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
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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00010883:01348

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text

l
l*--

? BRANiFF

NOW
DAILY SIRVICI
U.S.
AN INDEPENDE^
DAILY NEWSPAPER
Panama American
*'el ifc* people knote the truth and the country gafe" Abraham Lincoln.
>eagrara'sYO.
CANADIAN WHISKY
i. -
xo.
':- s*
TWENTT-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P.. TUESDAY, JANUARY I, 1852
rvn cnm
Truman, Churchill Dig Into Conference;
Common Anglo-American Policy Is Aim
--------
>
Time Bomb Found
In Panama School
A home-made time bomb was 1Is able to function with some
found this morning under the I deeree of efficiency.
seat of a desk In a classroom of I Striking teachers were divided
the Guillermo Andreve primary! about accepting the governments
school m the. Calldonla area. counter-proposals to end the
Meanwhile indications are that cbool strike now In Its sec-
efforts to mediate the school !on0I''?,.,,? h. -,,-ted
strike will prove fruitless In view .Jhe government hwrehctrt
of the determined stand adopted i the main Issue that MtttMk
k */?> th irhr and the *rs ou' on strike tne request
1 re-I for Minister Carles' resignation
government regarding the
moval of Minister of Education
I and also hus rejected a re-
quest for the revocation of a de-
"SSP P" (.*rles' i#,-'ereeVrovdins"sanctions for fu-
The bomb, found Just before ^ gtrikes among teachers,
the school's 585 students were. 0n talg oln, tne government
ready to go in for classes was a_.eed l0WevCr. to meet with
mide out of a bottle of kerosene the teachers and discuss their
wired to two flashlight batteries 'pr0Dosa!3 for amendment,
which In turn were connected to, Three other oroposals made by
a clock set for 0 o'clock. the strike mediation committee
The bomb was discovered when i were accepted by the govern -
a teacher noticed a little boy ex- ment: iormatlon of a committee
amtnlng the clock. The bottle to'guai antee Impartiality In the
with the kerosene had broken coming elfctions, with one teach-
and the contents were seeping er as a member; retur ntoelasses
along the cracks In the floor of and flnlsn the semester using up
the classroom. the vacation period, and pay-
ment of full salary to teachers
Police were not sure whether for alt the time they have been
tl* bomb could have been set on strike. m
-off by the time mecha-sm but' The teachers strike commlt-
were certain that a carelessly tee was holding a meettn* at
thrown match or a nearby open Press time today and the general
flame could have started a fire. .?P>ntoi J* t'' ^e govern-
A.43ysheet denouncing the po- ment s counter-proposals would
llcvtfer signed by^gwal ^r^^apecior~^omiijeg,
MX* **X .0""",, ftjlg ,1? tcrday. resolved to continue the
bonb. but the poUce be eve that, llrlke unt|, Clr,M u nmoVf
It was a ruse to complicate ln-
n~ent parties.
f*t the schools' JO teachers.
e'.-ht are on strike but the school
$53.2 Billion
Military Budget
Is 1953 Pick
nd the -anctlons decree Is re
voked.
.
Egyptian General
f'*ims Reds Tried
To Assassinate Him
2 RP Deputies
At Odds Over Bill
- So Fists Fly
GETTING ABOARD AN ARMY TRUCK, en route to Fort Amador this morning, are the first
local registrants to be accepted for induction by the Canal Zone Selective Service Board.
While Arthur B. Gte (American! steps Bpwtth overnight bag In hand. Earl C. Swift (Amer-
ican), Beutel Angel Perez, (Colombian', Rudolph ft. Hogan (Panamanian), George Austin
Gale (Panamanian) ana Kenneth L. R. Crooks (Panamanian) await their turn. Already seat-
ed Inside are <1. to r.) Carlos Alfonso Gordon (Panamanian'. Ethelbert C. Harris i 'inert-
can) and Victor Earl Maxwell (Panamanian). US ARMY PHOTO
* W *' #
Voluntary Inductees
Civilian Life, Head For Army
WASHINGTON. Jan. 8 (UP).
