanare U. N. Instead of permitting an |i,ess," he said. "Using germ war
Came final yesterday. [______ ,.. ,_ ,u ~i~,i hnmhhmnoriiil ph nmii team t/> tn- fare there he like r.srrvine coal
came final yesterday- -_, second'only to"the"atomic bombI impartial Red Cross team to in-.fare there be like carrying coals
-J*ev _? .i Ti iin WW'li a potential killer, and some vestlgate epidemic conditions in to Newcaatle."
CBUusch^thi?d bride had spent |_ "" too sure it belongs CHna and North Korea.
No one in a position to know
wiil say how far along the Unit-
none too sure
moToV her'ume'in;thTunited behind]Ka-bomb
States since he met her.
They were married In Buch's
Si_^_Sebf__2S *ePon which might wipe out
Kim SSftfi oTth?AerkJaUn- ^^&VSS&1SS^-
There has been a strict in-
Whtle military officials are
maintaining a studied silence on
the Red charges, one non-mlli-
ed States is in its quest for a taiy expert said it almost would
be a waste of time and effort
tice Sam Robinson
sas Supreme Court.
.hIehrewboo\dcosTurme "wUh 7 shon formation blackout
Jacket, a white shell hat, edged warfare since 1947
with pearls, a white lace velll and
white gloves.
The matron of honor was Mrs.
Robert Herman of St. Louis,
Busch's oldest daughter.
The best man was Adalbert
von Gontard, a cousin and An-1
heuser-Busch executive.
Ederhard Anheuser, chairman
of the board of Anheuser-Busch
gave the bride away.
Only relatives and a few close
friends attended the weeding.
One photographer was allowed
to attend, but no newsmen.
But some driblets of in-
formation have been made
public. They add up to the
awesome possibility that mi-
litary researchers have with-
in reach relatively simple
and inexpensive wea p o n i
capable of mass destruction
of human life, crops and
The entire issue of germ war-
faie has been revived by Rus-
sian charges stoutly denied
by the United States that
United Nation* forces are guilty
of widespread use of germ war-
to use germ
or Korea.
warfare in China
This la in line with claims by
Secretary of State Dean Acheson
that the Inability of the Com-
munists to "care for the health
of the people under their con-
trol seems to have resulted In a
serious epidemic of plague."
The bride's father owns the fare against the Chinese Com-
famous "Old Swiss House" in Lu- munlsts and North Koreans.
American diplomats regard
cerne where Buch vacationed In
1949. She said today that the ro-
mance between her and Busch
"just happened."
'Closed* Sign
On Barnaby St.
For Two Weeks
UN Command Hints Red Germ
Charges Are Sinister Cover
TOKYO, March 24 (UP) The
United Nations Command sug-
gested today that the Commun-
ists may be trumping up germ
warfare charges against the UN
the Allies of dropping germ war-
fare bombs on Communist popu-
lation centers and troops) are de-
signed to Justify atrocities a-
gainst UN Command of prisoners
to cloak atrocities against United of war, let it be made unmlstak-
Natlons prisoners of war or to! ably clear that the UN Command
justify planned use of bacteriolo-
gical weapons by the Reds.
A broadcast by the official
the"Sovlet'chargesi as sheer pro-Voice of the UN Command
paganda beamed on North Korea warned.
They contend this is reflect- "If present charges (accusing
Reputed Michelangelo Work
Brings Experts To Alabama
In connection with the Bal- ____
boa. aewer project, the section'
of Barneby Street from Las BIRMINGHAM, Ala., March 24
Crucaa Avenue to Balboa Road, (Up, Excited connoisseurs
will be closed to through traf-
fic for a period of
starting % tomorrow.
two weeks,
The residents of this are
Ferrand during the lfth, cen-
During the French Revolution
It came into the hands of a fam-
romantlc story of one "of art's lly named Boyer, which kept it
searched records of four cen-
turies today to piece together a
Will be permitted to enter from Cente{:.
rarest treasures which has turn-
ed up in this Southern steel
the Las Cruces Avenue side.
Respected scholars examined
a small marble statue and said
without a doubt it is the work
until a few years ago.
The piece is of Garrada
Its subject is identical to a
larger, clumsier statue Michel-
holds the communists fully re-
sponsible for fair and humane
treatment of all prisoners.
