The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Donor:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher:
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Creation Date:
January 3, 1952
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01343

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
A
* BRANFF
i
Miami
. DAILY NEWSPAPER
INDEPENDEN*^
PanamaMetican
"Let the people know the truth and the country it safe" Abraham Lincoln.
Seagram'sYiX-
(ANADIAN Vw'HISKVr i*1^
Diitilled, it fed and bottlrd to Carnuda under CamSm Gmnrntmtnl suptnitlotk
rWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., THURSDAY, JANUARY 8, 1852
riVE CENT
Russia Gets Into Korean Truce Act:
7
Wants Panmunjom Talks Shifted To UNj
-------------.i--------------------------.------------------------------------------------------------ -
Vessel Listing Badly
But Skipper Hangs On
LONDON, Jan. 3 (UP) Gale-
lashed seas threw the American
freighter Flying Enterprise Into
an 80-degree list today as the
United States Navy announced;
preparations to remove. If nec-
essary, the heroic skipper. Capt.
Hrnrik Kurt Carisen. 37, who has
battled alone for six days to save
the stricken vessel.
United States Naval Headquar-
ters here said the American de-
strover John W. Weeks Is stand-
ing by readv to remove Carlsen
from the ship.
PreDaratfons have been made
with Carlsen for a-rescue, If re-
qrlred.
v The FlylAg Enternrise was roll-
ing as mttch as 80 degrees In
squalls anil heaw seas today.
The deckSjwere nearly vertical.
Capt. Frederick Parker, hit
eves b'oodahot from elht nl?hts
lrck of slelp. fought the British
rVep-sea tttg Turmoil through
the bolHnfc Atlantic in a dra-
rr-tic bid -to rescne ti Flying
Enterprise,^ and the shivering
C3 Iscn, rjd to so end ore of the
rough-st sea fights since the waiy
Carlsen was "hanging by the
teeth" to (fie teetering walls of
the Bnterpiae In smashing grey
swells as daten broke on the fifth
B'" tlsh press praised the fortl-
tnr> of the American skipper
sticking to his ship as being in
thr- finest sea traditions, i>nd
were betting that if any sailor
In the world could save him, it,
w- Parker. ,
The nearly-capsized American'
ve-cel, abandoned by a'l except;
Carlsen, was being swept toward
the English Channel by the Gmr,
Stream, officials of the Isbrandt-1
sen Line, owner of the ship, said.
In New York. three other ships, all asking for
A message from the John w. tugboat assistance.
Wr-ks said the stricken ship was
In danger of being capsized by
mountainous waves.
"Wherever he (Carlsen) is in
that freighter, he is banrlit" on
bv has teeth." a V. S. Navy
SDOkesman said here. .
A New York spokesman for the w delayed four hours,
line said that he did not believe
Carlsen was in any personal dan-
ger however, and could leave the
vessel whenever he chose.
RP Death Toll
For New Year
Reaches 12
earl holl-
Bids For CZ Projects
To Be Taken Tomorrow
The Panam New Y<
day death toll rose to U today i morrow, it was announced today
The last major group of build- the Margarita townsite exten-
lng and townsite developmentjsion, one with the Canal Zone!
projects in the Canal's 1952 fis- Government and the other for
cal year housing program will be : the Panama Canal Company,
advertised for bids starting to-1 The Government contract will
by Col. George K. Withers. En-
gineering and construction Di-
rector.
There are fire projects In this
on group. They Include the follow-sprigging and sodding,
men are ing work: The Company contract will ln-
wlth a report of another d^ath in
Tonosi. .
Police reports Indicate that
Catalino Castillo, a farol, was
stabbed to death at a
New Year's Day. Two
being held In connection with
the farmer's death.
The number of Injured and site extension of Margarita;
wounded also rose to 28 today as; construction of ten single fam-
flve more were reported hart In ny houses In Gatun;
different parts of the Republic. | clearing, rough grading and
In Ohltra de Calobre, "}?" site preparation for a further
Cisnero is hovering between me Pxtenslon of Margarita where
and death as a result of a wound nouses wln be bullt ln tne fu_
inflicted by Israel Tenorio.
In the Pueblo Nuevo country
of La Chorrera, Timoteo Gil and
PARIS, Jan. 3 (UP) Russia today proposed a to*
mal United Nations Security Council meeting at which
top-level delegates would try to break the deadlock m\
the Korean armistice negotiations.
The surprise proposal was put before the main poli,
tical committee of the General Assembly here.
United States sources at the United Nations quickly
reacted to say the Russian resolution could not be ac-
cepted.
Asking "What's the matter with the Panmunjo:
talks?" the Americans viewed Russia's proposal as a de-
vice to switch the Korean negotiations to the Security
Council where Russia can use the veto.
The move came as the crawl- fact by labelling it as a UnitM
.lng Panmunjom talks lapsed ln- Nations defensive action.
Construction of 148 apartments elude the construction of the to still deeper deadlock over the1 He said that only eight cousi*
in 131 buildings In a town-, houses, including electrical and; United Nations demand and tries besides the United Stall
plumbing work; Installation of Communist refusal that a ban Britain and Canada are par
water mains and accessories, ser- be placed on the construction of | patlng ln the Korean war,
vice lines and house connections; military airfields ln North Ko-jof these Denmark contributed
installation of underground elec- rea during the armistice period.! "only a hospital ship" and Tut-
trlcal distribution, transformer The Russian resolution was un-| key "a miserable battalion."
houses and other contingent veiled in midst of a United. Na-,
structures. tions political committee debate
be for grading, excavation, back-
fill; installation of sanitary sew-
ers and drainage systems; street
lighting system; pavements for
streets and service drives; walks;
ture;
Clearing, rough
. grading ac-
Hlplito Salas staged a bloody cess road and access utilities and
fight ln which both were nun.. ,ite preparation for the new l-
salas is on the critically 111 list cal-rate. town o Crdenas; and
at Santo Tomas Hospital here. | construction of two concrete
In 1^ Algarrobos CMlJu-,water tanlts appurtenances.
Hn P^^nSu abated ter 8PPly lines and a ser- ,outh and the For
Hernandez following a r.eaavlce road for ^ ^ vs.nte ,t reservation
argument. Delgado was no* se ]town of Summlt
riously wounded.
The other work to be done ln! on an 11-nation Western pro-
Margeiita, grading and site pre- posal for streamlining the Unit-
paratlon for a future townsite ed Nations collective security
extension, will be in another i machinery, so that the United
contract with the Canal Zone i Nations may deal with any new
Government. This work will be aggression without the lmprovi-
in an area of about 31 acres, sation that attended its entry in-
bounded by Gullck Road on the
UN PO W Negotiators
Reject Red Rejection
on the west.
PANMUNJON. Korea. Jan.
e Korean conflict (UP). Communist truce n#
The Russian resolution, in ad- ^"ators t0?* flatly rejected::
dition to calling for a top-level United Nations prisoner e*-
*^rtf e\weS rS1^ AJLWKE! Biding; ,end,dln,fShU??Ap,atB.lboaHe,ghU. ', ^^ ^^^
Rocks Mexico City
Thehousett kbuUtTnGa- SccritrCouciTcnferenc, pro. change proposal and took note
-?iSe. ?J. 1. ., nosed that the Collective Meas- for the first time of reports that
re-'SbuSdiSuisr iwrita*beiocatedin*eKen-
similar case occ
a_ eral area of Espave Avenue, Bo-
"var Highway and Guilds Road.
M
auary'sor
MEXICO tx ***;>
crnistrtfe-iA sharp carthiuake
-**)
TOUTING AND PRAYING Mrs. Henrlk Kurt Carlsen
and her daughters, Sonja, 11, and Karen, 7, hold a picture
of the man they're praying for in their Woodbridge. N.J.
home Capt. Carlsen, skipper of a crippled cargo veesel
floundering off the coast of Ireland. Capt. Carlsen has re-
mained alone on his ship, the Plying Enterprise, after re-
moval of passengers and crew, during one of the worst
storms of the century.
era ting manager ot the Isbrandt -
sen Line, said ln New York, how-
ever, that Carlsen has remained
aboard his ship ln the "tradition
of the sea," and not for, business
reasons.
Assembly Deputy
Has Car Stolen
wrt 'Uon slm,lar to the houses com- Mexico City and the surrountf-
Tn' Panama police sUted te-ipleted recently in Diablo Heights, ing area at 4:05 this morning
dv that this was the bloodiest There will be 52 two^bedroomslbut caused no major damage
nmj Year's celebration on rte-jhouses in the group; 59 three- a bulletin Issued by the Tacu-
nn< in Panama bedroom houses; thtee four-jbava Observatory.
__ ----------- bedroom houses; and 17 duplexes' They said the center tremor
_ t ^a IL.-J with two-bedroom apartments, was located about 20fi mi's
DP ROdl 0 ADOOlVr' Tnere wU1 ^ tW9 rontrarts southeast of the city in the
for the 1952 building program ln state of Guerrero.
The departure from South-
ampton, England, of the 15.902-
ton Shaw Savlll liner Gothls, p-
board which Princess Elizabeth
and the Duke of Edinburgh will
travel to Australia next month.
As Danish-born Carlsen. a vet-.
eran of 23 years at sea, clung to
his oost in the highest maritime
ceri immediate^!*Msh Intelligence and security of- that he had a British passport. ylet v'e* ZlL.rin gn-i "-"' w- T" "W
Dios, off Porlobeto ncer.8 investigating reports that Tne three nd p^viouslyl 't""^ nnJ trie^ rloak that tlons ProP081 called ior
inking Panamanlsm lndlcate the Egyptians have be- been told that anv attempt to:rea- and now trles to cloal{ tBat
Automobile thieves have no-
respect for person hot even
He said there was emergency tradition, the Turmoil .one of the' for Assemblymen wits) Parlia-
IV.
mentary immunity.
Last night Deputy Pantalen
Heriquez Bernal (PRA1 finished
his supper ln the Rehdesvoui
restaurant paid his Bill and
walked out to where he left his
car parked in front of the res-
taurant m low- Central Avenue.
But thieves had made off with
electricity apparatus for J^hts, fatest and largest tugs ln the
and plenty of canned food ana woridi jeit Falmouth. on the
water, but the temperature n|SOutnwest coaat of England on
the ship was nearly freezing lte re8cue mission.
The destroyer's message said
that the ship's barometer had1 Authorities in London said
fallen and a new storm wasiCar]Ben waa remainlng with his
brewing, with wada ,alreay| vessel because if he abandoned
gauged at 39 to 46 knots (45 to 53 ] the ship it would become a legal
miles an hour). derelict.
The storm that cracked the(
hull of the 6,170-ton Flying En-, -n,,, first ship to get a tow line
terprise and threatened other to the Plying Enterprise could
North Atlantic shipping Satur- make heavy claims on the cargo
day had been described as one of of nig iron, art objects, an'"
the worst ln 25 years. land general merchandise, wun im-w ,- th
New winds sweeping the ocean the vessel itself. Oldsmooiie sedan with official|off Viento mo. aoo tne
brought distress signals from Capt. Clayton McLaughlin, op-'license plane-No 6. I the passengers was unsnuw
Reported Sinking;
Plane OH To Area
A FUKht -B" 1st Air Rescue
Squadron plan, that was on fcn
routine training m"'" lJi18
morning received an ^gency
call to proceed immed^awijr
Nombre de D
boa^wlth lfa'engers aboatd
The 6B-17 that was diverted
in its flight is fuy "'PPfi
with a droppable life-boat, and
all the supplies necessary to
rescue survivors. _,i.
Action on splU-second notte
the Air Force contacted tne
Sane moments after The Pana-
m American put through a caU
Sat word of the distressed ves-
sel, the Progreso. h rKth*;
the Co.on Port authorities this
morning by cacle.
ship was on its way w
in Darln from Colon
Egyptians Beginning 'Purge
Of Suspected Pro-British '
posed that the Collective -
mes Committee that has been maw Chinese captives wBnt to
working out such streamlining be .oiiv Chiang Kai-shek on For-
abollshed. 3 ^osa.
Russian delegate Foreign Mln- United Nations negotiator,
ister Andrei Vlsblnskv told the said the Communists still an*
. npiUicalcoittialttee; "The.whole jjarently had.not understood Um|
roike* /Wierican-lnspired program for complicated UN proijos)
em bypas.sihg the Security Council Rear Adm. R. E. Libby sslj
is a further step on the path of the United Nations "cateeortafl
unleashing a new war." ly rejected" the Communists*
Viihiniky previously charged 'categorical rejection" until tn#
that the United States is pre- Reds have studied the UN sht-
parim "a new Korea-style ag- point proposal further,
sression" against Communist Red Chinese Col. Tsal Chanl
China. Wen raised the question of Chi-
rle said United States supplies nese prisoner loyalties when he
are being sent to "the bandit expressed doubt as to whc-ihir
armies of Chinese Nationalist tnev would have a "voluntary*
Gen. Li Ma In Yunnan." Yunnan cn0iCe as io their return to Red
is a Chinese province along the Cnina<
Thai'and-Burma and Viet Nam jje g,.^ that according to
frontiers. .United Nations press dispatches
Vishlnsky alleged the United many Chinese prisoners want to
CAIRO, Jan. 3 (UP)A Brit- corporal in the British Army
States was using the United Na-
tions-as a camouflage In its ag-
gressive policies.
He repeptcri the nersistent so-
viet view that the United States
join Chiang, the leader of
tionalist Chinese forces on
mosa.
Libby told Tsal the United

Cuban Gastronomic
Workers Go On Strike
HAVANA. Jan. 3 <:p> The exchanged on a "man lor man
right of each prisoner and dis-
placed civilian to make his owa
"voluntary choice" as to his own
future.
Under the U.N. proposal prt
soners and civilians would be
gyptians have be- been told that anv attempt -
gun a "purge" of Europeans in attract the attention of British
Ismalla suspected of collaborat- sentries would result in reprisals
lng with the British. against their families.
i Meanwhile, Haifez Aflfi. whose
One Cyprlot and two Greek appointment as King Parouk'*
small businessmen ln the Canal political adviser touched off de-1
Zone's "trouble town" were res- monstratlons because he is "pro-1 National Federation nfksiro-i,8sis until the U.N. has return-
cued by the British authorities British," bitterly criticized Brit-nomic Workers, which repre- ea- t0 it a number equal to tho
Tuesday from an Egyptian police ish Lt. Gen. Sir Brian Robert- sents 18,000 employes ln all the number of prisoners released,
car ln which they were being for- son. i restaurants, hotels and bars, then lt would be "all for all." '
cibly "deported" even though one, He said that Robertson's "here said the members started a 24- All civilians and other prison*
of them had a British passport. we are nere we slay.. fjewihour sit-down strike beginning |ers who wanted to could rettUB
Nicholas Paplstratls, 61, a Cy-year's message was iil-tlmed I at 7 a. m. in protest against to their place of origin,
prlot grocer who has lived in|Wnlle .-the BrMsh politicians the failure of the management! The international Red CrOil
The
the car while be ate ^^^^.Sn^r, among
the cargo This mornln? Bernal .was still whom were women dln
, antiques'going ioout on foot and asking ren, as w"*,f*Xn was lost
dise, andifrlends to help him fina hlrlMi to thL cabl th h* (wm W
Air Chief: Reds Have Better Fighters
Than Migs, Better Bombers Than B-2 9s
WASHINGTON. Jan. 3 (UP). need to fight such a war sue- plans to build the Air Force from beyond question, better fighter
Gen. Hoyt S. Vandenberg warn-1 cessfully."
ed today that Russia's air threat! The goal of the present de-
is of "inescapable immediacy"lense drive is to build the ne-
90 to 143 wings.
Congress also has Indicated it
will scrutinize military spending
and said the United States mustlcessary plant capacity to turn;more closely this year in an ef-
yharply Increase Its present lout adequate weapons and mil-
strength to eliminate the "dan-
ger of worldwide war."
The Air Force Chief of Staff
said the Soviets have a new
long-range bomber presumably
capable of hitting U. S. cities
from Russian bases.
Russia also unquestionably la
developing better fighters than
the Mig-15. he added.
Vandenberg said the United
States has just begun to show
progress ln its effort to build
itary supplies in case of emer-
gency rather than building a
huge stockpile of weapons them-
selves.
Vandenberg did not
this, but he said:
fort to bring federal Income and
outgo as near Into balance, as
possible.
Vandenberg said recent ad-
vances ln Soviet air progresa are
discuss the result of a "prodigious na-
tional effort," and added that
I expect to continue to re- the United States "Is only Just
commend that we recognize the; beginning to make the lnyest-
threat (of general war) and do
a great deal more than we have
done hi the past to prepare our-
selves-against lt."
Vandenberg also did not refer
'adequate counter-force" to to the "continuing discussions"
discourage possible Ruslan ag-
gression and that the "heaviest
part" of the rearmament drive
still Is ahead. -
"In my opinion," the four-
star general asserted, "the dan-
ger of general war will not de-
crease appreciably until we hold
la our hands the tools we would
ment in air power that the de-
veloping world situation de-
mands"
Asked whether Russia's stra-
tegic bombing force hae grown
in the past year, Vandenberg
on the fiscal 1953 military spend-
ing program which Is expected; replied with a terse "yetV*
to delay delivery of President! He said the Soviets now have
Truman's budget to Congress
until late this month
The Chief Executive Is said to
have imposed a ceiling of about
$00,000.000.000 on military spend- long-range fleet,
lng next year which might stow The Russians likewise
a bomber of their own design
which Is Digger than the copies
of United States Superforts gen-
erally assumed to comprise their
have,
than the Mlg-15 which has been
showing up In growing numbers
in the Korean war. he said.
Major U. S. Air Force achieve-
ment* in the past year were
summarized by Vandenberg as:
X) Successful performance of
Korean war tasks while building
toward the worldwide air
strength "upon which every-
thing? else must depend."
2) Placing of a contract for an
atomic aircraft engine "after
extensive planning and re-
search."
S) Starting work on the Ar-
nold engineering and develop-
ment center at Tullahoma, Tena.
4) Progress ln solving problems
o frange and endurance in alr-
lanes. A B-36 flew more than
wo days without refueling.
Jet fighter wings spanned the
North Atlantic.
A StraeoJet bomber a tvpe
now beginning to be delivered to
unitswas refueled In flight.
pin K11A.C1 """ ~ wniie ine ontisn pom
Egypt for more than 40 years ihave indicated y,^,. positive de-
told British officers that he was slre to t to flnd & soluUon ac_
token to the police station ana ceptable to ^ Egyptians."
told he had to leave Egypt Im-
mediately, without any time to
wind up his business or see his'
wife and five children.
Together with two Greeks. Pa-
pistratis was ordered into a car,
with armed Egyptian police for
the trip to Port Said. The new,
law, due to take effect shortly int
Ewpt carries a penalty of two
years imprisonment for dealing
with the British.
The deportation maneuver
failed when at the British check-
point Paplstratls told a Cyprlot
to abide by the agreement of
last June to grant a 30 percent
wage Increase.
would interview all prisoaeg
to determine
choice.
their "voluntary"
Brother Not Sure
Ike Will Run, Says
GOP Is Favored
PITTSBURGH, Jan. 3 (UP)
The brother of Dwlght D. Elsen-
hower said todsy that the Gen-
eral will declare his political In-
tention this month, and will run
as a Republican if he decides to
become Presidential candidate.
Earl D. Eisenhower.! an engi-,
neer for the West Petin Power
Companv at Charlerol, Pennsyl-
vania said, however, that he was
not certain whether or not the
General would run at all.
And meanwhile in Washing-
ton Hat old E. Stassen said he
Slans to enter the Minnesota,
ennsyivanla and Ohio prima-
ries In direct challenge to Sen-
ator Robert A. Taft. for the Re-
Eublican Presidential nomlna-
lon. I
(NEA Telephotop
WASHINGTON BOUND Britain's Prime Minister Winston Churchill (left) and Foreign Sec^
retary Anthony Eden (rlghti chat with U.S. Ambassador Walter 8. Glfford aboard the line
Queen Mary en route from Southampton. Ch urchlll will confer with President Truman
Washington before making a scheduled tour of Canada. Arrival in New York U expecta*
Saturday.