Informed sources said today that
Mr. Truman has approved a mil-
itary budget of about $53.200,-
000.000 for the 1953 fiscal year.
The total Includes about $3,-
500.000.000 for the construction
USBfi? ^Ki^ &'ta"rt ighV^y^nn";.,::

WASHINGTON, Jan. 8 (UP) President Tramo*
and Prime Minister Winston Churchill were eekino, a
common Anglo-American policy in the Middle East and
Asia today as the keystone of defense against the chanco
of another Korea in that turbulent area
Egypt, Iran, Indo-China, Malaya, Communist China
and the Korean War formed the basis for today's formal
conference which began at the White House shortly after
11 a..vi.
But before the first postwar Truman-Churchill con-
ference ends tonight the two leaders will also hove to
discuss the broad atomic energy issue.
Churchill seeks a better deal Both expressed a desire to wort
for the British in the excn.\n_c out ways of simplifying the bulkf
of atomic research inform*- t!r". machinery of the anti-Comnm
Britain set the scene for such nlst treaty organization.
Their idea is to cut down th*
S'8J* T.*Zt*?T.T, J" pricier security .. measures^ to number. of officials attending
overall operations of the Defense guard aeainst unfit persons hav- top-level NATO strategy sessions,
ing access to atomic secrets. trim the number of overlapptn
President Truman agreed with committees, and turn the I-on
Churchill yesterday on the need] don-based deputies' council inte
for streamlining the North At- 3 more powerful working group,
lantlc Treaty Organization and Mr. Truman and Churchill a-
Department.
The remaining $49.200,0000,000
for the United States Army,
Navy, Air Force and Marine
Corns i nhnnf t7 Rdd Win Ann ln "- C"J v/.s.i.^.... -- u. nunmii anu wiuicui.i -
fh.T L* '/Ih^,0.0^?00.,1!^ heard a plea from the British !one cannot tell the 12-natloa
than the joint chiefs of staff
sought for services during the
fiscal year beginning next July 1.
Informed sources emphasized
that all of the figures must be
Prime Minister for more of A- treaty group what to do about
merlca's critical steel. Increasing its efficiency. But
their Interest will make streams
The "economic problems' of lining easier when all the na>
glrding the defenses of the west- tions get together again in Lia
regarded as approximate due to ern world was the primary theme t>on, Portugal, about Feb. 9.'
the possibility of last minute
changes before Mr. Truman sub-
mits the overall 1953 budget to
Congress late In January. But
no major alterations in the total,
or breakdown is foreseen.
The U. S. Air Force would set
at the first formal session of the
first official Truman-Churchill
meetings since Potsdam.
Observers said the 77-year-old
British statesman demonstrated w l>..Ul- I
pt tli- 05-mlnute morning con- lUIA fOSnlOilS H
fcrence yestefdav that he still rVMHVIP*
Korea Reds Regan
the major share, about $21,500- retains a masterful grasp of the -__*._ 4aa__|_-
000.000 to enable it to expand world situation. He ticked off I^QIHIICrl "AltOCKS
from Its present goal of 95 wings' virtually without notes the com-
to 143 wings in late 1956 or early, plicated figuras relating Jo Ku-
1958, ropean economy and dWe.
Among the more Important
8TH ARMY HQ., Korea, Jan.
(UPi Counter-attacking Cem-
The Army would get $14.500.-VgTcs Churchill mentioned was munkrts today recaptured tra
30.000. ;>nd they Navy, mclud-, $i,ooo.000.000-the approximate, Wtterly ntUd powtlom in
".Mwlnss would get $13,- am0Unt Britain., dollar reserve I Western Korea only a fewhou
fter United Nations foroes had
ousted them.
000
Ing me rmnnes wuuia gn 910,-. g
200.000.000. nas slumped during the last six
The Armed Services originally months
asked for about $57,000.000,000
Waving his '-J""',.0,}?" a
for emphasis, the r'tlsnol}ea{1):. assault at 2-battalion strength.
The Reds took one objective la
a furious hour and 20-minute
CAIRO. Jan. 8 (UP). MaJ.