"If on the other hand," the
broadcast continued," the Com-
munists' assertions have an even
more sinister motive of sounding
out world opinion in anticipation
of using bacteriological weapons
against UN Command forces and
against the Korean people, the
Communist crime will be recog-
nised and resisted by free men
The UN counter propaganda
radio challenged the Commun-
ists to submit "proof" of Amer-
ican bacteriological warfare to
an impartial investigation of the
International Red Cross.
of Michelangelo, Italy's master "a?1 kit unfinished when he
Not only is it from Michelan-
gelo but probably is his finest
work, worth millions of dollars,
they said.
The 22-inch-high piece in-
cludes four closely grouped fig-
A compassionate Nicodemus
lowers the body of Christ to the
ground after it Is taken from
the Cross.
The big pyramid of the same
four figures known as the
Pleta is located in the Ca-
thedral Duomo at Florence,
In a recent statement indors-
ing the work of the American
Red Cross, Senator Robert A.
Taft of Ohio said:
"I want to add my plea that
we all see to it that this year's
The best lima to visit Me-
xico* capital, ami PA A of-
fer the only daily flights.
Fly PAA to Los Angeles,
via Cualemala. for only
I380.HU, combination fare.
Chicago is jusl half a day
away, via Miami, wilh
DC-6 service all the way
St rmir Trnttl Aftnl 01
A grieving Mother Mary and
a child-like Mary Magdalene re-
" The" group is intact except! I Cross fund drive is the sue-
that the- right hand o Chriat cea it ought to be.
is broken away.
If it is a Michelangelo, it is
his only work ever to reach
~lZ* ^iLf'^ deserved^commendatlon of all
masierp.eces and heretofore; JU b|ood rogrwn ln
only four of his statues have reent hag my& g ves
'/The activities of the American
Red Cross through the years, in
time of war and in every domes-
Italy jealously guards iU _._!t_*__!or 2 the
Pa/v American
Momio 4tmi*4Y\
*Waw. L Sw.i No S.
T.I t 0670
-Ml.. I*i Ttl 107
found their way out of that
country to the Louvre in Pa-
ris, the South Kensington mu-
seum In London, Bruges Ca-
thedral in Brussels and the
Ermltage Museum in St. Peters-
burg, (Leningrad* Russia.
The remarkable piece, now
exhibited for the first time in
history at the Birmingham art
museum, is the community pro-
perty of Clermont-Ferrand, a
town ln Southern France.
It was brought to Alabama
three years ago by Wendell S.
Howard, a U. S. foreign service
officer for 25 years who retired
and went to his home in Lillian,
Howard said the citizens of
Clermont-Ferrand, hard hit by
two wars, voted to sell the statue
if buyers could be found.
They entrusted it to Howard
and his wife, who had done war
relief work in the community.
He said If It is sold, the mo-
ney will finance the rehabilita-
tion of Clermont-Ferrand.
Howard said the work re-
mained anonymous because it
was done ln secret and was
smuggled to France to avoid
censure of Italian ruler.
At 13, Michelangelo was a
student in an art school spon-
sored by the de Medicis family.
Much later Catherine de Medicis
married Henry II of France and
asked him to send her a statue
for her chapel, Howard said.
The artist agreed to do the
work in secret after the Italian
government refused to allow
him to export it, the legend
Howard said it was the only
thing Michelangelo ever did for
the pure love of art. Everything
else was ordered by the state
The statue was located hi the
, abbey of St. Alyre at Clermont-
of untold thousands of American
fighting men and civilians.
"I know that the people of
America win respond this year
as they always have in the past
so that the Red Cross can be
prepared fully for any eventual-
HONOR GUARD ceremonies
were held for Frank Pace, Jr.,
Secretary of the Army, front
left) at Caribbean Command,
Quarry Heights, this morning..
Shown in the picture, front
row, left to right are: Sec-
retary Pace and Rear Admiral
Albert M. Bledsoe, Acting
Commander Panama Area.
Despite the apparently
natural causes for the oat-
breaks in the Far East,
American tactical planners
d not underplay the po-
tential future role of germ
arfare. The prospect is so
horrible, however, that It
probably never would be
used unless an enemy re-
sorted to It first.
Military officials won't aay
they know about Russia's pro-
gress ln germ warfare.
But the Soviets unquestion-
ably have been pressing research
along these lines with the help
of German scientists who were
active in the field in World War
II. Many of them wound up ln
Red hands.