ru
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
O.VMD AND WIIIUIIB .V TUB fANAHA AMBRICAN PRIM. INC.
FOUNOED -r MMON HOUMWIU .N IIU
HARMOOIO ARIA*. EDITOR
7 H STREET P>. O. OX 134. PANAMA. R. Of P.
nunaM panah no. a-o uih
1. caele Address PANAMBRICAN. Panama -_.,
COLON 0,1-10, ia.17 CENTRA, AVENUE MmilH l.THI ANO I3TH STREET.
' FOREIGN RERRE.ENTA1IVE. JOSHUA B POWE.JS. INC
345 MAD.EON AVI NEW VORK. .IT' N. ? .,,.
1.70 2-BO
RER MONTH. IN ADVANCE---------------------------------------9 BO 13.OO
fOR IX MONTHS. IN ADVANCE --------------------- __ 24 OO j
OR ONE XA*. 1M AOVANCE
Labor
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
The Usual Pre-Compaign Act
And
Walter Winche
In New York
Comment
By Victor Riesel
NEW YORK-The mobs shake
down the country's business-
men for two billion dollars a
veai and the labor racket-
eers Ret their cut of the loot.
How an they do it? What are
their techniques?
Deep in the heart ol the
nation's sprawling our-blU on-
dollar industry which clothes
h women folk of America the
first of the regional probes in-
spired by the surface-scratch-
BET*.'
TOE BROADWAY LIGHTS
The Show-Shops: Hollywood's Dorothy .***!.-ti5
As the New York Anti-
Crime Committee investigat-
ors plod through the jack-
ets which everybody knows
are around," they findthe
mobs, from Al Anasiasm
on doren, milking hundreds
of millions of dollars from
the ladies' garment indus-
try- especially in the cloak
and suit section "herethe
union officials are clean,
but helpless unless they get
Betore^you talk bout the
racketeer, know ilrst how
J&scS^j^B^Aa POT* **&
{now and then but goes right onheing a champ. !a Charter and then gone out
certain shops
nod rrom tne critics over uk i"/- i ..iV... hum Aisle-
buns lor Kitty Blacks adaptation of Jean AnouMhs theme.^UH
man Chapman's rebuff: "A cheerless >dse-Pdge The omy
other firsi night event of the week was a revival of Ibsen s rine
WUd Duck.- starring Maurice Evans, which turned out to be a
t.*n. turkev Critic Walter Kerr dismissed it as a n,Kini "P"
i'tmJSSSiS hoUow revival" ?* *"kf &&&
scene hVsays to Desdemona: "So long, sweetie.
In the Wings: The director of a new play was
i
, to unionize
The amm+m&SSPlSSZJ'JSSAZ So'lSS %iftfW well dressed
^tnmtycmv^^^^^H^j^^lv^Jhtn.niin ad a solid looking citizen to
Lamarr's h^eyl, P^DaSsderil .."Double Dynamite is lit- ; the community, fohMCon-
with Gary Cooper as Mr "ft- RuMeii. The oracles agreed lacts with the tougher mobs
ed with Groocho, Sinatra a:BO Jane n without Crime" and can get himself a supply
mn^^!^*^^t^^.^i^SSnZ,-i "Another afnathCe roughest pickets you've
was welcomed as a *#***gLZ"moling of Bette Davis in a ever bounced off.
S27l5LrSaHr? Wan?*<"******nkM| These he throws aroundIt
L'^^J^/hif^audlble.'.'-rhe Lady Say. No. and so did Jop. *g* JUSt when the^oss
jSDOkenPmobsUr, with a reputa-
- 'tim n loud he needn't snout
HERRY-OO-ROUND
By PMW PIAKIOH
J
makes your sighing audible
the critics.

Wilfred Burchett
By BOB RUARK

lory lista alone ."Lo ana enuiu JSTfg; &SSM "she stUl
In their press re eases But to the ads iy e der.
.gets second feature notice Haua necessitates an
Istudy) tor June Havoc t Affa'rs or &TUings". .Ethel Merman,
lunderstudy for Miss Stoddard at *ai win* jneTun), ^deter-
ssk"SRr^r cal 2 VSuTSfmi K n te?-?*
WashingtonIn the middle of tht usual
Cliristmaf Hurries of too much turkey and tinsel, Australia
F find myse f a wuch haunted by the front-page Burch has
not only to~ma*Tits militant ^^^^SSSSA^SST^?^
pickets disappear but tne
1&5i S oTsS Wilil^jpean, long-missing
Drew Pearson $ay$: Republicans beg Eisenhower to com-
mit himself; Senate watchdogs disagree over military-
civilian needs; Committee reports contradict each
other.
WASHINGTON.General Elsenhower is being bombarded
from eVery direction by frantic Republican backers who Insist
he announce his intentions on January 17. This is the dateoi
theTateglc meeting of the GOP National Committee in San
Fr*w5Sn the last ten days Ike has been called, cabled, and
written to in a planned campaign to get him to open W with
a dramatic "I am available" statement which can then bo
*&8S^t4 are Sen. Henry Cabot Lodge^r
head of the "Draft Ike" movement, and "canny Congressman
^tJSre SJSFeeffitnet the general will mpond-
If odyto gato"SftM-tor himself from the bombardment of
demands and lnqurles.
The argument used by Lodge and his cohorts In effect la
tW8:"The threerday meeting In San Francisco J^uary 17-11
will be a preview of the Chicago Convention and the last time
party leaders will be together before Chicago w
"Two avowed candidates. Senator Taft and Governor war
ren, will be at San Farnclsco to line up and nail down con-
Ven"MeaVnwhile Taff. favorite argument-thatIke Isn't* can-
didate-will hit us in the face wherever we go. So, we mutt. hwe
proof the general will take the Republican nomination, or fold
up our tents."
whm ike was In Washington to plead for more arms for
FuroM he told frienels h^would not enter the race before his
fobTparis was Shed next spring. He would wait and see.
3 But the pressure of the last ten days has been strong.
BIk fear of the Eisenhower backers is that a Taftsteam
roller wUl move Into the Fairmont Hotel In San Francisco and,
as a shbwTmuscle, throw out National Chairman Guy Oa-
brleOrtrlelson classes himself as a TafUte but has refused to
go along with high-pressure tactics demnaded by the Ohloahs
^en.'c&n Brewster, one of Taff. expert knlfe-wlelders. is
^A0,SSaS SK SSffWIoUOM? lat .Sfflf
headquarters would be worth 100 delegate votes to the Senator.
ote-On worry of Ike's close friends Is that he will get
so peeveTat the constant harassment and pressure from the
Politicians that he will make an ofMhe-cuffMmment. telling
them to shut up and let him get on with his Job in Europe.
BARKING SENATE WATCHDOG*
The two Senate "watchdog" committees, supposed.to watch
defense production, aeem more concerned about watching eacn
:heyer since these tworival c^ttMeA conflicUng
SsponS who^tlsumony in Korea has more Red^emlnrnl^ an
s or less guaranteed the existence of MaJ. Gen Shei was y0.*^ ^ the bourgeois. She
-wiiiiam Dean, lona-misslng commander of the example ol: the invomy o nd hlah-
We did a lot of frivolous things that year in,
a pretty, plump e.al who rtjW! TtJ^T0"m SBS*- program. tti"ei"inVestigators have been
into the workers'scheme of staunch, JggJ "5^S with each other
,,. ^-.r1 One is the Senate Preparedness Committee, headed by fcyn-
don Johnson of Texas.
mtaedto'"retire from "Call MeMadamn May( -----
has been found y^w^^-ciiVtarirrSFllght to Egypt"...
probably resign then, _al. He can star i 6 has
Bagels and Vox." which was rude y ^f"^^ Broadway week
psirtt^^^ ft***now iaik to
Ukoh other only on stage.
tKUBS.itf gsaeS&'tButk -As
wore dainty sUks and sheer stocklnga and high
The other is toe Joint Committee on Defense Production,
, headed by Burnet Maybank of South Carolina ..
.. -Johnson's committee fired the first shot. It wtmjd, th*
of ...i..___2,i hort tallen daneerouslv behind schedule an
The
On of the most active
'"friends of both sides" was the
1 electrocuted killer "Cockeye
Dunn, who apparently did quite
a business inland as 'ell as
on the waterfront.
tentradletory re-
for Both mill-
actual Scotland Tard cases.
K child wrtriloquist on Godfrey's .tan.
orchid of a posy-rating testWal
She
far beyond her years.
Gifted with talent

the boss. Screams. Smashes the
U Showmanship: "The Hit "leh. "?":!_.. Happy-Go-Lovely
let Plaaa^Christm..,JPl"*"- Tnh ^""Vf ShSm was the
combines.
"That was before he turned CommunUt-^fore ^fi^^%ST&'&uSt
he blossomed on the scene ^ quU^ Orlentia was guwjMg^ mftn of iuch flrm commu-
iacket writing the war. m Kom* J",.?!^ ^ cMvectSnthat he saKe has completely di-
Communlst paper, as a high shot with the Rea n^0^'^ from the western world by, ap-
forces. pearing In semi-official position at top Red head-
[cause
prse
%
Bsr ass? .rasrBss^sS%i V-1
SSous suitor hen th. P'"'w"lm!t comply P i ;li- lo
Bs bride's lover. It starred Joan Bennett.
EwmSffSS SS-fe asas
few thousand In
But the "hothead" cools off
swiftly. .
Or there's the operation in
which the union official says
that a plant, say employing 100
men, must raise wages some $3
a week and throw in about $1
more for the welfare fund.
he brooded no more
correspondent w.hose
,_jitee and facilities
steaks and lodging.
at least, to reflect on what
man of seemingly
snaring otner v** '='>"'*,-'.- "n.v It intrigues me, at least, to renect on wrai
in Oahu. in 1944. ^"""^.fWyig^weU might have happened to a man of seemingly
It seemed to me that Burchett did his job weu. gnt^omfifir. with a background of free-
and as I recaU thei pieces I;censor ed for hut. ^^f^ yvleW of the world-* m of
tfieV"ere'noTfliied wh-doctrine of any sor^ ^^^"^^11^,^ and .odel^Kent
but were mostly straightaway stuff that Incurred ^^^X hito bondage as a spokesman for
^?^%tf**^^^ s^t!8^'f6r comp,ete den,al of
citizens.who tried every *~lt,??i.r?asid Bwchett Is much too sophisticated a fellow, to hfrpolntjl tfjjw.-^ headlines, it happened tha
den information past Admira. Nlmltia harrawed Burc^ ^^ & f0 the thinly mask- uJ^SmwSmSmS preparing a production re-
watchdogs. --------------- d ideologies that ^^cSeA***. o^of^e next Sunday.
Investigators on
reporting what Johnson's investigator were doinr
Here Is the Inside story of how the feud got *"<'__._
Sor Johnson of Texas has always beethe ch*mgtam
nf miiitarv nreoaredness, has advocated tightening c _.C.-
and TV sets were overstocked. Johnson poured his Indignation
into a scorching report.
CIVILIAN PROFITS." CAPEHABT
.^yban^ committee, Capehart h^swayed^th.
is to break down our civilian economy. And as the rardnj Re-
I liked Burchett. Ran around wltn rum a in "use for totalitarian conquest. He has port of ito own lor' "lease nt "" ^ peed up ^ re-
- eragWrSSS&^^SfS& Hlhdeomther ^ ^ 'n,yed ** ^ h-s^Wc^^^ffiS
"eet.;__ _......_ ,lrt,_at, ln hU i^^an ^B^nSe he is, selMold into riavery a South Carolina to add some blistering language
ft, a plane crash his name aoam r^JSVS his Administration
OBntinued his rage against the U. ^J" gene reporters back to
^nothing about dep^ung the Ta Agency ^ ^
RtSVlA SSfJf^ the ,o* th. sets.
ive him! ....._________-------------------------------
H* was a very neat llttx man. in^Aiwrtoan ^^^g^e^^orew to espousal of
officer's uniform *ito the press brassard on the iou*^^ ch(me that maka, H1Her.8
J^'SAW^fii n^me^w^er. .tween the glblet gravy
rre\Ki!ledSS.tof^Re^yS and ^^^^feffnMfffttT
pet he has become
C
The Captive
By Stewart Alsop
Giant

1
Sis is you* >um t wapm <>wn cotuMW
THE MAIL BOX
TK. M... .. *.eeS*.^Jy.r in LaHers ors recsivss t'sie"" ,M """
^^S*rte U tfewi be ley.*- M -^'* *
,1 ... Lstltn or* publi.htd m Ike ori.r recehred.
Pl. tf ? kp th. U.r limrt.4 M MS *
umm* '' j*** 222Lt -mu.
This H.WS..' ..!" rMni*"l>h' w sMNM.mi .r r""-
kptMM. I. ktttti (rom rtEn.
The perjetrator of the following lines submits them with
remark that they have been rearranged for local consump-
, with apologies to 81r Walter Raleigh, who wrote:
THE ARTIST
The Artist and her Luckless Spouse
Live In a picture-cluttered house,
Surrounded by the things she's made
That are not wanted by the trade.
The world is very fair to see;
The Artist will not let It be;
She fiddles with the works of Ood
And makes them look uncommon odd.
The Artist is an awful dame
Makes every picture look the same;
She does the thing she cannot do,
And we attend the private view.
The Artist uses honest paint
To represent thing* as they ain t.
She then asks money for the time
It took to perpetrate the crime.
This comes to some K0-
000 o year and more. The
picket line is outside. And
the official leaves for a few
days Then in comes an-
i leader. "Listen,"
Write your own
tiiket. We'll settle. Of eeimML
if will take U-000 to take
care of some of the boys,
or you can put us on the
payroll through Joe's uncle
or somebody."
So It goes, everywhere down
below. ,
Union charters are bought
from regional chiefs at a
premium tor areas in which
no union has been operating
(tprotectronenisVesold to shops WASHINQToN-Who temembers the old edi-
and trucking companies pro- ^^PSS^er's T?vcls," with the splendid to keep coming for quite a
tection not^nly against^ other Ion 1.^1^ o? Umuel Gulliver p *eep 0* n* well beOJC ^^ ^
&Sfl ni.TtaHon for theseWB the shore of Lllliput tetnered to the e*rth by a or inm* c inluu (] th- QUeer
litical molestation, forr mess. Dig Un threftQI? relationship between America and Europe
Tans run cross many state Lilliputians swarm over the giant.like & re!5^"avs he says, are not the ways or Europe.
Unes into the areas of many J u ^^ king stands boldly on. ^^;^n^o^ he adds. Americans often
small regional officials fne of GulUver's waistcoat buttons, crowing his S^^g^StLWlff, ne demands, must these
Protection U sold to the one invader. fc..,-.t American always hanker to be liked by Euro-
shops themselves scores of "j"^ r oulliver .thus captured while he slept American "^ ern the d0Uble dUtaste aU
i'hooelessly against his trivial, innumerable pean*. *<> re.ei. "Velqners and rich relations?
to Johnson.