Gen. Hussein Slrry Amer Bey,!"" government,
chief of the Egyptian Frontier! .,. .
Administration, said today that! Assembly vice chairman Gusta-
two men, believed to be Com-1 J.0 .Arse,men* (RA' ffis
mimlsts. tried to assassinate Llrst m ihe me*"?!?, n*11
In words," young Kenneth L. R
Crooks of La Boca told a report-
er this morning as he lined up
Two Panam Assemblymen ex. with eight other voluntary in-
chenged fisticuffs this morning' ductees at Selective Service
In the National Assembly during Board No. l's headquarters to fill
an argument over a bill one of! the first draft call for Canal
them is trying to collect from I Zone registrants.
Mr. Truman thej
and recaptured the second in an
exclusive of military construc-
tion, and overall defense depart.
"I'm so glad, I can't express it auction station who took toemi and is giving up a Job with the ment funds. outlined for
via truck to Fort Amador. I Chase National Bank in Balboa.l This amount would have en- i.rming magnitude of his coun-:. -. minut_, witt
Before actually becoming The smallest man of this abled tte Air Force to build up f"5 economic crisis and Its lm- SJit-iton mlnulM wun on*
soldiers, the men must pan a morning's group, who described to 143 wings one year earlier,' Dc't on Britain's plans to rearm """"-
post-induction physical exam- | himself as "an Army brat" was'late in 1954 or earlv in 1955. attainst Communism. Both battles ended almost si-
inatlon and other processing born In Wilmington, Del. He at-i Budget bureau officials tenta- He said Britain's $13,800,000.-1 multaneously.
testa. AU have passed pre-ln- j tended various States schools be- tlvely set the milltarv spending 000 three-year defense project Is| on]v iew hours earlier, UN
ductlon physicals and written fore corning to the Canal Zone total at $45 00(1000.000 in serious Jeopardy and appealed f0rcea had stormed back into
tests. None have dependents. some three years ago with hls Defense officials, however, per- f0r larger allocations of Ameri-, strategic advanced positions west
The words of Crooks, seemed, parents, Sgt. and Mrs. Charles W.lsuaded the White House to ap-;can steel to keep It going. i0f Korangpo that they lost to
to sum up the feelings of the Hess of Fort Clayton. [prove $4.200.000.000 above thls.i The steel request may find tne Re{js on Dec. 28 and hav
with all of the Increase going to tough sledding since the United since fought for In see-saw bat-
States also Is hard pressed for the tIes
His remarks seemed to echo
h<-
Amer was unharmed, but the
dr'ver of his car was wounded.
He said he was en route from
his office last night when two
men opened fire on his car in a
Cairo suburb with tommy guns.
Amer was implicated in the
Palestine arms scandal and ac-
cused of falsification of prices of
war materials he bought for the
Egyptian Army from Allied sur-
plus materials. A court inquiry
acquitted him.
Meanwhile 33 Russian trawlers
today were in the harbor of Port
Deputy Juan M. Mndez Mler
(PNR) when the former accused!
the latter of "trying to finish off
the public treasury.'"
Thev were immediately separ-
ated by several persons before
mnv blows had been thrown.
Tempers flared again, however,
when the two met in the office _
of the Assembly secretariat and: quiries from non-U. S. citizens
hurled insults and obscenities at' who want to sign up, Mrs. Jessie
each other.
Back in the Assembly hall a-' 1 reported today,
rain the two finally went from .
words to action and were able to u Irwln chapman of the
get in several blows before they board, who was on hand to check
the feelings of all nine men nine young men who said good-
three Americans, five Panama-, bye to civilian life this morning.; Turned down several times for the Air Force.
nlans, one Colombianwho have! Crooks himself Is the only vet- enlistment because he was under-; I -
offered their services to^ the eran of the group. He enlisted In weight. Swift was crossing his1/*!,___-,,_. r\'-..
United States Army through the*the British Army In 1942 and fingers this morning In the hope IV-nOrrera UrlVerS
channel of voluntary Induction.
The non-U.8. citizens are all
Canal Zone residents.