If germ warfare ever should
come, it might be aimed against
the civilian population, livestock
or against the nation' food
crops. ."..'%.'.
Some experts believe that lat-
ter possibility would be even
more costly than direct attacks
on civilians because it also
would strike indirectly at fight-
ing men ln the field by depriv-
ing them of. supplies.
Animal SI to Win
'Patsy' For Best
Ham Performance
Movieland's biggest "hams"
the animal starswere preening
their feathers and smoothing
their fur today in preparation
for their big nightthe annual
"Patsy" award ceremony of the
American Humane Association.
"Patsy" 1 the animal king-
dom's equivalent of the "OS-
cars" awarded last week by the
Academy of Motion Picture Arts
and Sciences. It will be handed
out next Friday at a Hollywood
style ceremony at the Carthay
Circle Theater.
And it will be one night of
the year when the human stars
take a back seat to the four-
footed and befeathered char-
acters who steal their scenes.
The presentation comes com-
plete with music, searchlights,
a movie premiere ahd a mink-
coated, black-tie crowd.
The Humane Association said
it is polling 485 leading movie
reviewers, critics and column-
ists to determine the winner of
this year's Patay statuette, which
goes to the "most distinguished
actor in the animal kingdom."
Byrd Icebreaker
Transits Canal
The United States Coast Guard
3,500-ton icebreaker Northwlnd
under the command of Captain
J. A. Dirks, USCG, is transiting
the Canal today en route from
San Pedro, California, to Boston,
The icebreaker was one of the
ships in Admiral Byrd's last An-
tarctic expedition.
DOUBLE LUCK A 50-cent investment paid off a dividend of approximately $45,000 ln pro-
perty yesterday for Miss Judith E. Young (left of San Francisco. Miss Young won the first prize
a 145,000 four-apartment house in the Li ons Club raffle with a ticket she won on a raf-
fle two weeks ago. She is shown above with Ro gello Arosemena. president of the Panama Lions
Club, and Miss Patsy Reese, the 'sweetheart" of the club, after they turned over the house
and the deed to her. The second prize a th ree-bedroom cottage in El Cangrejo was won
by Temistocles Cspedes, a Panama schoolteach er. The ticket for the third prize a two-
bedroom cottage in El Coco was returned to the Lions Club unsold. The apartment houae
won by Miss Young 1 located in Campo Alegre, in front of Hotel El Panama.
Clamor Continues
For Ike Testimony
On Foreign Aid Bill
A member of the Senate For-
eign Relations committee indict-
ed today that the foreign aid tes-
timony of Gen. Dwlght D. Eisen-
hower's chief aide will not quiet
demands for hearing Elsenhower
8en. John J. Sparkman said
Gen. Alfred M. Oruenther, who
was scheduled to testify behind
closed doors today, probably can
give the committee a good pro-
gress report on efforts to ream
and unify Western Europe.
"But Eisenhower inspires it and
seats the policy from the top "
Sparkman told newsmen. "He
ould give the spirit, the heart of
the thing as nobody else could."
Sparkman said he "would like
above all to hear Elsenhower
but I don't want it to get wrap-
ped in political involvements."
Touchy political issues revolv-
ing around Elsenhower's candi-
dacy for the Republican presiden,
tlal nomination caused the com-
mittee last week to decide to
hear Oruenther before voting on
whether to invite Eisenhower to
testify in person on the $7,900,-
000,000 mutual security program.
Several members, including
Sparkman, have argued that it
might "embarras" Elsenhower
now to go on record for the whole
foreign aid program in the face
of statements by many Congress-
men including some leading
Eisenhower backers that the
program must be cut.
Oruenther is expected to go be-
fore the House Foreign Affairs
committee after presenting hi
case to its Senate counterpart.
He said on arrival ln Washing-
ton Saturday that he had no idea
when Eisenhower himself is com-
ing home.
92 Aboard Cristbal
On Arrival Today
The.S.S. Cristobal was sched-
uled to arrive on the Isthmus to-
day with 92 passengers, accord-
ing to the advance passenger list
from the Panama Line offices at
Balboa Heights.
The complete advance passen-
ger list follows:
Mrs. Catherine Alleback; Miss
Florence Amlrault; Mis Virgi-
nia Amlrault; Mrs. Isabel Ber-
trn; Lt. Juntous J. Blelman;
Miss Ann Boniello; Mr. and Mrs.