them ini thi> WelU as a^m^peiessly against ms trivial, innt ^;~^Biieel for forelqne._
guarantee that the unions an^i^nd,, .. wut then he adds with a wry smile, "I must
the mobs win stay away. And'*"* can serve, ,lai. M the image of America ^tttllnaetn'dlsUking y0., Americans Is a luxury
you'd better buy or else. .',t thto new year, when one depressing twelve- adnm tn at ^ (or ug Europe,n?. j0r if
Th. non-Droductlve end of 0nth closeSi and another, ono hopes less dls- you nave^^a^ecft1itu7ope t0 the Soviets all Europe
plritlng, opens before us mi4rtt* would long for America tday."
For the time being at east, a tribe of mldgeu wouia *onf oulidhall .n London the General
seems to have mastered this great nation, and all Or at tne um .omehow, lor all his five
ito strength and promise are hampered and con- rises smlUn erect. ^^^ ttitm ^
}toedby\he webs that theymhavespunMM ^ $jtl'brass'hat.
The non-productive
the Industry Is a lucrative
source of dues income.
Into this mase of rackets, the
anti-crime committee has sent
it* probers not to get evi-
dence for indictments, but to
et the names, the rostor of
businesses, the figures of the
mob Investments- ......
They don't seek to black-
en tht union or the indus-
try. In fact they're work-
ing closely right now with
tht union's top JwdersAip.
ft a trade ttcret that the i
union it pleased with the
ehanet to find an agency
willing to expose the mobs,
and through the radio TV
and newspaptr publicity
force local authorititt to
citan up the industry.
The union has been helpless
tn the face of the Invasion of
the mobs which have amassed
huge cash caches and want.le-
gitimate business fronts so they
can pay taxes and appear to
have respectable Income sour-
CeThafs where crime commis-
sions the nation over can help.
(Copyright MU- M*-**
Syndicate. Inc.,'
There are still some big men. to be sure wno P"iw^"f,"'ft t Kansas voice. h paint, a pic-
ornament our public ufe; but they are being tJn hfVewnbpe for the free world. And the ap-
shouted down, at the moment, by thejnldget "",4, 0 ,0r the American who hasrals-
maiority, who can not or will not measure up to Piause mi q( ^ Cpnt,nent and Is building
the nation that they se.-ve the defense of freedom
These midgets' small ambitions little squao
bles, squalid misdemeanors, and tiny shrUlopi- remembered rllmpses the traveller
nloiis fill our front pagec. so that each morning s >*m% reconilae America's work ln the world
newspaper Is a perfect midgets' carnival. Th../nest six grim, beleaguering years.
OuTmUUcs have become a Tom Thumb side- In the^st su^r ^^ ^ ^ major
A'
Vet these United State*
show, where our citizens pay five cents to gape va Amerlcan 6enerat;ons.
and be astonished that anything can be so petty, wora 01 ^ ^^ noreg fr0m many na-
Yet the half-amused and half -indignant_ gap- i.'"[obuUd a naUoo hold ln its liberty, wealthy
ers are still normal men and womenthe splen- 2'1,iwly plendld to ls broad expanse,
did American crowd, cheerful ous and companionable, ;ull above all. of a won- ^^deieatable. Take the people and the
derful, Inexhaustible life arid vitality Stry together, with sll their faults ndall
The public faces are contorted miniatures but gMjrtSS Consider their n|ttuhope-
there E nothing under,ised about the lonely MJrg Vast resources, their UberaUty and
range, who crowd the county fairs and Jam the J^ and humane sympathy
city, subways and keep up with the Joneses ir.
the suburbs.
These are
a great people,known b, theirworks. J&^gJ&^pi* ^ '"
row Korean valley, night comes on, ^orJKwe* nn. in truth, a funny habit
In the narrow Korean vaney, nign. -*" ""^.-^." nebnle have, in trutn. a lunui nwi.
and n American tafantry battalion awaits the TJ^^ant. They are easy-going they let
enA%\atoUrnaklng the .ounds of hi. company's tteUL "^5^^^ rem.mber
poVition. stops at a forward outpost to sit an ^"^^andttie little men are cast aside,
almost beardless corporal how things are with who "*,, jenuned.
O
them out of town .^Xitoby mailing each member a
He solved this P12b^SJnPSit%rl5 explanation. In this
copy of the report ^^g confes^ his motive,
confidential letter Maybana ""^man Brown (of Oeorglal
"?enairSTfhai?Jireooit should be Issued lmmedlatelFw
agreed with me that the PnnunnecessarUy allocations for
TIC-TAC-TOE
. iit here are the completely contradictory state-
mentVby t^seU^Se"^ watchdogs that the public Is aSted
^^^blnl-^ihere6!^ nneed to be alarmed at the uneon-
tlrme^'reports offailure. to maintain a minimum **.
^Jobneon-'-Thlngs o'nee considered necesalUe. are tempom-
"y Shlnk-'Our expansion of basic resources wUl permit a
high leve^of ciclan production without jeopardizing the de-
ienMTnttnUn"We failed to use (our industrial capacity) be-
Johnson- we laiiea "> t anead of butter;
S% 2S S ffgSSSL.? to pu^th. cause of liberty
^^bak-^out ccmm1ueye cannot mjgjjO*m conclude
that the nation has failed to maintain.its minimum military
trenath in an effort to place butter before guns. .
* Jolmson-'The production bottleneck must be broken at
8U Maoank-'-The Of flee of Defense Mobilization (has) taken
every^osslble means to break bottlenecks and to discover and
remedy the defects ln our production. .hto us
Johnaon-"Our present rate of progress will ot enable
to hatethe required strength by the target date set by our top
8tr'lSartin*-'To'cry wolf at the mere discover* of a change
or aWto previously announced -called minimum schedules
is to submit to the tyranny of words. .ulAlana are prob-
MeteOur only consolation Is that the Russians are p.
ably confused too.
vtfrybody Reads Classified
hiw



THURSDAY, JANUARY J, 115*
mS PANAMA AMIRICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAIT.Y NEWSPAPER
'
f^acific S^ocietu

MR. AND MRS. BENDETSEN
TO BE HONORED TONIGHT
Mr. Karl R. Bendetsen, the Assistant Secretary of the
Army and the Chairman of the Board of the Panama Canal
Company, and Mrs. Bendetsen will be the honor guests at a
dinner to he given tonight by the Governor of the Panama
Canal and Mrs. Francis K. Newcomer at the Governor's Re-
sidence.
Amone those invited to attend will be the Honorable and
Mrs. Gordon Ca'nfield, the Honorable and Mm. Leroy John-
son, Mr. Peter Beasley, who la special consultant to the As-
sistant Secretary of the' Army, and Mr. and Mrs. Matthew
Robinson.
Ambassador and Mrs. Wiley
Have House-Guest
The Ambassador of the United
States to Panama and Mrs. John
Cooper Wiley have as their house
guest, Mr. William B. Sowash,
an Official of the Department
of State, who arrived last night
by plant. -m
At Home Held At
Peruvian Embassy
The Ambassador of Peru
Panama and the Dean of the
Diplomatic Corps and Mrs. Emi-
lio Ortiz de Zevallos entertained
with an "At Home" on New
Year's Eve at the Embassy on
La Cresta for their friends.
monies an dto inspect the build-
ing.
Tea will be served.
Mrs. Bents To Teach
Daytime Painting Class
A new daytime class in Oil
Painting will have its first ses-
sion at the Balboa YMCA to-
morrow morning from 9 to 11
a.m. Mr. Betty Bents, who is
well known in local Art circles,
and has taught an evening class
tor the past' year, will be the
teacher of the new class.
World Ir\ About Same Shape
All Last YearGeographers
French Minister And
Wife Give Reception
The Minister of France to Pa-
Edward E. Hansen of Redwood
City, Steve G. Birmingham of SSLTiXH,*'"
Andover, Connecticut, and Rich- Lul
ard W. Pickett of Fresno.
"Mrs. Martha Cush was the
soloist.
"A reception was held follow-
ing the ceremony at the Red-
wood City Woman's Club. Mrs.
Chester R. Mllham of Los Ange-
les, an aunt of the bride, and
Mrs. Ross McCann of Menlo
to [ Park assisted.
"Mrs. Houplin, mother of the
bride, wore, a teal blue crepe
frockwltz whiter white acces-
sories for the occasion. Her flow-
ers were white camellias.
"Mrs. Wang, mother of the
benedict, wore dusty rosecrepe
with black accessories. Her flow-
ers were pink roses.
"When the Just-weds left on
nama and Mrs. Guy Menant;thelr weddln(( <(.jp u, an un-
were hosts to the Members of
the French Colony In Panama
at the Legation on La Cresta
on New Year's Day.
Reception Held By
Italian Minister
Baron Antonio Rosset Desan-
dre. the Minister of Italy to Pa-
nama, received the Members of
the Italian Colony in Panama
on January first from 5 to 7
p.m.
Reception Held At
Albrook Officers Club
Brig. General Emll C. Kiel, the
Commanding General of the Ca-
ribbean Air Command and Mrs.
Kiel and Colonel Philip D.
Coates, the Commanding Officer
of Albrook Air Force Base, and
Mrs. Coates entertained with a
New Year's Day Reception from
1 to 5 p.m. at the Albrook Of-
ficers Club.
States Wedding Of Interest
To Isthmians
A clipping from the Daily Palo
Alt Times reports-the marriage
of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Griswell
Wang. The father of the bride-
groom, Mr. Frank H. Wang, was
the Executive Secretary of the
Panama Canal for several years.
The San Carlos Community
Church was the setting Saturday
disclosed destination the bride
was wearing a gray suit with
navy accessories.
"he newlyweds will make their
home In Milwaukee. Wisconsin,
where the bridegroom will re-
sume his engineering studies at
the Milwaukee School of En-
gineering. He Is affiliated with
Delta Phi Zeta fraternity. Be-
fore attending college in the
East he studied at Menlo School
and San Jose State College.
"The bride is a graduate of
San Leandro High School and
attended San Jose State college
where she was a member of
Alpha Phi Sorority.
Former residents of the Isth-
mus attending the wedding were
Mrs. and Mrs. Donald M. Dicker-
son, Mrs. Allen D. Fisher, and
Mr. and Mrs. Richard D. Fisher,
all of Palo Alto; Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph F. Klein, of Auburn, Mr.
and Mrs. Earle R. Pierce of Wal-
nut Creek; Mr. and Mrs. Ben-
jamin A. Armstrong of San
Francisco and Mr. and Mrs. J.
H. Stevenson of Palo Alto.
Panama Rotary Club Has
The regular weekly luncheon
meeting of the Panama Rotary
Club was held at 12:15 p.m. to-
day at the Hotel El Panama.
ISTHMIAN DATA
BIRTHS
GONZALEZ, Mr. and Mrs. Ju-
lio N. of Paraso, a son, Dec. 2)
at Gorgas Hospital.
BISHOP, Mr. and Mrs. Percl-
val of Red Tank, a son, Dec. 26
at Gorgas Hospital.
REGIST, Mr. and Mrs. Mat-
WASHINGTON, Jan. 3.-The year 1951 has
witnessed its full share of internal changes in gov-
ernment and of "security agreements" among na-
tions, says the National Geographic Society.
Diplomats and negotiators toiled longer and in
greater number than ever before in this first year
of the second half of the 20th century, but without
immediate effect in reducing the world's tensions.
The year brought few definitive shifts in sov-
ereignty ever the earth's lands, the Society's year-
end roundup of world developments observes.
PACIFIC FACTS FORGED appeared to be entrenched. Pel-
|ping in May announced that a
Japan, ten years after Pearl 17-polnt signed agreement a-
president of the state. New elec- treaties with the British and of-
tions are planned.
Adding to Great Britain's prob-
lems, Egypt In the year's last
quarter abrogated Its long-term
of violence brought re
a low ebb at the year's i
Libya, Egypt's neighbor |
west, on Dec. 15 formal"
cd a constitution mai
independent and united I
the world's newest 1
two-house parliament
late for its three province
polltanla, Cyrenaica, and'.
Its dual capitals. Tripoli
Bengasi, are historic ports on I
Mediterranean coast.
Elsewhere in Africa,.Nigerlaj
the Gulf of Guinea coast gaM
a new constitution increasing II
ficially declared its intention of
forcing the latter out of the Suez
Canal zone and the Anglo-Egyp-
tian Sudan. The British stood on
their treaty rights, and incidents (Continurd on Pa,e cL 1
thias of Panam, a son, Dec. 35
at Gorgas Hospital.
Visitors Here From New Jfork
Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Cooke,
of White Plains. New York, ar-
rived on the Isthmus by plane,
on Sunday, from Mexico and are
MARRIAGE LICENSES
DIAZ, Norberto Jr., of Ft. Ama-
dor to GECSE, Olga Gwendolyn,
of Ft. Clayton.
DAYLE, Charles Aubrey, Jr., of
Ft. Amador to McOLUMPHY, Ida
Marie of Ft. Clayton.
GRASPELIUS, Eric Gustav Of
Curundu, to SIMPSON, Jane
Ruth of Curundu Heights.
LOPEZ, Luis Manuel of Fort
Clayton to PEREZ, Blossom of
Panam.
LINDELL, Darrold Ray of Al-
brook Field to SMITH, Joan Ma-
rian of Panam.
BABB, Carlyle St. Auban of
Paraso to PONYMAN, Enid Flor-
ence, of Gamboa.
CARPUS, Rudolph Anthony of
Ft. Clayton to CASTILLO, Evan-
gelina of Panama.
WEINER. Marvin Lee of Fort
Kobbe, to VIETA, Alda Josefina
Miranda of Ft. Kobbe.
DEATHS
SANCHEZ, Joseph, 30 of Bal-
boa, Dec. 22 at Gorgas Hospital.
DE FREES, James, 08 of Cresta
Hermosa, Dec. 23 at Gorgas Hos-
pital.
MILLER. Daniel, 02. of Gam-
boa, Dec. 23 at Gorgas Hospital.
Gclf Club to 'Und-c-t'
Harbor, stands at the threshold
of restored sovereignty by virtue
of the peace treaty signed Sept.
8 at San Francisco by 48 non-
Communist nations.
Ratified Nov. 20 by the Japan-
mounted to a "peaceful libera-
tion" of Tibet's three million In-
habitants.
Nepal, on Tibet's southern bor-
der, late in 1951 achieved an his-
toric reform. Ending a 104-year
ese Government, the treaty takesi dual monarchy whereby heredlt-
effect only after it has been offi-l ary prime ministers have actu-
clally ratified by the United ally governed this remote Hlm-
States and six other Allied partl-
alayan kingdom, Nepal's titular
JUST


RECEIVED

Complete assortment of the famous

Members of the Summit Golf
Club are urged to be at the club
, guests at the Hotel lvoll. Mrs. tomorrow night at 7:30 "unde-
aftemoon (December 17t_h at 3 Cooke ihe slsUr of Mr John I corate- the premises.
o'clcok for the wedding of Janet
Gall Houplin of San Carlos and
Robert Otlswell Wang, on of
Mr. and Mrs. Frank H. Wang of
Menlo Park.
"White chrysanthemums bank-
ed the altar for the ceremony,
which was performed by the Rev.
Jacob H. McCartney of San
Leandro.
"The bride, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Robert George Houplin,
were a wedding gown of white
satin styled with a yoke, small
collar and sleeves of Chantllly
lace and a .chapel length train.
Her head piece of Chantllly lace
was embroidered with seed
earls and attached to a finger -
MacDowell. of Ancon.
Mr. Peterson Returns
Prom United States
Mr. Donald Peterson, son of
Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Peterson of
Ancon returned to the Isthmus
Monday aboard the 8. a Cristo-
bal from New York. Mr. Peter-
son made a cross-country tour New officers, elected at the
during his vacation time spent last meeting meeting, will be ln-
LODGE MEETING
Justioe Lodge No. 882, IB-
POEW, will hold Its first bi-
monthly meeting of 1052 to-
morrow night at 7:30 in the La
Boca Lodge Hall.
in the United States.
Holiday Vacationers To
Return To College
Miss Mary Sill of Pedro Mi-
guel, wUl leave by plane on Sa-
turday morning to return to
Wellesley College where she is
pat,
p length veil of illusion. She is in her Junior year
carried a bouquet of bouvardia
centered with an orchid. Mr.
Houplin gave hi sdaughter in
marriage .
"Preceding the bride and her
father to the altar are four at-
tendants. Mrs. Wayne Rlchter
(Louise Houplin) as her sister's
matron of honor and Louise
Wallace, of Hlllsborough. Be-
verly Schaffer of Mlllbrae, and
Diane Houplin of San Bernar-
dino, a cousin of the bride, as
the bridesmaids. Two small flow-
er girls. Judith and Jane Rlch-
ter, nieces of the bride, also were
to the bridal procession.
"All four attendants were
gowns of pink brocade with
halos of white carnations in
their hair. Mrs. Rlchter carried
a bouquet of white carnations
tied with pink ribbons while the
bridesmaids' bouquets were of
white carnationstied with silver
ribbons.
"The two tiny flower girls
wore Identical dresses of white
taffeta and carried small bou-
quets of pink carnations.
"Darvl E. Schoennauer of East
Palo Alto stood with the bride-
groom as his best man. Guests
Miss Janet Kimmel. of Gam-
boa, will leave Saturday, on the
same plane with Miss Sill, to re-
turn to Smith College, where she
is in her Junto year.
Mr. and Mrs. Bents
Return To Isthmus
Returning on Monday from a
holiday visit of several weeks in
New York were Mr. and Mrs. Paul
A. Bents of Balboa Heights.
Guests At Hotel El Panama
Mr. and Mrs. A. Esqulvel and
family, of Costa Rica, are guests
at the Hotel El Panama for a
short stay on the Isthmus.
Mr. W. O. Sinclair, of Mexico
City, arrived during the week-
end and is a guest at the Hotel
El Panama.
Rebekah Lodge To Hold
"Open House"
Isthmian Rebekah Lodge No. 1
Is holding an "Open House" at
the new Wirz Memorial building
at 800 Balboa Road on Sunday,
Jan. 0 from 3 to 5 p.m.
The public is cordially Invited
were shown to their seats by to attend the opening cere-
stalled Into office.
TOGGERY TESTERS
United States get free clothes i
king became king in fact by ap-
pointing a commoner as his
inister.
to mediate
the continuing dispute that has
kept the State of Jammu and
Kashmir in contention between
Hindu and India and Moslem
Pakistan were revived late in the
year under UN direction.
The plan of the UN-appointed
American mediator is to arrange
a demilitarization, if possible, to
be followed by an impartially
Australia, and New Zealand, conducted statewide plebiscite to
complete a long antl-Communlst show the will of the people,
defense arc In the western Pac-I
ific. I BRITISH MID-EAST
In Korea, the ground position FORTUNES
of United Nations forces In ttie
18-months-old fighting war lm- Jn the Middle and Near East,
proved from an adverse state at, iran Yemen, Jordan, 8yria. and
the year's start. .... Egypt made news in world poli-
tics.
clpants in the Pacific war".
Strategically related to this _
treaty, which fixes no specific prime minister,
reparations or limit on Japanese! Flagging efforts
rearming, are defense agree-
ments signed virtually at the
same time.
One, between the United States
and Japan, provides for U. 8.
forces to remain in Japan after
the treaty takes effect.
A second, between the United
States and the Philippines, and a
third, among the United States,
Truce talks carried on falter-
lngly through the second half of
the year.
ASIA'S TROUBLE
WIDESPREAD
Nationalism in Iran played a
strong part in forcing suspen-
sion of British operation of the
Arab country's rich oil Industry
at heavy economic loss to both
Guerrilla and terrorist tactics iran and Great Britain,
were effectively employed in a long-fuzzy frontier was de-
1851 by Communist minorities in | flned earjy m tne year when
.
MICHELIN TIRES
100% Pure Rubber
Special discounts for Army, Navy and Pancanal employes.