Since an advance story on to-
day's induction ran in The Pan-
am American last week, the of-
fice has been besieged with ln-
saw service In Egypt Palestine |n0 post-Induction technicality
and Italy. To enter the U.S. Army. would ral ^ out
he Is giving up a Job with the
Commissary Division in Balboa.
A Panamanian by virtue of his
birth In Coln, Crooks attended nif0rm
primary school In Oatun. butTe- pUlon,iakejnt1irmf s Arm,
...___i v. ... t.i. HiK-at.inn l,Ke tne U.S. Army,
celved the rest of his education
In Jamaica after his mother, Mrs.
Iva Crooks, took her family back
! O. Harris, secretary of Board NO.. to her birthplace.
Said in the Suez Canal Zone. wVre"haly"separatedr" "''the nine inductees, revealed that
They are passing through, en Mndez Mler came out of the Board No. 1 has regls^ed 40
route to Vladlvostock on the Rus- fight with a blackened eye and additional non-U.8. citizens, of
sian Pacific Coast.
Arosemena with a bruised flat.
Carl sen And 'Enterprise
Due At Falmouth Tomorrow
whom eight are not yet classi-
fied.
After calling the roll of Canal
Zone registrantsfour of whom
were from Board No. 2 on the
Atlantic sideIrwln officially
tamed the grpup over to Sgt.
Raymond Clark of the Army In-)
FALMOUTH. England, Jan. 8
(UP) The United States
freighter Flying Enterprise, with
her Intrepid skipper Capt. Kurt
Carlsen, is expected to arrive
off this Cornish port before
noon tomorrow.
The dangerously-listing vessel
manned only by Carlsen, and
one helper moved to within 80
miles of this port behind the
British tug Turmoil.
But shipping circles feared in-
creasing winds and swells might
capsize the ship within sight of
land.
Shipping quarters said also
that the Falmouth harbormas-
ter would have to decide wheth-
er the listing vessel can be
brought Into the shipyards or
whether It wll have to be
beached outside the harbor as
a possible danger to harbor
shipping.
If the vessel Is beached, the
cargo would be saved, but the
ship, which Carlsen was fight-
ing so heroically to save, might
be lost. *
Carlsen ordered all passen-
gers snd crew members off his
ship the week before last after a final ruling.
RP Court Stands
Firm On Ruling
Over May Events
One of her other sons. Cheater
Crooks, is serving In' England
with the Royal Air Force
Another young Panamanian
who- had evidently looked for-
ward to this morning's step was
Rudolph R. Hogan, whose Ja-
maican artisan father and Bar-
badian mother, Mr. and Mrs.
Leonard T. Hogan live In La Bo-
ca. He said ouletly:
"I've been affected by the
American way of Ufe. If they
want me, I'm ready to do my
Hogan attended La Boca
schools and the National Insti-
Colomblan Betuel Angel Perez,
la leaving a civilian Job a as
lathe machinist at Ft. Oullck to
he
(Continued on Pase 6. Col. 1)
Jr. College Play
Cancelled Because
Of Illness In Cast
The performance of "Murder
Protest New Bus
'Corridor' Thru CZ
strategic metal. This country|
now plans to give Its European Allied units along the remain-
1 ally only 46.000 tons In the next aer 0f the 145-mile front report-
i three months. Britain has asked ^j ony iFrit to moderate con-
' for 1,000,000 tons over the entire tacts with the Reds unit, up to
year. .. platoon strength,
i On some other problems, the In ^ alr 17 vs sabres tor*
I two men found solid ground for lnto a mass of 100 Mlgs, oamag-
100 agreement.___________ Ing one. In a 20-mlnute battle
over Slnanju In Northwest Korea.
Meanwhile in Panmunjom, the
United Naltons offered the Com.
munists a revised prisoner-ex-
change plan, bowing to the Reds
on two contested points, but
sticking to the basic demand for
voluntary repatriation.