Luther G. Bradshaw; Dr. and
Mrs. Irvln Brenner; Miss Elea-
nor Brown and Mr. and Mr.
Louis N. Brownll.
Mrs. Angela Chacon and
daughter; Dr. and Mrs. Andrew
Croll; Mrs. Mazle T. Daniel and
two children; Mrs. Mable H. De-
marest; Mr. and Mrs. J. D.
Dltzler; Mr. and Mrs. Bart J.
Ellch; Mr. and Mrs. Walter El-
lis; Mrs. Georgina Emo and
daughter; Miss Elaine Evans.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred A. Fulton;
Mr .and Mrs. 8. King Fulton;
Mr. and Mrs. Richard L. Gray;
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Gruber;
Mr. and Mrs. John Hennessy;
Ms. Florence B. Hepburn; Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas Hlgglns; Frank
J. Hudon; and Miss E. A.
Gerald J. Kelley; Mr. and
Mr. Bernard A. Law- Mr. and
Mrs. Michael Llscoe; Francis C.
MacDonald; Mr. and Mrs. Carl
G. Mann; Mrs. Gertrude Morse;
Mrs. Shirley W. Myers and 2
children; Mr. and Mrs. C. H.
Neuewanger; and Hatry A. No-
Mr. and Mrs. E. N. Ochroch;
Mrs. Louise Oeters;. Mr. and
Mrs. Elmer W. Pape; Mr. and
Mrs. Carlton B. Payaon; Miss
Joan Pierce; Mr. and Mrs. Ed-
ward F. Plnney; Mr. Kather-
lne Rlehter; and Mr. and Mrs.
Emile Ronsseau.
Frederick L. Schneider; Mrs.
Eve M. Sprague; Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Shepatin; R. K. Tyler
and wife; Mr. and Mrs. Hobart
Van Dyne; Mr. and Mrs. A. A.
Vestal; Capt. Louis A."Viggiano;
Mrs. Pearl J. Wyrm; and Mr.
and Mrs. Fred W. Young, Jr.
Angry Farmer Beats
Woman With Cutlass;
Lays Down and Dies
Jamaican farmer Albert Gayle,
65, was passing through the
yard of Mrs. Viola Alberta Ware,
56. Jamaican in Pedro Miguel
yesterday when she admonished
him to keep out because of
previu trouble between them.
Without further ado, Gayle
turned on her and started hit-
ting her head and body with
the flat side of a machete he
was carrying.
The woman's cries for help
brought a neighbor running,
who helped separate her from
Gayle then complained of be-
ing very thirsty and tired, and
after a drink of water, he lay
down on the ground and died.
Police from the Pedro Miguel
tation were called and their
investigation showed no signs of
violence other than a few
scratches on the dead man's
body. It was believed that he
died of a heart attack.
Mrs. Ware suffered a badly
cut lip and a ten-inch cut un-
der her left forearm.
BULL GETS GVPSY Gypsy torera Amina Assis (above) had
a bad day yesterday on her second appearance at the La Ma-
catena bullring. Fighting her second bull of the afternoon she
was caught by the animal's horns and thrown high in the air.
On her way down headfirst the bull again caught her ln the
face before she hit the ground, where she was trampled. This
morning she was ln hospital minus several of her front teeth
suffering from a broken nose and a slight concussion.
(NEATelephotO). ,
STEEL STRIKE POSTPONED CWPresldent Phillip Murray" '
(right) tells reporters that the steal workers have postpon-
ed their threatened strike because of a recommendation by .
the Wage Stabilization Board that they be granted a 17ft- <
cent hourly wage increase. Murray warned, however, that the
possibility of a strike will still exist if Industry falls to agree.
Feeling Miserable?
No n*d to fl headachy, miitrabl*, became you I .. f}t.yL,
No ne*d to leal haodoehy, miserable, become you
need a loxotive. SAI MfPATICA brmgi you gentle,
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itomoch brings you the tmile of health!
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TO EAT A 600Vy
D*l icWui Port' iToaatiea is onl y
ne of 7 varirtiaa of iwuriabin;
p*ckg*. give the entire faaoily
its favorite choice of cereal at
breakfartl Try some today 1
10 pakfetl