;
the Far Eastnotably in Indo-
china, the Philippines, and Ma-
laya.
The shooting war that began
in Indochina at the close of
World War II found French-
supported Viet Nam forces re-
gaining some northern rice-bowl
ground from Communist Viet
Jllnh, but under the explosive
threat of Chinese Red lnterven-
Brltlsh efforts to maintain
rubber production in Malaya
continued to be hampered by
small bands of snipers, at work
since 1948. _
In Thailand's capital, Bang-
kok, military leaders apparently
associated with the premier seiz-
ed the government latinNov-
ember, effecting a constitutional
ChThee' young king "turning
from a long stay in Switzerland,
expressed willingness to cooper-
ate. An early election is planned
to seat a non-military half of
noni a North Carolina factory in! the National Assembly^
exchange for a report on howl Northwestward in cMnl
they stand up under wear. 1950 invaders from Rea
Great Britain and Yemen fixed'
the line between Yemen and the
British Aden Protectorate at Ar-
abia's southernmost tip.
Jordan's king, Abdullah Ibn
Hussein, assassinated in Jerusa-
lem in July, was succeeded in
Amman, ancient Philadelphia, by
his son, Talal.
Close to the north, in Syria, an'
army leader assumed executive
authority in December following
the resignation of the elderly!

Motores Nacionales, S.A,

Ave. J. F. de la Ossa No. 21
Telephone 2-0787
COLOSSAL
GIGANTIC
*
SPECIAL PURCHASE! I ENORMOUS
of
Platter Fans... You'll Welcome Our
For is little u J joO or 200 W"k|V
You can be the proud owner of the latest "MU"___
or what ever type of music you enjoy most!
Ca. Cyrnos Cymes Gift Shop
No. 1 Joe* Fee. de la Ossa
(TivoU Creasing)
No. II Tivoli Ave
(Aerees irosa Aneen Pla j shed)
New Famous Make Uniforms
(Slightly Imperfect)
MAIDS UNIFORMS
Poplins and Rayons
Stripes and Solid Colors
Sires 12 to 46
If regular $5.95 to 6.95
Only
NURSES UNIFORMS
White Poplins and Rayons
Short and Long Sleeves
Sizes 9 to 46
If regular $6.95 to $11.95
Only $4. !
FELIX B. MADURO, S.A.
Main Story Only 21 Control Avenue
Before NOW
Marvel] Pearls ........25.00 7.91
Silver Pins ............. 2.95 .4
Vanity Cases ........... 2.00 1.2
Coro Jewelry ...........12.50 4.9
Before NOW
"Coty" Perfume .........12.50 4.4
"Rety Montecarlo" ..... 8.50 2.98
"Friendship Garden" .... 1.50 .7
"Kuss-Kusa" ............ 2.75 .98
"Yardley" Shampoo..... JW M
BOOKS (3591 lbs.)
BEFORE up to 6.50
NOW .25 each
Before NOW
St. Silver Ronson Lighter 30.00 19.98
Leather Billfolds ........ 1.25 .1
Leather Cigarette Cases.. 1.00 .1
"Klrsten1 Pipes ......... 850 2.91
"Dr. Orabow" Pipes...... 1.75 .98
Metal Rim Sunglasses... 5.25 1.98
Before NOW
"Old Spice" Talcum..... 1.50 .7
"Yardley" Aftershave L. 2.00 1.49
"Yardley" Shaving Bowl 1.25 .98
SHEAFFER PENS
and PENCILS
NOW LESS THAN OCrV ,
'IN THE U.S.A. LJ70 less
Before NOW
Pipe Stands Beauties. .11.00 S.98
Book Ends Lovely.....13.90 3.M
Picture Frames ......... 1.80 1.24
Butterfly Wing Pictures.. 4.75 1.98
Ash Trays Onyx......9.25 l.8
Foto Scrap Albums... .75 .24
Glass Wax tins........75 .44
TOYS
Before NOW
Plastic Furniture ......... 2.50 .79
Baseball Sets .......... 4.25 3.29
Mu-'.ianical Trains ..... 1.95 .49
Doll Houses ............ 2.50 .7
Holster Sets ............ 1.50 1.1
Sewing 8ets .............75 .2
Lotto Games ............75 .59
Bingo Games ............75 .59
Checker Games......... 1.50 .39
Before NOW
Canasta Trays .......... l 25 .79
Crucifixes .............. 5.50 1.98
"Reynolds" Pens ........15.50 .49
Ballpoint Pens ......... .30 .19
Table Lighters .......... 9.50 1.9
OUR STORE
WILL BE
OPEN
FROM
8:30 a.m. 9 p.m.
FROM CHINA
Before NOW
Laquer Tea Sets.........25.00 14.98
Laquer Jewelry Boxes.... 5.75 1.98
Bronze Flower Vases.....2.50 .98
Porcellaln Buddhas .....6.50 3.98
Porcellaln Figures.......4.50 1.98
Cloisonne Vases ........19.95 9.98
SIROCCO WOOD
WAY BELOW COST
Before NOW
Mexican Flower Pots.....50 .29
Czechoslovakian
Crystal Vases ........ 3.95 1.98
Eaton Stationery ....... 1.75 .49
8. Silver Tableware......38.50 19.99
Please come early, will yoa..
We must reduce our Stock...
Our loss is your PROFIT.
LEWIS SERVICE
a
FORMERLY
MORRISONS"
CORNER "J" STREET ft 4TH OF JULY AVE. Oppoeite Ancon P.O.
SORRY: No Credit Sales No Return or Exchange



*nr roc
THF. PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DA1Y NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, JANUARY 3, HSI
Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
TERRY
LOST HOPE"
ARE YOU AN EXPERT ON TRAVEL!
Probably not, to why not let our expert
travel department arrange your next trip?
It won't cost you a cent more!
3 "L" St.
DeLesseps
Park
V
aOYRMOTHMS.lRC
Tel. 2-2008
r
Marine Creature
1 Answer to Previous Piiuls'
Shipping & AirLine News
Striking Tut Boat Men
In Virginia Tie Up Shipping
NORFOLK, Va.. Jan. 3 IUP>
The Norfolk and Western Rail-
wayi, one of the largest coal
. shippers, planned today to lm-
RUTH MILLETT Says
A 22-year-old girl about to
marry a young man who wants
to spend a couple of years in
specialized study says they can
set alone all right If she works,
which she Is perfectly willing to
do.
However, several older persons
have advised her against It and
she wants to know if it would
be a mistake for her to marry
with the Idea that she will work
for several years.
Of course there is notr.ng
wrong with It. A good job has
become the modern girls
"dowry" the asset she brings
to the marriage to help get It
off to a good start.
The girl who offers to work for
a year or two or three while her
hiisband gets all the training he
needs for his career is making
a sound investment.
And It will probably pay off
In several ways. To begin with,
It is a good way for a young
couple to start with the idea
that thev are real partners,
that both have an equal stake
in the husband"* career and
hoped-for-future success.
And if the success comes, then
the girl gets a tangible return
for the years she was a work-
top member of the partnership.
Every generation of women
has to" help Its men in the best
possible way.
Today's young wives don t
have a chance to share pioneer
bar-'rhiDS with their husbands
~tj5 wp.v the women did who
crossed the prairies in covered
Wagons.
But they can help their men
buck the big city struggle by
eam'ig a pay check to either
hilD make it possible for the
young man to get advanced
training in whatever field he
has chosen or help, while his
pay check it small, to secure a
home and furniture, etc.
pose an embargo In coal exports
into the port of Norfolk as strik-
ing tug-boat men tied up ship-
ping in this largest of Hampton
Roads harbors.
The Virginian Railway has al-
ready embargoed coal export
shipments by rail into the huge
steel loading piers here. The
largest coal hauling line, the
Chesapeake and Ohio Railroad,
loads most of the coal at nearby
Newport News, unaffected by the
APL walkout. The strike of 250
tugmen tied up the docking of
seagoing vessels and harbor
shipping. Picket lines may be es-
tablished today.
Argentine Shipping Discrimina-
tion Cuts US Traffic In Half
NEW YORK. Jan. 3 The
Journal of Commerce published
n Washington dispatch sayins
that "postwar growth of the Ar-
gentine Merchant Marine and
discrimination against foreign
shipping practiced by the Pern
government has more than cut
in half the traffic from U.S. gulf
ports to Argentina carried in A-
merlcan ships," according to of-
ficials of the Mississippi Shipping
Company.
I
Figures showing the effect of
the new Argentine competition
on American shipping were made
available here In a transcript of
hearings held in New Orleans be-
fore the Federal Maritime Board
Examiner.
HORIZONTAL
1.5 Depicted fish
9 It breathes
both water
and-------
12 Operatic solo
13 Opposed
14 Anger
15 Rap lightly
16 Eagerness
17 Cut off
18 Half an em
19 Pried
21 Negative reply
22 River in
Africa
24 Mimics
26 Caudal
appendage
27 Style
28 Direction (ab.)
29 Near
30 From (prefix)
31 Chinese river
32 Accomplish-
ment
34 Folding beds
37 Land measure
38 Distinct part
39 Parent
40 Injures
46 Sun god of
Egypt
47 Worthless
morsel
49 Royal
50 Damage
51 Shoshonean
Indian
52 Kind of cheese
53 Wilt
54 It lives in
the------
55 Light (poet.)
56 Imitated
VERTICAL
1 Dormant
2 Astronomy
muse
3 Bite
4 "Peach State"
(ab.)
5 Gambling
game
-liMHUHUi:
ldi-4H^WMiaiJiaf-J^'.JCI
MMaBUL-JMIiaMfc saUII
'Ji'lialLiiTslrJuTlMi^asl II-:
6 Indigo (prefix) 230nength
25 Drink
32 Noted
8 Engage
9 Be sick
10 Pressed
11 Rest
16 Article
19 Chose
20 Syrian capital
33 Card game
35 Harangue
36 Gazed fixedly
41 Superficial
extent
42 Ancient Asian
43 Seaweed
products
44 Plucky
45 Hebrew deity
48 Beverage
50 Chart
53 Note of Kle

PLANNED CAPITAL
The United states was the first
nation In the world to plan a
city exclusively for Its seat of
government, according to the
Encyclopedia Britannica.
The United States Imports
Chromium from Africa, Cuba
Greece, New Caledonia, and O-
ceanla.
FOR BRONCHITIS
COUGHS, COLDS
It's Triple Strength
Loosens Things Up
It's differentIt's taster ki oction
It's compounded on superior, medical
loct find.ngs navei before heard of
in this country.
duckley's Conadioi Mixtura triple
itrength) ii tha name of this amaz-
ing cough and cold prescription that
"octi lika o flash" yet le so pura ond
:frae from hormhif drug* 'hot o ehiW
icon take If. .end (top coughing.
One little tip and the ordinary
:ough is gone o fa* dote* and
thot tough old hang on cough It
heora no moca N't reolly won.
derfui to watch how tpeedilv bod.
'ingaring cold ore put out of butl-
>SSS.
Right away thot tlghtnaii loosens
up. .the bronchlol passages clear.,
.you're on ydur toes ogoin. .happy and
breathing easier. Get a bottle ot
Buckley's Conadioi Mixture today.
.
Quaker
DAIRY FEED
FOR
EVERY NEED
Quaker Dairy Ration provides you with
dependable, palatable feed properly balanced
for highest milk production. Adsptability in
i protein requirement is afforded through Quaker
116%. 20% and 24% Protein Dairy Ration.
Made by Tha Quaker Putt Company
Distributor:
C. O. MASON, S. A.
P.O. Box 893
Panam City Se Coln
till! is WM.Kr'.N. Planeteer
GREETINGS FROM SPACE
BY RSS WINTERBOTHAM
4 I
i
HI
ALLEY OOP
A SHOCK FOR DOC
BT ?. T. HAMIIie
BOOTS AND HER BIDDIES
SO-O-0 HAPPT!
BT EDGAR MARTIN
CAPTAIN EAST
eom minie atemos, mc V mi
HELLO!
BY LESLIE TURNES
'-...BUT ON BVERV LBTTtl.
HE CAREFULLY #TICE*
ON KEY TO TWB LEFT CW
THE CORRECT ONE."
"*o TO *OLVE TH6 CODE, POR
-*- EM? *"! "* "W" *f *? ~~
-E-. J* -K- REAP T.-J ANP
POK -O" REAP 'PT j-------------
hggfga'gjeUeeW^



THTRSDAY, JANUARY S, l5t
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY: NEWSPAPER
I I