LONDON. Jan. 8 (UP).- Five v?Jna *JK&%
The drivers claim that start-. persons accused of spying for tne, truce supervision assured tha
ing Jan. 15 buses coming from United States today were sen- | Communlsts In writing that they
in the Junior College." sched-|th* Interior over the ferry will tenced to death by a Warsaw jwould get ^^ all oi their prls-
uled for tomorrow night, has hav* to use a route along court, according to the official oners who want to return to
been cancelled because of Illness Roosevelt Avenue. Into Oaillard'Polish News Agency PAP. communism, even tf the Reds
in the cast Hlehway toward DeLesseps park. cannot produce enough United
A group of more than
chauffeurs of the Cooperativa
de Transportes Unidos de 1 C Dnloc Tf\ Dio
Chorrera has requested the,yiO'e5 lw,c
Ministry of Foreinn Relations,
to use its good offices to hav
the Canal Zone government
suspend a plan to chan
route of the "corridor" from
the Thatcher Ferry.
; For Alleged U.S.
rSSpying In Poland
lay was to have been! The Cooperative argues that
given in the old Little Theater I this route Is longer than the
building, on Carr Street In Bal-1 present route along La Boca
boa. with 18 college students of, and Balboa Roads Into "A" Ave-
The accused were Identified in
a PAP broadcast monitored in! Korean iroops and civilians to
London as Tadeusz Qluchowskl, swap on a man-for-man basis
Wacklaw Korwel. Eugenlusz Fal- The United Nations also aroj)-
Ltest reports from the strlck- Its hull was cracked during an
Atlantic hurricane.
But he stayed defiantly on his
bridge and spent six days a-
KV
n enterprise, now listing 85
degrees to port, said the vessel
was "riding easily." Carlsen was
reported in good spirits.
Wind-whipped Atlantic swells,
however, endangered the dra-
matic rescue effort and veteran
seamen here said It would be
"hit or miss" whether the En-
terprise would make port safely.
The turmoil cut Its speed
from three-and-a-half knots to
three knots because of the
swells.
The vessel Is being towed
stern-first because of Its peril-
ous position.
til the Turmoil reached him last
Saturday and a crew member
of the tug came aboard to help
him secure a tow Une.
drama In the cast. Inue and will cause greater wear kus. Edward Dlugoss and Ryszard ped their demand that South
The performance at Cristobal on their tires and motors and Kysubskl. Koreans now serving In the Red
schools and tne jj1.10"^."" High School has also been can- demand the use of more gaso- The broadcast gave no further Army be classified as prisoner
tute in Panama. He is oi unguu cefled________________________I line and oil.__________________details.________________________of war._____________________
US Congressmen Tighten Up In Writing
Biographies; Most Are Pretty Modest
that offenses committed during Balboa Magistrate's Court. ** *
last May's political uprising were) Fines of $10 were meted out i WASHINGTON. Jan. 8 (UP>I Another among the shy is De-| their life histories to one line, self the best fisherman in Con-
malnly political I to Ramon Fuentes, 37. Victoria This is the season when United i mocratic 8en. Blalr Moody. He Like: gress. Or that he wears suits with
Vaaquez plait appeal will now,Flores, 30 Luisa Gaona de OJe- states lawmakers have a chance! was appointed by the governor "Fred L. Crawford, Republic-, no pocketsexcept one In tho
go before the Supreme Court for da. 30, and Fernando Jimnez ge to pop their vest-buttons by of Michigan to succeed the late an. Saginaw. Mich." coat for a handkerchief,
a final ruling. i OJeda, 2 All are Panamanians, writing their autobiographies in Arthur Vandenberg. "Dewey Short, Republican, Ga- The second biggest wheel a
In rejecting the appeal the For loitering it Gamboa, Syd- the Congressional directory. lena, Mo." the country. Vice President AlbsS
High Court cited as a precedent, ney Oscar Coddle, a 28-year-old The newest directory is a. On the "hill" they call him the j C. W. Bishop of Illinois men-iW. Barkley. stuck to history m
o. previous ruling on an incident' Panamanian was sentenced to who's Who of the second session "Ink-propelled" senator because tlons the fact that back home in his own Ufe story. He calls honv
which occurred in 1945 when a | ten days In jai: ^ w 0f the 82nd Congress. | he was a working newsman be-
The Panama Superior Court
rejected yesterday District At-
torney Jose M. Vasquez Diaz' ap-
peal against the court's ruling
There were four trespassing
cases heard this morning In the
lone aboard the lltiing ship un- group of men tried to take the One defendant who was chary-; The biggest men in the land] fore he fell heir to one of the
Colon police station by assault, led with trespassing in the Ttvotl mu,t tighten up In front of a! leather chaira on the floor of the
Five men were killed and 121 commissary today juua to Ms-, writing machine, for mostly they Senate. In his blog he forgets all
injured during the Colon aa- pear, and forefsited the $10 bail arp pretty modest. that; also that his colleagues on
sault, but the court ruled at
Reports from the VM. de- that time that It was for politlc-
stroyer Wlllard Keith, escorting al reasons and the men who
the Enterprise, said Carlsen and participated in the frustrated
Kenneth Dancy, a mate of the coup were later pardoned.