'
I
It
PAOE PIY
.Atlantic ^>ocietu
80, 195, C/alun DttipLo** (*tun 378
WOMEN'S CLUBS TO MEET
PRESIDENT OF GENERAL FEDERATION
The Cristobal Woman's Club will be co-hostess with the
Pedre Miguel, Gamboa and Balboa Federated Clubs for a
morning: coffee to be giren Saturday at 9:30 a.m. at the re-
sidence ef Mrs. Charles Morgan, at Miraflores, to honor Mrs.
Hiram Cole Houghton, president of the General Federation
f Women's Clubs.
Mrs. Houghton, with a party of 25 ladies, is arriving to-
morrow night and will be on the Isthmus nntil Sunday. Be-
cause of the short visit, Mrs. Hoighton will be unable to vi-
sit the Atlantic Side of the Isthmus.
The party will continue its trip to South American cities
from the Isthmus.
Captain and Mrs. Noll
Hold Open House
The officers and thei rladles
of the USARCARIB School were
the guests of Captai nand Mrs.
R. J. Noll at an "open house"
held at their quarters on New
Year's starting at 7:00 p.m
The buffet table was centered
with a punch bowl encircled
with a flat arrangement of yel-
low Pride of Barbados on a white
Polnte Venice cover.
The guests were: Colonel and
Mrs. James Pumpelly, Lieutenant
Colonel and Mrs. Myron Smith,
Lieutenant Colonel and Mrs.
Robert Stump, Major and Mrs.
Byron King, Major and Mrs. Mi-
lo Gardner, Major and Mrs. Hal-
land Hankie, Major and Mrs. H.
A. La Bacz, Major and Mrs.
Hollls Prelss. captain and Mrs.
Jose Nieves, Captain and Mrs.
Vincent Oberg, Captain and
Mrs. John Hipson, Mrs. Charlot-
te. D. Wlss, Captain and Mrs.
Antonio Quesado. Captain and
Mrs. Raymond Patricio. Captain
and Mrs. Antonio Adamo, Lieut-
enant and Mrs. Lowell W. Parker.
Lieutenant and Mrs. William R.
Coleman, Lieutenant and Mrs.
Roy Wilkerson, Lieutenant and
Mrs. Claude J. Douty, W. O. and
Mrs. Gerardo Sanchez and W. O.
and Mrs. Guillermo Casas.
18. The babv has
William Hodges.
been nsmed
Mr. Wall Vacationing in
Costa Rica
Mr. Oaddls Wall left by plane
yesterday for a two weeks vaca-
tion in Costa Rica.
Orchid Society Meets Tonight
The Gold Coast Orchid So-
ciety will meet tonight at 7:00
p.m. at the Block House In Ga-
tun.
Purvis Resumes
Postal Position
At Balboa P. 0.
Claude Wilson Purvis, Tele-
Red Cross Aid To July Flood
Victims Totals $13,768,000
Oatun. Mr. Beard is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur C. Beard
who resided on the Atlantic Side
of the Isthmus for 20 years be-
fore moving to Balboa, where
they lived at the time of their
retirement.
Informal Open House
Mr. and Mm o. K. Worley
Purvis was attached to the .
S. Navy Communications Station,
15th Naval District, Balboa be-
fore his transfer to Jacksonville
for release.
Last week he was restored to
his former position with the Pa-
nama canal as postal clerk at
the Balboa Heights Post Office.
ncia mi uuurmii open nousens_:_.. xi,J(._ -f r n
at their Cristobal residence New, 'n ,! ""-Olt Ot Balboa
Ye*r? Py f/m 3.00 to 6:00 p.m. Now Aedsned in IIHnoir
Thirty friends called during!
the afternoon. Ensign John M. Hanson, 24. of
Balboa. Is now assistant to the
Industrial Officer at the U. 8.
Naval Ordnance plant at Forest
Park, Illinois.
Hanson is a 1951 graduate of
Syracuse University.
Rebekah Notice
Cristobal Rebekah Lodge No. 2.
members and friends, are invited
to the opening ceremonies of the
Wlrz Memorial on Sunday. Jan.
6. from 3:00 to 5:00 p.m.
The Wlrz Memorial Is the new
Lodge Building In Balboa of the
Isthmian Canal Rebekah Lodge.
Dr. and Mrs. Meadows Give
Holiday Supper Party
Dr. and Mrs. C. T. Meadows, of
Colon Beach, entertained with!
a buffet supper at their
dence on New Year's Eve.
Their guests were: Mr. and
Mrs. R G. Robertson, Mr and
Mrs. John Kozar. Mr. Andy Ho-
zar, Mr. and Mrs. Art Sutton,
Mrs Frederick Hazeloff. Miss
Elks Have Successful Dance
Over 200 members and guests
attended the New Year's Eve
dance at the Elks home. The!
eleven o'clock toast was given
by Mr. Wilbur Dockery.
The New Year was welcomed
resl-lwlth the traditional noisemak-
ers. Music for the evening was
furnished by Caleb Clement's
Orchestra.
The next dance at the Club
will be held on January 11 in-
WASHINGTON, Jan. 3 The
American Red Cross, traditional
agent of the American people in I
disaster relief, is concluding its1
work for victims of last July's
mldwestern floods with expendi-
tures of over $13,708,000 for as-
sistance to 24,033 families, a re-,
port published today shows.
It was the third largest disas-
ter operation In the agency's 70-
year history. Only the Ohio-Mis-
sissippi flood of 1937 and the
Mississippi River flood of 1927
exceeded it in the dollar-cost of
relief and rehabilitation, Red
Cross records reveal.
In a tribute to the American
people, E, Roland Harriman, Red
Cross president, said, "It was the
personal interest of millions of
Americans from all parts of the I
nation in relieving the distress of
their neighbors of the midwest
that made that work possible!
through the Red Cross."
Of the total money expended,:
over $5,000,000 represented re-1
celpts from a special flood ap-
peal made last summer after the
disaster. To this the Red Cross
added $8,768,000 from funds
maintained for serious national
emergencies, Harriman stated.
Two items, building and repair
of homes and placement of
household furnishings, account-
ed for over $11,575,000 of the
nearly $14,000,000 total. The fin-
al tally of the battle between the
river and its victims showed 2,367
homes destroyed, 7,402 with ma-
jor damage, 14,319 with minor
damage, and 7,676 affected
slightly by the high water.
About 50 per cent of the vic-
tims were home owners. Many
who rented their homes needed
help from the Red Cross In re-
placing basic furniture and ap-
pliances washed away or dam-
aged beyond repair.
The entire operation, Harri-
man said, "is a magnificent ex-
ample of people helping people
in the American tradition."
FIRST ADVERTISING
The first newspaper in the
United States to carry advertise-
ments was the Boston News Let-
ter, in 1704, according to the En-
cyclopedia Britannlca.
National Guard Wing
Will Soon Bolster
Ike's Air Power
WASHINGTON, Jan. 3 (UP).
The Ak Force said today the
117th Tactical Reconnaissance
wing will leave soon for Europe
to join Gen. Dwlght D. Eisen-
hower's defense forces.
The 117th. a National Guard
outfit called to active duty in
October, 1950, is composed of
three squadronsone each from!
Alabama, South Carolina and
Ohio.
Its commauder is Col. Dlxon
M. Allison of Atlanta. Ga.
The 117th will become the
ninth U. S. air wing in the Euro-
pean theater.
Four one troop carrier, one
fighter bomber, one light bom-
ber and this tactical reconnais-
sance wing have been assign-
ed specifically to Eisenhower's
North Atlantic Treaty Organiza-
tion forces.
The others a troop carrier,
a medium bomber and three
fighter wings doubtless would
be made available to Elsenhower
if he should request them In an
emergency.
The 117th. which has just
completed its operational train-
ing at Lawson field. Ft. Benning.
Oa., will be sent to Germany for
a short time until its permanent
base in Franos is ready.
It will be the second U. S. air
wins to be stationed in France
so far. The 126th light bomber
wing was sent there last Nov.
The other U. S. air outfits In
the European theater are
stationed either in Germany or
Britain.
The 117th is equipped with 48
Anita Webster
To Play Sunday
At Rex Theater
Anita Webster, t alea teal
young Panamanian pianist,,'
will give a concert next Sun-
day at 10 a.m. in the Rex J
Theater, Colon.
Admission to the concert will
be at popular prices.
special versions of the twin pla-
tn engine invader light bomber
and Shooting Star Jet fighters.
CENTRAL
TODAY
WEEK-END RELEASE
Shows: 1:15 3:11 5:07
7:03 8:59 p.m.
TODAY
Camllle Christopher, and Dr. and stead of the 12th. This will be a
Mrs. Stanley Blber.
Cocktail Party Precedes Dance
A cocktail party was given by
Mr. and Mrs. S. O. Specnt Mon-
day evening, at thair. .Oatun re-
sidence precedent ttse-.Washing-
ton CotilllqCJBW arres at the
Hotel Washington.
The Spechts' guest included:
Mr. and Mrs. William J. Mc-
Laughlin. Mr. and Mrs. O. K.
Worley. Mes .-.ad Mrs. E..W.
Millspaugh, Mr. and Mrs. L. E.
Stevens. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond
Ralph, Mr. and Mrs. R. B.
Ward, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Irving and Mr. and Mrs. A. R.
Flinn.
pre-oarnlval dance for the
counting of votes for the Elk's
Carnival Queen. The date has
been changed because of con-
flicting social affairs on the At-
lantic Side of the Isthmus.
Can't Sleep Will?
Orink a cup of POSTUM prepared
with hot water or milk before you
ro to bed and you'll sleep like a
oby! POSTTJM does not contain
saffein! Get POSTUM today
and enjoy a restful sleep!
rrs MOvirriMr
Panama., banal (clubhouses rr
Showing Tonight!
America's Most Lawless Decade Comes Alive...Echoing
to the Guns of its Fabulous Outlaws!
THE GREAT MISSOURI RAID
O afllrlg
fern toBKn nnm *i~i
COREY
Macfauld
CAREY
Ward
BOND
BALBOA
OPENS SATURDAY!
M-G-M
presents
nswsnd
wonderful
picture for
the millions
who loved
The SI ration
Story"!
TODAY-CECILIA
A Famous Book and Stage Plav!... Savage. Dramatic
Different!... Comes Blazing To The Screen!
"I dMn't
to KILL
her!
u
.'.
4*9e&.-
'<*&&/
M-G-M
BALBOA
Av-Cm*MMM*
:U III
Visitors from Balboa
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. De Vore, of I
Balboa, with their children, Ka-
ren and Jackie, were the week- '
end guests of Mr. and Mrs. John
Leach of Margarita, and wel-1
comed the New Year with the
Leach family.
Mel FERRER a Anthony QUINN
"BRAVE BULLS'1
(frito) "AM CAOIT-
DIABLO HTS.
:1S I:1S
Roultnd RUSSELL Jsck CARSON
"ROUGHLY SPEAKING"
(TtleW) "THK PRINCE WHO WAS A TOTEf-
C fi C Ci I f D,n nimYEA Gala STORM
** sT*7*s "AL JENNINGS of OKLAHOMA'
(Friday) 'THREE HLSeAKM"
Announcement of Interest
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Beard of
1885 Helen Road. Concord. Cali-
fornia, announce' the birth of
their second child, a son, on Dec.
PfO*C MIGUEL,- ** D.AY.; "" ""A. ,
ii a mi On Moonlight Bay" Technicolor
(Friday! ,
GAMBOA
Me
David WAYNE
'UP FRONT"
GATUN
Ma
t
Claudetta COLBERT
lunette COLBERT a Mai-Donald CARE
"LET'S MAKE IT LEGAL"
IB
SSS2
BIRDS EYE
PEAS
MARGARITA *?" "J"1 ft,?!" W?1MAR\,
: a 7: The Street With No Name
(Friday) "SUGARrOOT*
CRISTOBAL M"d ^oSA0Tl^ki,^UM1IW,
an iM OPERATION A
e (Friday) "RATON pass"
Because they are garden- fresh!
SheUed!WMhed!R^tocoki
LUX TODAY
Shows: 2:45 4:30 1:4 9:00 p.m.
Regardless of season, they're al-
ways tender and delicious!
Guaranteed to be the finest uni-
form quality, every tune!
KTOM.QttY5^
-JOEEjROWN saUWEmdC0VVER<^AMPrON
ROBERT STERLING AGNES M00REHEAD WUIAM WARRED
TUESDAY &
WEDNESDAY!
e
Clifton Webb,
In
"BELVEDERE
RINGS THE
BELL"
His Funniest I
NEXT WEEK-END!
Olenn Ford,
Oene Tierney.
Ethel Barrymore, In
"SECRET Or
CONVICT LAKE"
with
- Zachary Scott,
Ann Dvorak
jHttHfJGH
._.
VviJ
^
* /L*>ss* V
42s=s=
native smi
TODAY
BEST PICTURE OF
THE YEAR!
SIMULTANEOUSLY
BELLA VISTA
and TROPICAL
Shows:
2:H- 4:35-6:55
9:10 p.m.
Shows:
1:4* 4:15 6:25
8:50 p.m.
COMINO I
"An
American in
Paris"
In Technicolor
Superb Musical
Warner Bros, bring the screen all the fire ofi
"a Streetcar
Named
y,s.
KIM.HUNTER KARL MALDEN scat plav tvTENNESSEE WILLIAMS
AND <
discoid ev
ELIA KAZAN
distributed sr
MS uo rut oawiNAi rutr a stscctca* naneo ocsmc
IT TENNESSEE WILLIAMS
MPMMNTUONrMtsTACt triaCNciMVMMUNiCK, WAKNcR BRO$.


PAGE SIX
ffir PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, JANlTART I,
1

You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our
Offices
:
, I.W1S SERVICE
Sn. 4 Til"II At*
nOm t-rnt
HlOSKU DE LESSEES
Puaae e> I.id
VH)RRI>ON'S
No. 4 Fanrth I Julj A**.
Phee -SM1
BOTICA ;ARLTON
K.HI Melendea Ave.
rhonc tSI-Cele
SALON DK BELLEZA AMERICANO
No. MM Hth Street
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
No. 57 "H" 9treef-r-naa
No. IJ.U Central AColo
12 words-
Minimum for
3c. each additional
word.
Truman's Presidential Plans
Expected At Ohio Primaries
FOR SALE
* Household_______
'POR SALE:One Westinghouse 25
cycle Ic* Box. 9 cubic Ft. Good
condition, other household orticles
Metxler 625-X Ancon Blvd. Tel
.2-3116.
FOR SALE
Automobiles
MISCELLANEOUS RESORTS
Service Personnel and
Civilian Government Employes
F I N A N C I
your new or used cor through
GOVIBNMENT EMPLOYES FINANCE
CO.
Oe you have a drinking g-roblamr
Writa Aleehel.fi Anemete
Bai 2031 Ancon, C. Z.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Lown mower, $10 | Fort worth, Texos. FOR SALE:Silvertone Record Ploy-
youth dresser $15. cleon mottres: Serving Government Employes and er. new, 60 cycle. Baby play-pen
ond pillow. $10. Office teephone cervice Personnel in the Canal Zone: and stroller. Can be seen ot
2-2525.
' FC2 SALE:25 cycle refrigerator,
chsst of drawers, desk table, book-
for 14 years. With our financing
your insurance automatically adjusted
to U. S. covarac-
house 107-B. Pedro Miguel. Phone
4-506.
B^-^-phoe'-B^oo ARJLANGEMINYS CAN SIMADE,^ ^^U. ^
3149.
FOR SALE:3 Pcs. Custom Built
overstuffed livingroom furniture,
$375.00. Complete set of Rattan
tables $125.00. 57I-, Curundu
Heights, 7-9 p. m.______________
FOP. SALE:General Electric refri-
gerator, 60 cycles, guaranteed.
Simmons dcy couch, 4-pc. living-
THROUGH
LOCAL AUTOMOilLE
DEALER
Navy 3231.
FOR SALE:Buying or selling an
ogtomobile? See Agencios Cosmos
Automobile Row No. 29. Tel. 2-
4721, Panama.
room set. boby crib, youth's bed
Fhone 916, Colon.
FO" SALE:Dmingroom set. G. E
rclrigerotor. couch, bed, bureau &
night table. 8063-A. .lOfh St
f New, Cristobal. Phone 1383-A
Ole*.__________________
FC^. SALE:1951 Coldspot 9 cu
with lorge Freeier Chest. 6C
C I. 1951 Kenmore Automotic
FOR SALE: Hillman 51. Excellent
condition; leaving for Stoles. Tel.
Panama 2-0694; 3-0095, even-
ings.
FOR SALE:Scott Radio Victrola.
Console model. Con be seen ot
"Almacn Romero," No. 50 North
Avenue, Panama.
FOR SALE:3 oil gloss showcases
Apply Market 13 East, house 14
apartment 16, morning up to 4
p. m.
FOR SALE:1950 4-door Chevrolet
Sedan. 0766-D, Williamson Place
between 4 ond 6 p. m.
rOR SALE
Real Estate
1951 Packard, 4-door, radio, leather _. .,., i _,,, n-,,-w-
HOTEL PAN AMERICANO in cool
El Valle. Reservations. Telephone
Panama 2-1112.
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
Williami Santo Clara Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms Frigldaires, Rock-
gas ranges. Balboa 2-3050.
Gromlich'i Sonto Cloro beach-
cottages. Electric lea Boxes, gas
stoves, moderate rotea. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
Phillip. Oceonside cottages. Sonta
Claro. Box 435. Balboa. Phono
Panomo 3-1877. Cristobal 3-1673
FOR RENT
Houses
ALHAMIRA APARYMINTS. Soon
available chalet, five room duplex
with hot and cold water, two
bothrooms, maid's room. Apply
immediotely. Tel. 1386, Colon.
FOR RENT
Apartments
G:S Range, bui't in griddle. 2 boy'fl-
snowsuits. perfect condition, siif fl
4 ond 6 1-2. 60 Cvl. Clipper
Clock. See ot 1490-D, Bolboa
Cohrman St.
WSW, I'll take trade-in, prefer
convertible. Good price for Pan-
orpa or Zone. No. 36 Francisco
de la Ossa, Apartment 3, Ponomo.
phone 82-5156. office hours.
Help Wanted
W/NTED: Reliable, all oround
I ":h ond Spanish speoking
r -d. We?k end-ot beach. 826-A
-re S reet. Bonbon.
VV7 TEDMaid for generol house-
v:rk. Must speak English ond hove
good references. Apply house
1580-B. Balboa, ofter 4.30 p. m
WANTED
Miscellaneous
SALE:1951 Chevrolet Con-
vertible. Powerglide, radio. Can be
financed. Will take trade. See
Frank Alemn at Smoot & Pore-
des. Tel. 2-0600.
FOR SALE:Chevrolet Tudor Sedan
excellent condition 1939, cheop
Phone 916. Colon._______________
FOiTSALE:Narh Ambossador 1949
fou door sedan, excellent condition
Leoving Isthmus. Financing avail
oble. Tel. 2-2757 Bolboa.
WAi ITED: Furnished house or
apartment, in re?idntiol district
Gill Ponom* 3-0587.
WANTED: Modern two bedroom
house in good residential area
Coll 3-3795 or 2-2842 2-
7.542, Panamo.
FOR SALE:Chevrolet Sedon 1951
De Luxe, radio, seot covers. Power
Glide, excellent condition, $1,785.
Jock Rocker, 713-A, Prado, Bol-
boo, Tel. 7-2874.______________
FOR SALE: 1948 Packard four
door sedon, excellent condition,
new WSW tires, rodio; will toke
older cor in trode. 860-Q Morgn
Ave. 5-7 P. M. .
W/VITED:Furniture for livingroom
r ningroorti, bedroom, kitchen. Coll
C-ildwell Hotel, Tivoli, room 268
Position Offered
FOR SALE:Almost new 1951 MG
with extras, must sell. 860-X.
Morgan Ave. 5-7 p. m.
antor of the independence of the
Aland Islands In the Gulf of
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
, Modern furnished unfurnished oport-
Owner unoblc to Isks Cora. See merits- Maid service optional. Con-
tact office 8061. 10th Street, New
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
4-6 p.
Street,
m. Edificio Galvez, ittn
locol 14 ITumboito).
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
When 100.000 People Meat
Presents
FOR RENT:Small one room fur-
nished apartment. All modem con-
veniences. 43rd Street No. 13.
FOR RENT2 bedrooms, livingroom.
diningroom, garage. Justo Aro-
semeno No. 97. Edificio Agromon-
te.
FOR RENT
Rooms
Today, Thursday, Jan. 3
P.M.
3:30Music for Thursday
4:00Panamuslca Story Time
4:15Negro Spirituals
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Happy The HumbugCla.
Alfaro, S.A.
8:15-Evening Salon
7:00Make Believe
(VOA)
7:30BLUE RIBBON
REVIEW
7:45Jam Session
8:00World News (VOA)
8:15Cross Country, U.S. A
VOA)
ROOMS AVAlLASlt LHt, cae"
entirely renevateo and wall fur-
nished. Rate reeaenaWe. Baehe-
lon aniy. Inquire at Yhe Ame-
ricas CM fecina Da Leetepi
Perk.
FOR RENT:Furnished room, with
or without board, cool, clean,
beoutiful location. 48th Street No
7. Bello Vista.
Ballroom
8PORTS
W
'TEC: Experienced ond full
t '9 Beautician. Apply Diablo.
Heights. Clubhouse Beauty Shop |
WORLD IN
ABOUT SAME
(Continued from Pace THREE)
de ree of self-government as a
Br Ush colony and protectorate,
'"he status of South-West Af-
rit as a Union of South Africa
territory and the only former
Le~2ue of Nations area not now
either independent or under UN
trusteeship was a subject of UN
debate.
NATO CONTINUES
Europe, in contract to Asia, -
witnessed little political violenceI adopted in 1946. The vice presi-
ln 1951 despite Its welter of prob- dent took over the office
Jems Uruguay's Chamber of Depu-
The North Atlantic Treaty Or- ties amended the Republic's con-
ganization In its third year mov-1 stitutlon to provide for a strik-
ed slowly toward its basic goal of lng change in form of govern-
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports and News (VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Take It From Here (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off
Friday, Jan. 4
A.M.
6:00Sign On and Alarm Clock
7:30Request Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:00News
building security against Com-
munist aggression for the free
tuitions of the North Atlantic and
Western European area. Progress on Marcn i, me, wie "iww
of the 12-nation group appeared president will be abolished and a
largely dependent on United nine-man council paterned on
States support in money, mate-
rials, and equipment.
The year brought no peace
Bothnia in 1951 by passing a new R.4c_i'l: .,_. ,un..
Home Rule Act superseding one; ^gZrh? Halli 5f I^VOJ
passed in 1922 which made the! S^SSSLSSSSLSF REE
League of Nations guarantor for
the Alanfls.
NEW WORLD ON EVEN KEEL
In the western Hemisphere,
the urge for security found ex-
pression in Central America,
where five republics implement-
ed an old ideal.
Costa Rica. El Salvador. Gua-
temala, Honduras, and Nicara-
gua set up the San Salvador
Charter, for mutual benefit In
economic, cultural, and other
lines. Ratified by the five gov-
ernments, the charter became: 9.5_stand By For Adventure
effective on Dec. 14. I 9:30As I See It
... ., 110:00News and Off the Record
Neighboring Panama's presi-|10:05_ofI tne Record
dent was Impeached by Jj f*11:00News and Off the Record
Sublic's National Assembly in :11:05__oM the Record (Contd.)
ay for reverting to the 1941 ,,.-n_Mpet the Rand
constitution giving him dictator- gjJfcSBg nd
P.M.
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15Songs of France (RDF)
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Friday
It is actually cheaper
to buy a
P.T.I. SAFETY SAW
BLADE
than to accept any other
as a Gift.
Besides Protection Against
Injury, they save many
times their value in cost
of SHARPENING and
POWER alone
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-0146
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery.
Tel. 3-1713
#22 E. 29th St.
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Hotel r< rename
Selling: Abattoir, Panam
Forest (preferred), Clay Pro-
ducts, S. Fernando Clinic.
Tel 3-4719 3-1660
FOR RENT:In Bello Visto, beauti-
fully furnished lorge bedfoom.
kitchen privileges. Mexico Avenue
No. 69, near 43rd St. Phone 3-
0553. 1
MODERN FURNITURE
CUSTOM-BUILT
Slipcover Renphoistery
VISIT OOa SHOW-ROOM!
Alberta Bcrea
4. r. de la Om 77 (Automobile low)
Free Estimate; Plrlnip A Delivery
Tel. S-4S28 H:M a.m. te J:H a.m.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 3 (UP).
President Truman hopes to de-
clare his 19S2 political Intentions
within- a month and may meet
soon with Sen. Estes Kefauver
(D., Term:) to discuss overall
Democratic election strategy.
Democratic Rep. Wayne L.
Hays of Ohio said after a White
House conference that Mr: Tru-
man told him he wants to an-
nounce by Feb. 6 the deadline
for filing in the Ohio primary
whether he will run for re-elec-
tion this year.
White House press secretary
Short cautioned that Mr. Tru-
man "made absolutely no com-
mitment as to the date of any
announcement." But Short did
not challenge Hays statement
that the President said he
"hopes" to be able to say some-
thing by Feb. 6.
Hays is supporting Kefauver
for the Democratic Presidential
nomination if Mr. Truman de-
cides not to run.
He visited the White House in
hopes of getting some definite
information on the President's
Intention before the Ohio dead-
Une- ; ... 1
Ohio delegates to the nomi-
nation conventions must state
their first and second choices
when filing. These choices may
be stated only with the written
consent of the prospective Pres-
idential candidate.
Kefauver's friends are con-
, lnced he will seek the nomlna-
ion if Mr. Truman does not and
ome feel he may enter the race
-ven if the President does. The
:rime-busting senator said In
lew Orleans Tuesday that he
opes to have an announcement
oon. .
Mrs. India Edwards, vice chair-
man of the Democratic National
committee, met with the Pres-
dent shortly after Hays.
She said she told him that
party leaders wish whom she
talked on a recent Middle and
Far West tour want him to seek
re-election.
She acknowledged that many
Democrats were "worried" about
corruption In government. But
she said they felt better after
she told them that Mr. Truman
plans to do something about it
"on a national scale."
Hays said the President was
not yet ready to declare his in-
tentions but "hoped he could
work the situation out so we
would know by Feb. 6."
t
FOR RENT
Miscellaneous
OFFICE: Modern two room suite
near Free Zone. Inquire Alhom-
bra Apartments 8061, 10th Street.
Telephone 1386, Colon.
Jo Davidson, Famous
American Sculptor.
Dies In France
$m$atiomi omai
TK IMaZING 't* 5?DC sfSIS'A'T
RONIHC eCl^D COit
SIDE GLANCES
By Galbraiilt
T. h. eo. u t or.
cara, imi er a mwci. ate.
*)
"You ttll that finicky husband of yours to corns down
her and complain to my face instead of talking behind ,
my back!"
Dance Saturday
At Balboa T
The Post-New Year's Dance at
the Balboa Y.M.OA. celebrates
the start of a new year of activi-
ty for Service personnel of the
area.
It will be held Saturday at 7:30
p.m.
lal powers and ignoring the one
ment, approved Dec. 16 by a ma-
jority of voters.
On March 1, 1952, the office of
treaties for Germany and Aus-
tria, although a "peace con-
tract" between western countries
and the Federal Republic of Ger-
many (Western Germany) was
under negotiation.
Western Germany in May was
Swiss lines will take over the ad-
ministration. The president is. 4:00Music Without Words
expected to become federal coun- j 4:30What's Your Favorite
cil chairman. 6:00Happy The HumbugCU.
_-!' Alfaro, 8.A.
Argentina returned J\"n,pe." 6:15Evening Salon
ron to the presidency by two- 7:oo_Barchester Tower (BBC)
PARIS, Jan. 3 (UP) Amer-
ican sculptor Jo Davidson, often
called the "biographer in bronze"
died in Tours today of a heart
attack, accordlrg to the U.S. Em-
bassy. Davidson, 68 was born In
New York's lower East Side tene-
ment district.
His bujts of world-famous fl-|
gures spanned four decades, and!
he recently returned to France!
from Israel where he had com-:
pleted sculptures of President
Chalm Weizmann, Prime Minis-!
ter David Ben Gurlon, and other
government leaders and new im-
migrants
Davidson was an ardent ad-
mirer of President Franklin D.
Roosevelt, and his bronze head,
of FDR has been described by
Mrs Roosevelt as the "best thing:
that's been done" of her hus-
band.
SAVES 30% IRONING TIME!
Fita all '.indard Ire Ironing boards.
Color taat Stalnproof
Waterproof, keep pad dry.
No teorrh mark*, attractive looking
Indefinitely.
9 Laboratory leited not to corch at
son decrees beat
Onlr SS.n each Poatpald.
Send Money Order to
Dunmore Agency
aUteta Instituto Nacional
PANAMA, R. P.
Music will be by the 71st Army
Band and all are assured of a
fine evening of fun and enter-
Renorters made a careful ef- talnment.A ieature of the eve-
forU ?o oe su?e they understood ning will be the ..wishing Well"
Hays statement ana asked him and all who dip their hands in
directly If he meant that Mr.
Truman would state his own per-
sonal Intentions.
"He said he hoped to do that,"
the congressman replied.
When newsmen continued to
press him, Hays said:
"I know he has the interest of
the party enough at heart to do
that."
Hays, one of Kefauver s
staunchest supporters, said Mr.
I Truman was receptive to the
;idea of a meeting soon with the
it nasor to discuss "the whole
political situation in 1852."
BIDS FOR CZ
PROJECTS
(Continued from Page 1)
tun will also be masonry-on-
tlie-ground construction and
will be located on the east side
of Jadwin Road. There will bo
six two-bedroom houses and
four three-bedroom houses In
the group. The contract for ths
project m Gatun for the Pa-
nama Canal Company will In-
clude the electrical and plumb- f
lng work.7 /,
thirds of the vote in a November
national election.
Army dissension and drougnc,
(VOA)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
my _
tsJaed r"om"a's-c'iat" to ctiv;the latter sharply reducing ex-; .j^ew, and commentary -
membership In the Council of porta posed pressing problems Raymond Swing (VOA)
LEGAL NOTICE
United States Of America
Conol Zone
UNITID STATiS DISTRICT COURT
FOR THI DISTRICT OF THI
CANAL ZONE
Division ef Bolboa
Sylvan E. Ayeoek,
CHAMPION BOXER
AT STUD
M'riUlre-a Model Model
raaaoeie deep red fawn toy
, producing boxer.
Owner: lather G da Veiaequer
Pet Haanttal VI. Porraa 42
Tel.: S-1S44 3-3129
8:15Musical Notebook (VOA)
R:45Radio In Review (VOA)
9:00The Perry Como Show
(VOA)
9:15Science Digest (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
9:45Sports and News (VOA)
10:00Cavalcade of America
(VOA)
10:30Adventures of PC 49
(BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00a.m.Sign Of
Explanation of Symbols
fcurope, moving it closer to full for the-leader,
sovereignty and leaving only the .__ .-. u tMns
French-controlled Saar in the ISLANDS CHANGE HAND8
status of associate member. ._..., .jb pv*
The state of war between the Far-off sA(Um*ds J*
United States and Germany was The Cocos, or Keeling Islands
ended by Congressional ^-\^t5S^'StSZ\&
Of eat Britain's voters in a na- British Commonwealth from Ma-
toinal election held Oct. 25 dis- layato Australia In order^toex
carded the six-year-old Attlee I pedite their use siis way poit
bor government, returning the on a P'Jectdi!alrt;ouftt^tWCe
servatlves and Winston' Australia and South Africa,
rchlll to power by a narrow,! Most of the 1,700 Malay inha-
,-seat margin. bltants of Cocos-Keeling seek to VOA_voice of America
Belgium's 20-year-old prince migrate to greener fields In BBC_Brillsn Broadcasting Corp.
royal became King Baudoin I at North Borneo, where a colony of SSjCRadlodlifuslon Francaiae
Brussels on July 17 following for-, the islanders has been started. RDF-Raoioamusion 1
mal abdication by his father,' Uninhabited Nassau Island is*
Leopold II, earlier in the day. 1 a tiny northwestern outpost of
Poland and Russia were re- New Zealand's Cook Islands in
ported in a land swap affecting the southwestern Pacific.
260 square miles along their mu-j Finding themselves overcrowd-
tual border. ed among 600 neighbors, some
.,The Soviet Union gained an1100 inhabitants of Pukapuka, in
eastward-projecting tip of Polish, the Danger Islands 50 miles
famlajid that intercepted Rus- north of Nassau, arranged In
sla's north-south rail line Joining 1951 to pay New Zealand $5.600,
Lvov and Kovel. Poland in ex- for the rifjht to settle on Nassau,
change acquired a wedge of in- The migrants took with them
dustrial land a few miles east of food and food-plants to develop
Przemysl. supporting crops on their new is-
Finland formally became guar- land home.
(RJA ffHTLIH
.FOR Bf AUTIFUL CAtfETS.
plaintiff.
defendaat.
Anna May Ayeoek.
SUMMONS
Caae No. 3451
Civil Docket It
ACTION FOR DIVCRCE
To the above-named defendant;
You are hereby required tn appear
nd anawer the complaint filed la tad
above-entitled action within ninety day*
after the flrat publication.
la eaae of your failure to ao appear
and anawer, judgment will bo taken
agoinat you by default for tha relief
demanded in the complaint.
WITNESS the Honorable JOSEPH J.
HANCOCK. Judge. United SUlee llia-
trlct Court for the Dlatrlct of the Ca-
nal Zone, thia 17th day of December
mi.
C. T. McCormick. Jr.
Clerk
(SEAL)
By Sara da la Paaa I
Chief Deputy Clark
To Anna May Ayeoek
The forogoiag aummona la aervad
apon you by publication purauant to
tha order of the Honorable Joaeph J.
Hancock, Judge. United State Diitriet
Court for the Diitriet o( tha Canal
Zone, dated December II. llil and
enterad and filad in thl action in tea
office of the Clerk of laid In tad
Statea Diitriet Court for tha Diviitaa
of Balboa oa December 14, litl
C. T. McCormick, Jr
Clerk
By SARA DB LA PENA
Chief Deputy Clark
Bargain For Sale:
PRE-FABRICATED
ALUMINUM HOUSE
Living Diningroom, three
Bedrooms, Kitchen and Bath.
Four Closets.
PRICE: $3,950.
AGENCIAS LUMINA, S.A.
Tel. 3-1633
TRAVEL ANYWHERE
Without Worry Or Cre
18 Tivoli Ave. P*s- *-
JC Murder Mystery
On Stage At Balboa
Next Wednesday at 8
A novel and entertaining de-
parture from the regular routine
of stage drama Is in store for
all theater-goers of the Isthmus
with the two performances of
"Murder In the Junior College"
next Wednesday In Balboa, and
on Thursday In Cristobal.
Eighteen students .from the
college class In dramatics will
appear In the show at the Little
Theater .building on Carr Street
in Balboa, at 8 p.m. No advance
sale of tickets will be made and
no reserved seats will be held.
Arrangements are being made to
seat some 300 persons in the
building, and "first come, first
served" will be the rule.
Edward Castao is cast as the
director of the murder-mystery-
comedy, with All McKeown. An-
ne Howze, and Frank Robinson
in the biggest roles. Miss Howze
and Robinson played the lead-
ing roles In the college comedy.
"See How They Run" last
spring, while McKeown and Cas-
tao are new to college thea-
tricals here.
Admission is priced at 50
cents, with tickets, on sale at
the door on Wednesday at
p.m.
Variety Show
Listed Tomorrow
Al Amador Club
Tomorrow night will be special
for the soldiers at Fort Amador.
There will be a variety show,
which features some of Panama's
best entertainers. The show will
be held at Fort Amador Service,
Club, and all of the soldiers in
the area are Invited.
The American Club Trio will
provide the music for the show
and for dancing after the show.
The Ramirez sisters, three Cu-
ban seoritas will dance lor the
soldiers, as will a Cuban rhum-
bs dancer. Marta Nieto will pro-
vide a light touch with the sing-
ing of folk songs. Camilo Rodri-
guez will sing popular uubttn
songs. George Bryan will emcee
the show.
Cpl. Jerry Axelrod, a funnyman
has one of his skits for the show,
and Cpl. Ellis Fortune will do s
mambo. The Borinquen Trio will
sing and play popular Spanish
and Puerto Rican songs.
its waters are assured that their
wishes will come true.
Plenty of Junior Hostesses are
assured so that no one needs to
spend the evening tn the stag
line. Special entertainment fea-
tures are planned during the in-
termission.
The project at Cardenas will!
include grading, site prepara-
tion, access road and access i
itles in an area of Snout 15
acres of virgin land northeast
Corozal Hospital,
There will be two contract
for the work In Cardenas. Tin
Canal Zone Government conJ
tract will Include clearing. grub-
Senior Hostesses who will be Wag. jgfng .iralnage prepara-
on hand for the dance include t^o'^sr0 ^rtroi^n of
Mrs,Nancy Warnock, Mrs, Ef fie ?^~n5rS& "* JJ
and sewers. The Panama Can
Company contract will Include
construction of water supply
lines and two concrete water
Bob Worsley will be master of tanks, appurtenances and piping,
ceremonies.
McGlade, Mrs. Marian Lucas,
Mrs. Jacqueline Gustln and Mrs.
Olive Piper.
Junior Hostesses who are not
members of the G.8.O. are re-
minded that they must have a
guest pass for admission to the
dance. 8ervlcemen wishing to
The project at Summitwhicli
will be in a Panama Canal Com-1
pany contract will include!
construction of two concretel
water tanks, appurtenances.1
bring their wives are asked to.water supply lines, snd s ser-l
secure a guest pass in advance vice road.
. *U. "V'l Tnfnrmatlnn TWalr ___________
at the "Y Information Desk.
Cotillion Dance
Classes Set Tonight
At El Panama Hotel
The cotillion dance classes
will be held tonight in the
Washington Salon of the El Pa-
nam hotel.
Mrs. Liona Sears will conduct
the classes which will get un-
der way at 7 p.m.
SHORTS
Native Puerto Rlcans get
about one-half at much to eat
as Negroes m our southern cities.
Thoroughbred horses have
smaller red blood cells than
other horses.
Hares have long ears and long I
legs. They are born with a well-
developed coat of fur, snd with'
their eyes open.
TO THE HOLDERS OF
SCHLUMBERGER OVERSEAS, S.A.
Serial Bonds First Series
payable on or' before
April 1, 1957
Notice of Redemption
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursusnt to ths
provisions of ths Serial Bonds First Series of
SCHLUMBERGER OVERSEAS, S. A., payable on or
before April 1, 1957, ths following numbered Bonds
have been drawn by lot and will be redeemed on
April 1, 1952:
Nos. MX2, MX7, MX 13, MX4I, MX52
each of the principal amount of $10,000.
On April 1, 1952 said bonds will bacoms duo snd
payable st ths principal amount thereof, together
with accrued intsrsst to April 1, 1952, upon present-
ation snd surrender thereof at ths office Of ths Com-
pany, 33 Central Avenue, Panam City, Republic of
Panam. From and sftsr April 1, 1952/ intsrsst on
said bonds will cease to accrue.
SCHLUMBERGER OVERSEAS, S. A.
By A. J. StoU, Treasurer


4 THURSDAY, JANUARY S, 1958
"----
(TU PANAMA AMERICAN AM INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
-Art* k
I*
Interscliokstic Basketball Season Opens Tomorrow
<0
ll
" 1 i
)
*'
'"
41 r
V 1 i
>
Tigers, Bulldogs Clash
At Cristobal Gymnasium
The interscholastic basketball season gets un-
derway tomorrow night at the Cristobal Gymnasium
with the Balboa High School Bulldogs scheduled to
play the Cristobal High School Tigers at 7 p.m.
After witnessing the Invita- and will be the player Cristobal
will have to stop,
court will be the Ko
gue can Be declared a ers and Dick Ostrea. Much de-
toss-up forlhls season. Although pends on the forward spots with
Junior College went to the finals | Herring, Maphis, Raybourne and
PANAMA PRO LEAGUE
College
Basketball
(Tuesday Night)
EAST
LaSalle 67, Western Kentucky 58
Caistas 03, Utah 54
Colby 72, Gannon (Pa.) 69
Temple 61, Niagara M
St. Joseph's (Pa.) 74, Westmin-
ster 56
MIDWEST
Michigan 62, Princeton 44
Bradley II, Wash. A Lee 54
Dayton 97, Miss Southern 71
oral&ffi7s?sfT>"^; 3EI*^%s$s&?%?.'is. issz?%2
nneaion **, wayiana tiex.- 71 tobal played in the consolaUon warn nrwiHrm. iv__._____Ezz
SOUTH I gameL so they cannot be counted
Mississippi 64, Arkansas State 62
Presbyterian 79, Ft. Jackson Spe-
cialist SI
SOUTHWEST
Brooks Army Medical 15, Taylor
(Ind.) 84
FAR WEST
Oregon 71, College of Pacific (2
Playground Sports

2 Pro League Games On Tap
This Evening; Yanks Win 5-4
tional Basketball Tournament
last week at Balboa, the. High
School League can be declared a
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Yankees........i j .7
Bombers........ 7 4 .136
Bluebirds....... 6 ( .SM
In the back i Brownies....... % u .141
urany broth-
TONIGHTS GAMES
Panam Stadium
First Game (6:30)Bluebirds
ward positions.
Yankees vs. Bombers.
out of the race. The Cristobal Blue and Gold I
will be headed by co-captains
Balboa will certainly be the'Bailey and Manning, who con-'
team to beat this season, after!"01 the forward spots. Wilson
dropping two close games In the1 win be working from the jpost
LAST NIGHTS RESULT
Panam Stadium
Yankees 5, Brownies 4.
SIAMESE SLANTFranc-Tireur. right, nd Peter W appear
welded together as they battle it out down the stretch at Florida s
Tropical park. Th* former, with Steve DiMauro up, hung on to
win in a photo finish. (NEA)
tournament. After losing to Jun-! Position with Anderson and firy-: p *w I p^o LeaBUa tnnleht The'
ior College by one point In one ant holding down the guard posl- fh8SmA BiJifS5JSffdnVS
second and Criatobafln one min- tlons. The Tigers will have to JDFateHr2rnVl2 Ir.the fir .
n^^.. ..- ..... ~ w_ xhnm mm Hriv. aH tMmvnrviIasl piace rownies in tne first
ame while the league leading
ankees will battle the second
RED TANK
White 8oz Win Over Yanks, 3-2
The Red Tank Midget Base-
ball League, sponsored by the
Physical Education and Recrea-
tion Branch, was off to a fine
start Monday.
The Yankees took an early lead
In the first Inning, but the White
Sox tied It up. In the fourth the
White Sox tagged Llnday for two
safeties with a couple of errors
to go ahead 2-1, but Carlos'
Brathwalte slammed a home nin|
to create a tie again 2-2. The
White Sox 1 0 0 1 0 1S
Llnday and
ar and Taslo.
will be a .30-00 rifle match at
the 200-yard range ot the Bal-
boa Gun Club on Sunday, Jan.
6, firing to start at 8:30 a.m.
This match will be over the
Big Bore Warm Up Match
At Far Fan Range Sunday
Al Joyce, of the Balboa Gun I three shooters, Bob Harris. Gil
Club, has announced that there iKemm and Bill Jaffray. Kemm
and Harris have left the Isth-
mus, and Jaffray has never
since been able to equal this
performance. It Is noted that
under similar circumstances of
DCM course, and Is designed to pressure, the last Cervecera Na- nrBrt,p; miftirWtiv~end !t will
give local shooters a little com- clonal Trophy match held at 'Pesufficientiy and it wui
etltive practice over the course I Empire last year, the high score ^ke them a l
before the NRA registered big!was 188. Af^er seeing some of* uno ">*
bore Canal Zone State CWam-[the boys in practice this year,
nlonship match to be held on fhowever,' it' is the writer's con-
the same range one-week liter.'sldered opinion' that a score of
" Match conditions will'Be dup-'[l88"wlll be fortunate to take one
Heated "aa much as possible for of the first three places this
the warm-up match so that year,
competitors may, sharpen up
In the meantime, the results
of the Warm up Match to be
held at Far Fan this coming
Sunday will give fans some idea
of what to expect from our
shooters the following Sunday.
their offense from the pivot po
sitlon. Richter, 0'2" In height,
has led the Bulldogs In scoring,
Motorcycle Races
To Be Held Al
Juan Franco Sunday
28S Att^uiSSVEZd "85! JS^*SS^S:
52uHAr^5. ?* Jnm*^1101 wmyeiienltt next Sunday morn-
"Sufi1*1 *?foToi-s &,?* uw r"nco-
The riders (motorcycle) from
the Canal Zone and Panam are
to stare six races on the infield
track. The final will be of II laps,
or about fire miles.
ute, the Bulldogs are sure to be how more drive and teamwork; h th
on the rebound. The scores were to regain their winning ways. | varikeeV win hi
that close In the tourney last, So with the two teams balanc- olaco Bombers ir
week. No team will be favored, ng about equal In playing W>-| ?0ntest of th/ nhflit
ity, the game will be a thriller. consl 0I "** n*nt.
The Red and White from Bal- The doors will open at 6 p.m. to-l Humhprto por,insnn who Ik
boa will have their team intact, morrow at the Cristobal OmnaJ u"e *22f%a whwr
with Eugene Richter leading' Jium. and tickets wUl be 75 cents ^ since the Vrlval of me"
their offense from the olvot po- for adults, 23 cents for children ?""" *"*l 2LH!
without s. A. cards.
TENNIS
The tennis tournament will
soon be started at the Paraso
Tennis Court. Omphroy will don.; ^ZSSF^fS
ate a silver trophy. Due to the "
weather the players could not
\'
"
their timing over the rapid fira
stages of the course. The regis-
tered match has stimulated in-
tense Interest among local
shooters, and there has already
been considerable practice over
the course during the holidays. Big bore shooting is tremendous-
The warm-up match sched-,ly improved here, and top grade
uled for Jan. 6th is open to all rifles have been gradually ac-
shooters who are eligible to cornel quired by local competitors, so
{ete In the registered match, and this reporter will go out on a
he entry fee will be one dollar ,lmb and prophecy that the first
to cover the cost of operating the three places will all top 190.
targets. There will be no awards.'
but re-entries will be allowed ifi AH Interested shooters would
there Is time. be smart to get out next Sun-
Due to the holidays, no entries i^ay and get that little extra
for the registered match have reasoning of competition under
actually been received as yet by|trie belt that can mean so much
the' statistical office. However, when tne Chlps are down.
8gt. First Class Clayton Breck-
on, the C. Z. Shooting Associa-
tion Rifle Executive is accepting
entries at the Balboa Gun Club
restaurant on Saturday and
Sunday. A number of Indivi-
duals have already made entry
V**rd
Two clubs and one military
outfit have already signified
their intention of entering. The I
7481st (AU) Signal will enter a
On The Alleys...
PAA Flyers Take Nash
Sears Keglers Win Over Jant-
aen in Classic Bowling League.
Elton Todd's PAA Flying keg-
lers took over the Nash-wllrys
bowling team for four points lasl
Friday night at the Diablo
Height* bowling lanes in the race
The racing will be again under
is control of the commission
which Is organising Panama's
motorcycle Grand Prix in March,
and selecting a loeal team to take
on teams from other Latin A-
mcrican countries.
Unlike the read racing round
the Juan Diat circuits, Juan
France spectators Sunday Will be
able to see all competitors for all
wnue the race.
The Jnan Franco inside track
has already been tried out by
several of Bandayo entrants.
They have found it to their
speedy liking.
Any motorcyclist in Panam
and the Canal Zone can still en-
ter for Sunday's racing. Entries
5__
he Classic League lead, while ,Ve Yetag" token" a't^Motore" Na
th? &* to?.dE5iil. h?!cionnis, ti Francisco de la Osm
point to the Jantzen bowlers but Avenas, TeL t-1717.
retained a four-point lead in
the league.
i
t
a pii
Nash bowled games of 839. 920,
ag
The PAA keglers rang up three
1ames of 919,
I
strong
for
rang .
. i, 999 and WO
Infall total of 2838 while
Clump Jockey Burr
Off To Fast Start
With 3 Triumphs
CORAL GABLES, Fla., Jan. 3
tMmVnve "men. paced by "an'(UP) The leading Jockey of
excellent marksman in Yamaga- 1931 and an unbeaten colt start-
wa This fine team took third ed the new year off with a rec-
glace in the last big bore shoot ord-tylng performance in the
sld at Far Fan. The Albrook- feature race at Tropical Park.
____uj.. /-i.,^. rM,.v v... alan an_ PhorlfA Rurr find the foill-
Curundu Gun Club has also au-
thorized the entry of a team.
While low in experienced re-
serves, and weakened by the de-
parture of M-Sgt. Gilbert Kemm
Charlie Burr and the four
year-old Woodchuck equaled the
track record for six furlongs in
winning the Wew Year's Day
Purse at the Florida track.
{iSriUrc U* m-o*. Uiiu&i **w.*m, 4 ulk v wv wa "
he four-man combination of | Woodchuck covered the distance
Merrlman, Mitchell, Demlng and in one minute, nine and two-
Jaffray Is quite capable of tak-i fifth seconds over a fast track.
Ing high honors If they have a That tied the record set by
good day. They will also have Hornbeam In January of 1947.
the excellent marksmen Bd Coe,! Woodchuck, which only start-
McCasland and Gordon to take ed racing last month and won
up the slack, and another ex- both starts, broke third In the
Il>
cellent big bore shot In Bob Gor-
der, the pistol hot shot.
However, the team to beat In
this one will b eBalboa. The Bal-
boa Gun Club, reinforced by
field of seven. Burr brought the
brown colt through on the in-
side at the halfway mark and
was out in front by two and
one-half lengths at the wire
Breckon and Ed Budd from the Spartan Valor, second choice in
45th Recon. Battalion, will be at, the betting, gave way when
full strength. It is hard to see
how the combination of Al Jayce,
Sturtevant Todd. Fred Wells,
Wayne Lucas, Paul Anderson,
Woodchuck made his bid and
finished second. Seaflash fin-
ished third.
and 880 for 2054.
in the Sears vs. Jantacn
match, Jantren took the first
game 950 to 892, but dropped the
next two 934 to 855 and 973 to
936. Sears also won plnfall total
by the score of 2799 to 2741.
Bud Balcer came within one
P1P.0,J,?SUnAt?i"',nnSi^.hig?i*h "amber of'strokes allowed
U v yiJ^liSPwi l1"" ?r h j5T in t** S6COHG
ran seven consecu
the second game Saylon of the
same
team ran a smart 255 to
land right behind Bud for high
game of the evening. Tad WU-
ber of PAA had high series with
Sames of 213, 234 and 183 for
5 ...
The scores of the matches were
as follows:
PAA FLYERS
Hermann. 228 20 115 19
Cooley ... 100 leg 199 537
Wilber 213 234 lW 830
Schneider 150 174 157 401
Engelke. 108 317 190 881
Totals.
Malee .
Thomas.
Jenner .
Best. .
Madeline
919 999 9202838
NASH-WILLYS .
. 158 190 190- 550
. 186 100 ISO 037
173 201 157 831
144 100 IK 470
178 .14 108 500
Along The Fairways
The Summit Hills Golf Club Is
starting off the new year (and
the dry season) with a ladles'
and men's Ball Tournament on
Saturday and Sunday, Jan. 5 and
0. Each player will buy a ball as
entrance fee, and all balls will be
put In a "kitty."
Each player reaching the cup
on the 18th hole, or beyond, with
ters handicap for the men, and
full handicap for the women)
will get a split of the "kitty."
If no one acaches the 18th cup,
then the winners will be those
reaching the cup on the 17th
hole. Participants may play as
often as they care to during the
two days (providing they buy a
ball for the "kitty" each time),
but they may only win once.
REPEATERJunie McMahon
won the world individual
match-gsme championship for
the second time in three years
defeating the nation's top bowl-
er in the annual all-star
tournament at the Chicago Coli-
seum. Formerly of Lodi. N.J..
McMahon now rolls out
'Chicago.. (NEA)
of
Lou Ryan and many others, with
Breckon and Budd, can be beat-
In addition, although there
has been no official word from
them as yet, It is fully expect-
ed that there will be another
strong outfit on the firing line
on the 16th, in the Marine Bar-
racks team headed by Lt. John
Counselman. These boys never
fail to giva a fine account of
themselvea with the big rifle.
Although we have been speak-1
ing of teams In this write up,
the emphasis in the match will,
of course, be on the individual
Tbls is primarily an individual
championship, and the gold me-
dal winners will be the official
champions with the big rifle.
The pressure in this match will
be tremendous. Will it cause
the shooters to rise to greater
heighu than ever? Will we see
record scores? Or will the pres-
sure hold the scores down?
The Isthmian record for this
course Is 193 out of 195, held by
The 14.000 fans
out for the earl
Woodchuck off
The Palatine Stable colt
$4.10, $2.90 and $2.30.
who turned
y card sent
the favorite.
paid
TAGAROPULOS
INDUSTRIES, S.A.
Phonai:
1002 1003
#4041 Foo Boyd ATI.
Coln R. P
FRESH MILK
FRESH BUTTER
RICH ICE CREAM
everything
Inspected by the
Health Department
HOMB DELIVERY
Totals.
Presho
Batos
Jamison
839 920 8802054
JANTZKN
. 194 179
. 215
211
Glelchm'n 100
Morton ... 170
158
172
lOt
178
190 172
1*0 563
181 534
113 841
183 631
Totals.
960 855 9803741
SEARS
Melanson. 179 174
Colston. 310 104
Zebrock 154 178
Saylon ... 184 171
Balcer ... 180 257
190 84.
188 838
173 600
380 010
197 018
893 034 8733790
SAVE! $9-oo
SPECIAL OFFER
A NEW
RCA VICTOR VICTROLA
(For the 45 RPM Records)
-oMfloB
25
Cycles
25
Cycles
Totals. .
Sab far Marabella.
Sab fee Owesae,
The four leading bowlers of
the Classic League after the play-
were as follows:
Sears (Balear) .... mo- 7
..PAA (Hermann). .. 180-39
Jantsen (Morton) .. 180- 8
PAA (Bngelke) .... 188-39
The team standings after the
matches were:
TEAM wan Lo*
Na?hnytrt.;;;::: S 8 L Bo,,vtr
Jantzen ........ ,| 33 42 l
A BEAUTIFUL RECORD ALBUM
VALUED AT $29.00
All for
$20oo
ONLY 5.00 DOWN 5.00 MONTHLY
Radio Center
40
Coln
Bombers' new hurler Theollc
Smith, is scheduled to oppose
Cookie Stempel of the Bluebirds
in the first game.
The Yankees will send Marlon
Fricano against the Bombers'
unbeaten Alberto Osorlo in the
nightcap. The records of the four
starting pitchers are Robinson
1-1, Stempel 2-2, Fricano 2-1 and
Osorlo 4-0.
Last night the Yankees edged
the Brownies 5-4 In a real thrill-
er.
The Yanks drew first blood
, ITS COLD INSIDEIcicles glistening in his mustache, Neville 1
witn a tauy in the second inning, Price, Oklahoma's sprinting broad-jumper, reaches for the baton, f
on a base on balls to Jim Cronin He's from South Africa. Coach John Jacobs puts on everything he |
plus singles by Manager Al Kub-I can And to keep from freezing at Pneumonia Downs, the Sooner*' j
y Dabek. -------- "-------- ---
Koshorek and
ski and catcher Ra
Singles by Clem
Forrest Jacobs and an outfield
fly by Johnny Kropf accounted
for another Yankee run in the
third.
Reinaldo Orenald'a triple In
the third and an outfield out
gave the Brownies their first run.
open-air indoor layout under the east stadium at Norman. (NEA) I
Silver City Sports
Girls Intramural Softball
Under the direction of the
_ Physical Education and Recrea-
A double by Koshorek, a stol- tlon Branch of the Division of;
en base and an infield out made!?01100^11}6 ,8IlTer Clty unlt hasi
It 3-1 In favor of the Yankees ; formulated plans to have flveln-
However. the Brownies took a:tramurl softball teams for the
- -- ^ r Dnntn*- UUU Oal.H.1 J I V, la_
4-3 lead when they pushed over
three runs in the sixth.
8enior High School and eight for Tourne
Omphroy Doubles
Tourney Postponed
Until January 20
The Omphroy Doubles Tennli
mph
will
the Junior High School. Jan. 6 to Jan. 20.
be postponed from
The league is scheduled to start The reason for thla postpone-
Nathaniel Peeples singled, Ar-'Monday, Jan. 7, with Cuba ver- ment is due to the Tennis Com-
chle Ware singled, Hctor Lpez 8U" Venezuela for the Seniors, mission having granted permls-
captained by Norma DeSuze and sion to promote a novice tour.
walked. Manager Leon Kellman
grounded to snort but all hands
were safe when Koshorek tried
for Lpez at second and was late.
Peeples scored.
Granville Gladstone then hit a
Perfect doubleplay ball to Jacobs
ut Koshorek took his foot off
the sack and Ware scored. Her-
man Charles filed to center and
Lopes came home with the third
Iris Quinlan respectively at 3:23 nament which Is scheduled M
p.m. I start Jan. 0, the original open-
taterscheol Sof tb.U and Baseball' &y date ** the mpllr0y 1^r'
Saturday, Jan. 5, the La Boca
Senior High boys and girls will| The closing date for entries
travel to Silver City to take onjwtll therefore, be extended t4
the local players. The first game j Thursday, Jan. 17 when tbi
will commence at 12:30 p.m. be-[drawing will be made. This wil
tween the Silver City girls and give players more opportunity U
La Boca's ata the Mount Hope practice their teamwork and be.
Stadium. The boys will play af-
ru of the inning. Orenald struck SHhTX are"f inlXcf
out and Ernest Burke lined to I jg "!-** .'*M<-
Playground Baseball League
Standings of the second half:
Dale Lynch for the third out
In the sixth cronin homered
for the Yanks to tie the score.
The game remained deadlocked TEAM Won Lost Pet.
until the ninth. lAlmendares. ....3 0 1.000
With two out and Jacobs on Mayor Brownie. ..2 1 .667
third, Kellman Ordered Cronin Red Sox........1 2 .333
passed to pitch to Kubski. Al!Browns........0 3 .000
lined a single to left center to In the first half race, Mayor
break up the ball game. I Brownie took the lead winning
ing up at par when the date.oi
the opening convenes.
three to cinch the first half hon
ors. Almendares tallied three ix
the second to edge Brownies f*
a playoff.
ading batters are: 1) Osea*?
Myrie; 21 Victor Thomas; 3) Ed
gar Dawkins; 4) Robert Them
as; 5i Edwin Archer; 6) Carlo
Josephs.




CYCLE RACES SET FOR JUAN FRANCO
^^ ^^ ^^ (Pagel*
Dear Gold Star
Mother-
Greetings...
CHICAGO. Jan. 3 (UP> Joe
Willie Rlley. who received a
draft Induction notice, said to-
day shed be glad to serve if she
wasn't a Gold Star mother.
But selective service officials
said they had no intention of
inducting her and that she
could Ignore the notice.
It seems that someone regis-
tered under Mrs. Riley's name
and the government is trying
to catch the culprit.
Mrs. Riley reported that she
received a notice two days be-
fore Christmas ordering her to
report for Induction Jan. 9.
She would be glad to go. she
aid. but "I'm past 50 and don't
know whether I'm strong
enough to be a soldier."
She lost a son. S.-Sgt. William
D. HUey. In World War II and
has another son. Robert S.
Rilev, who is a lieutenant in the
Civil Air Patrol.
Mrs. Riley said she began
receiving Selective Service cor-
respondence a year ago and
quickly notified her draft
bo?rd that she was a m- lie
and a "slight mistake" had
been made.
A dralt spokesman said Mrs.
Rilcv told them that onco her
mailbox had been rifled and a
check stolen and cashed. From
this draft officials deduced that
the thief then used her name;
to register for the draft.
T;ie spokesman said It was
arranged to continue sending
notices to Mrs. Riley so that
she could send them back with
the notation that she was the
only one of that name at her
address. This was for the pur-
pose of preparing a file for an
in-causation by the FBI and
prosecution if the culprit is:
c' ?ht. he said.
According to the spokesman,
draft officials were under the|
impression that Mrs. Riley "iul-i
ly understood" the arrange-,
m~nt.
The mother, however, said,
that she thought the Army!
"lust plain wants me." She said
she sent back all correspon-
derse with "I'm a mother"
wrHten across the letters.
She said her unusual name
was derived from her aunt Wil-
lie and her grandmother, whose
name was Joanna.
PanatnaAmerican
"Let the people know the truth and the country it aa/" Abraham Lincoln.


rWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P.. THURSDAY, JANUARY J, 1I5Z
FIVE CENTS
Truman Orders Tax Bureau Shakeup
No More Political Appointments
Lard Larceny
Brings $15 Fine
P2tlt larceny involving the
thsft of two pounds of lard
from the Tlvoli Commissary net-
ted a $15 fine in Balboa Magis-
trate's Court this morning for
Lucila Almanzas, whose real
name, according to the charge,
Is Yolanda Lucila Go.izalez A.
~'ie lard taken by the 24-year-
olti "V.namanian woman was va-
hrd at 54 cents.
r ~\ a charge of having com-
m" Pd battery under Building
301 in Gamboa. William Pe-
tarkin. 48-year-old British West
Indian, was fined $5.
Ke was charged with having
struct the compls-i'-lni witness,
Henry Lathem C>v-b". on the
leg with a baseball bat.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 3 (UP'
President Truman ordered a
wholesale shakeup of the Inter-
nal Revenue Bureau yesterday
and the chief of the scandal-
shaken tax collecting agency
disclosed that 53 more employes
have been fired or forced to
resign.
Mr. Truman said the pur-
pose of the "sweeping reor-
ganization" will be to take the
Revenue Bureau out of poli-
tics and protect it from "in-
fluence peddlers."
The nation's 64 officers of
collector of Internal Revenue
would be abolished in favor o
25 district offices each headed
by a commissioner under civil
service.
Commissioner John B. Dunlap
declined to Identify the 53 em-
ployes added to the bureau's,
growing ouster list. He said only |
that the number of employes;
who left their jobs for discip-1
linary reasons in 1951 had risen;
to 166. The previous figure was
113.
As added protection against
graft and corruption which
caused some of the dismissals.,
Mr. Truman's shakeup plan in-
cluded creation of a separate
Inspection system to ride herd
on the bureau and watch for
"influence peddlers and fixers." i
Under his proposal, the tax
system's only political appointee1
would be its top official thej
tax commissioner. At present,
all 64 collectors are political ap-
pointees although some are ca-
reer men.
The step was the first major
action In the President's prom-
ised cleanup drive. Indicating
that other steps soon will fol-
low, Mr. Truman said "further
administrative action" is plan-
ned to "insure complete integ-
rity" in government.
Members of Congress, who
will have the final say on
parts of the plan, had mixed
reactions. Democrats, concern-
. ed with the effect of the cor-
ruption issue in this year's
' Presidential campaign, called
It a step in the right direc-
tion. Some Republicans were
openly skeptical.
Mr. Truman said It Is design-
ed to 'prevent Improper conduct
in public service, to protect the
government from the Insidious
influence peddlers and favor
seekers, and to expose and pun-
ish any wrong-doers."
He directed Secretary of
i Treasury John W. Snyder to put
, into effect immediately ail re-
forms possible under present
regulations.
| The rest of the six-point pro-
gram will be submitted to Con-
gress and becomes effective
within 60 days unless vetoed by,
either house.
Dunlap said tentative plans
alreadv have been drawn for.
carrying out the plan. "You can
bet your bottom dollar," he said,1
that the new district tax com-;
miss ion ers will be 100 per cent,
bureau employes with no out-'
side business connections.
Almost twice the normal num-
ber of bureau workers were
kicked out of office. last year
ror various reasons but Dunlap
said those in the new group!
we're not necessarily linked with
the widespread tax irregulari-
ties.
Dunlap said he anticipates
some trouble from Congress
on the elimination of eoUec-
tors' offices but added that
much of the reorganisation
can be done without any at-
tention from Congress. I
Dunlap also indicated he
would like to have about $20,-
000,000 more from Congress to
pay for some 5.000 extra em-
ployes needed to handle the
new gambling tax, the generally
increased tax collections and
stronger supervision.
The bureau changes were!
mapped as Howard G. Camp-
bell, Justice Department attor-
ney and member of a law firm1
mentioned in the tax scandal'
Investigations, said he has re-;
signed hi Federal post..He said
published reporta he was forced'
out were "not true."
In testimony. before House
Investigators, Cumpbell was
Identified as member of a
law firm which in December,
1948, provided free fur coats for
the daughter of ousted assistant
attorney general T. Lamar Cau-
dle and the wife of Caudle's top!
aide. Turner Smith.
The President's plan general-1
ly followed the two-year-old re-1
commendations of the Hoover
commission on government re-
organization. The aim of both
was to take the collectors' jobs
out of politics and meet up the
efficiency of the bureau's ac-
counting system.
All operating functions of the
bureau will be handled by not
more than 25 district offices,
headed by commissioners select-
ed through Civil Service.
They will be responsible to
the chief commissioner named
by the President. The present
system which has more than
20t field officers reporting to
Washington will be abolished.
These changes represent the
first three points of the pro-
gram. It also would provide:
A "strong, vigorous inspection
service" independent of the rest
of the bureau to check on oper-
ations and personnel and ferret
out any irregularities.
Reorganization and decentral-
ization of bureau headquarters.
Higher salaries for revenue
officials to attract "the best
qualified persons.."
Mr. Truman did not spell out
what else he has in mind in
the way of antl corruption
measures.
Some members of the Justice
Department have been called
belore the special House Ways
and Means Subcommittee which
is investigating the widespread
tax scandals.
Action requested by members
of Congress include demands
for the ousting of Attorney
General J. Howard McGrath.
but the President has said his
clean-up will not be felt at
cabinet level.
Placing of revenue positions
under Civil Service had been
urged by some Senators and by
top Democratic officials mind-
ful of the possible political re-
percussions of the tax disclo-
sures.
Republicans are determined
to make government corrup-
tion a prime issue in the fall
election campaign. Mr. Tru-
man has said the recent flur-
ry will be over and forgotten
by election time.
The White House still refuses
to say whether Mr. Truman will
set up a special commission to
direct the "clean-up."
Federal Judge Thomas F.
Murphy of New York once was
believed to have figured In the
President's plans but there have
been reports that he turned
down a request to head the
commission.
The Revenue Bureau reorgan-
ization calls for three assistant
commissioners.
One will be In charge of the
Inspection service, which will
have an office In each district.
Another will handle field
operations and the third will be
responsible for technical affairs,
such as preparing tax forms
and regulations.
Mr. Truman said the inspec-
tion service will have "a com-
prehensive system of audits"
to keep track of operations
and "will be alert to the prac-
tices of the influence peddlers
and fixers."
Mindful that in addtion to
PEPSODENT
SMILE!
Pepsooeat Tooth Put* no
only help* Op formation
of enamel esnug cidbut
also remores the dull stains
that collect in film...ami
germs that cause bed hieeeh.
No other tooth paste coo-
tains Irium*;;. no other
can duplicate Pepjodeot'i
film remoViOK formula.
Use Pepsodent; keep
teeth free of film and keep
a bright smileitithe
Pepsodent Smile!
tttimm it Prpfdnl'l tiv'llrid
Freedom Crusade
Movie To Have
Private Showing
A prlvAte preview of the film
The Big Truth will be shown
Monday afternoon at Quarry
Heights to Lt. Gen. William H.
H. Morris Jr., Caribbean Com-
mander-In-Chief, and his staff.
The film Is being shown In
conjunction with the Isthmian
Crusade tor Freedom drive, pat-
terned after a similar movement
in the United States to raise
funds for the worldwide fight a-
galnst Communism.
Mirris has been, appointed
honorary chairman of the Isth-
mian Crusade for Freedom Com-
mittee, and has designated Lt.
Col. WUlam Ceely to represent
him on the board.
This completes the appoint-
ment of honorary chairmen of
the local committee. Foreign
Minister Ignacio Molino, Jr. re-
presents Panam, and Governor
Francis K. Newcomer is the hon-
orary Chairman of the Canal
Zone.
Minister Molino has designat-
ed Asst. Foreign Minister Fer-
nando Alegre to serve on the
committee.
Funds which have been raised
In the United States, and those
which will be collected on the
Isthmus will be used for setting
up new adio stations like Ra-
dio Free Europe, now one of the
most effective Instruments in the
campaign to keep alive the
thought .>f freedom in the lands
captured by Soviet Russia.
The drive here starts February
12 and continues until February
22nd.
Probable Cause Found
Against Youth Nabbed
In Navy SP Building
Probable cause was found in
Balboa Magistrate's Court this
morning on a burglary charge
filed against Frank Adolphus
Skeete, 14, an "old time" of-
fender.
The Panamanian youth was
bound ovn for trial In US Dis-
trict Court on a charge of hav-
ing entered the Navy Shore Pa-
trol Building at the "Limits"
with the inttnt to commit bur-
glary.
Ball was set at $200.
Young Skeete has previously
been convicted even times since
1949 on charges of petit larceny
and loiviing.
One of the esrlier convictions
involved loitering around the
8hore Patrol Headquarters.
the seven collectors, at least 47
other tax officials were firea
or suspended last year. Mr. Tru-
man said the house-cleaning is
"One of a series of actions I am
taking to insure honesty, Integ-
rity and fairness in the conduct
0 all government business."
Mr. Truman said the revela-
tion that some tax officials
"have betrayed the public
trust... has come as a shock
to all decent citizens."
"I have directed that every
effort be made to expose and
punish such persons wherever
they may be found," he said.
"We must rid the government
of any employes who misuse
their official positions for per-
sonal gain."
Mossadegh Spurns
US Aid Objects
To Attached Strings
TEHERAN, Iran, Jan. 3 (UP)
Premier Mohammed Mossa-
degh today threatened to cut(
off this Impoverished country
from United States economic
and military aid rather than
accept U. S. funds on terms
pledging Iran to Une up with
the western world.
The Iranian general staff
warned that the Premier's stub-
born policy would prove 'catas-
trophic' for the Iranian army.
- Mossadegh, Ignoring the
warnings, agreed to receive a
Polish trade mission here in
the near future In an attempt
to find a new market through
a barter agreement, for the
country's rich oil resources
which have been cut off from
world markets since Iran ousted
the British operated Anglo-
Iranian OH Co., and British
technicians from Iran.
Iran already has made an
agreement to try to supply oil
to Communist Czechoslovakia
on a barter arrangement, ship-
ping lt in Soviet tankers.
While Mossadegh moved his
country closer to the Soviet
orbit, the U. S. Embassy here
revealed that Ambassador Loy
Henderson "achieved no con-
crete results" In a conference
with Mossadegh yesterday on
American offers of aid.
Diplomatic quarters said Mos-
sadegh will reject the U. 8. of-
fer Of $23,000,000 Point Four
economic aid within the six-day
time limit because he opposes
the clause which would commit
Iran to "contribute to the de-
fensive strength of the free
world."
Mossadegh Is opposed similar-
ly to American military aid be-
cause It provides that Iran must
safeguard Its "neutrality."
BALBOA TIDES
Friday, Jan. 4
HIGH LOW
:$Z a.m.- 3:20 a.m.
9:31 p.m. 3:01 p.m.
(NEA Telephoto)
STOPPED SHORT Carrying the pigskin for Maryland, quarterback Jack Scarbath goes for
a 7-yard gain before being stopped by Tennessee's Gordon Polofsky (10) and Doug Atkins
(91) during 1st quarter action in their Sugar Bowl clash at New Orleans. Maryland won
an upset victory. 28-13. '. .____________________________________________
2nd. In Line For 52 License
Never Thought Of Tax Problem
"We may not be the first
couple to apply for a 1952 mar-
riage license, but I'll bet we're
the happiest, "avowed Navy
Seaman Ward Jay Grant this
morning on learning he had
missed top place on the 1952
license list by a margin of a
few minutes.
61 Beats Charge
Growing Out Of
Runaway Car In CZ
Cpl.. Charles Francis Carattlnl
20, whose unoccupied car rolled
down the Administration Build-
ing Hill and smashed into a tree
on New Year's Eve was found not
guilty in Balboa Magistrate's
Court this morning on a mis
demeanor charge involving fai-
lure to t>"t the hand brake.
Corporal Carattlnl testified
that he had set the handbrake
of the vehicle before leaving it
in the parking circle in front of
the administration building.
The car was badly damaged.
On a charge of operating a
bus with defective brakes and
steering apparatus, Sidney Oliver
Price, 41-vear-old Panamanian,
was fined $10, plus an additional
$5 for failure to remain at the
scene of an accident.
Another bus driver, Oswald
Julian Older, 29, Panamanian,
was flnfd $10 for operating his
'vehicle on Franglpanl Street
without a valid license, plus $15
for fallare to use caution in
starting the vehicle.
The 20-year-old young sailor
from Denver, Colo., now sta-
tioned at Coco Solo, was ac-|
companled by his prospective
bride, Beverly Verne Emmons
20. a student nurse from San
Gabriel, California.
As a Christmas present, her
parents gave her a trip to the
Isthmus, where she has been
staying at Hotel El Panam.
Asked whether the engage-
ment was a Christmas romance,
the young groom to-be replied:
"Well, you might say that.
But we've. known each bther
since Junior High School, back
In Denver."
Their honeymoon will be
brief, however, because the bride
will fly home by plane Sunday
to complete her nurse's train-
ing.
Informed that had they de-
cided to marry before the end
of the old year Instead of at
the start of the new they would
have been able to save on this
year's income tax, Seaman Grant
sounded startled.
"We never thought of that!"
he burst out, with a protective
arm around Miss Emmons'
shoulder, as the clerk handed
them their license to wed.
Cupid's First
For '52 In CZ
Quite Surprised
Issuance of marraige li-
censes got off to a slow stark
for 1952.
It was mid-morning today
Jan. 3before the firsh
couple appeared to apply for
a license in U. S. District
Court, Ancon.
All unaware that they would
lead the 1952 license list were
a young soldier, Daniel Mar-
ion Eiird, of Ft. Amador,
formerly of Hot Springs. Ar-
kansas, and his prospectivo
bridge, Mary Virginia Appin
of Colon.
Both are American cltisensv
23 Volunteers
Leave Surinam
To Join UN Army *
PARAMARIBO, Jan. 3 (UP)'
Twenty-three volunteers wero
having for Surinam today by
KLM plane to join others al-
ready fighting In Korea.
Chosen from several hundred
who answered the United Na- J
tions call, these men will un-
dergo further training in Hol-
land before continuing their
voyage to the Far East.
Other groups will probably
follow soon.
Tide Tables In Book
Form Now Available
Printed copies of the tide tables
for 1952 are now available and,
can be purchased for 25 cents.
They may be obtained at these
locations: the Aids to Navigation
Office a-, Gatun; the office of the
Marine Director. Room 204, Ad-
ministration Building. Balboa
Heights; and the office of the
Navigation Division at the Post-
office Building at Cristobal.
(NEA Telephoto)
HAPPY FOURSOME Four American airmen, who were released from a Red Hungarian ]ail
by payment of $120,000 "ransom," clasped hands in a four-way shake by a Christmas tree
after their arrival at the UB. Air Base in Erdlng. Germany. Left to right are: Capt. John
J. Swift, Glens Falls, NY.; Sgt. Jess A- Duff, Spokane, Wash; Capt. Dave Henderson, Shaw -
nee, Okla.; and Sgt. James A. Bam, Klngslan d, Ark,
CHICKEN r,li SOUP
QmM^'
crf
IP&
Just as sure as you like chicken, you'll
like Campbell's Chicken Soup, for
every golden-gleaming spoonful is
rich with tempting chicken flavor!
Fine, plump chickens are chosen
with care. To the glistening broth
chockful of chicken goodness it
added fluffy white rice, along with
plenty of tender pieces of chicken.
For a delicious, nourishing treat,servo
Campbell's Chicken Soup scon!
_


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