Turmoil who Jumped aboard the It was pointed out that Vaa-
Enterprlse to aid the captain..quez Diaz was one of the men
were chafing their hands to who agreed that the offenses
keep warm as they dragged In committed in the Colon incident 11:3$
which she had posted. She Is Mf-1 0ur jeider, Mr. H. S. T, for! the Detroit News presented" him
ruja Suirez. a 21-year-old Ecu*, example writes his life history I with a miniature pair of roller
dorean.
BALBOA TIDES
Wednesday. Jan. 9
High Lew
example
in 18 line
food from the destroyer.
were political.
t l:3i a.m.
jt:l *
nes, winding up with "Lo- skates, Indicating that here was
cal Residence, Independence,! a man who never wastes much
Mo." He doesnt mention a word time getting from one place to
about being a former shirt and another. Whether it be hound-
underpants salesman and how, as Ing another blgshot for a story,
a kid, he "plowed a straight fur- or serving as a U. 8. senator.
Cartervllle he learned how to
sew on buttons and tailor a suit.
But he falls to say that he still
makes suits, or that he keeps a
sewing kit handy In his office In
the House office building. It is
not unusual for him to drop
Paducah, Ky.. and admits to be-
ing born in 1877.
He gives us all the Informa-
tion about his education and tho
fascinating background of his
political career.
But he falls to bring out tho
man he was
igh school at
weightier matters and do a job1 fact that as a young
of hemstitching on a torn skirt a janitor In the nig
or blouse for one of his secreta- Clinton, Ky.
ri~. The good folk of Clinton have
Clare Hoffman of Michigan not forgotten, though. Outsldo
tells all about his early life and the school Is a sign which reads:
8:81 a.*, row"'through the richToam in A couple of the Congressmen education, but says not a wordl "Vice President Alben Barktaf
8:25 jsa. Barton County, Mo. | were so modest that they cut about the fact that he calls him.; swept here.
"



r'*. rw
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAII.T NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 195
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
C.NID ND aiBLiaMSO BY TMt PANAMA AMKHICAN PRfSS. INC.
rOUSOCO NILtON PIOUNSCVKLL IN
MARKOOIO AKIAa. F CO"
B7 H StBIFT O BOX 134. PANAMA. Of P
TtUtPHONE PANAM NO C-0740 '9 LIN!*'
Cabl ADOBES PANAMCBICAN. Panama
' 'colon oie 12.17 CeNTp^ Avinuk iitwi'i '2tii ano "Sim s >uii
' Fomio.'i ItlPMiaNTAlnre JOSHUA fl POWERS INC
34S Maoion Ave Nftt yok ii-- n. V
I _aT* ''c:,'
OJ 'SIX MONTH.
ITAV* ONE YEA*. "
AOVANCC
ADVANCE------
i N
s.ao
i.BO
S 2.S0
13.00
14 CO
Labor News
And
Comment
By Victor Rleael
Walter Winchell
In New York
THE BRITISH LION
Winston Churchill i; a leading player in he drama of the
20th Centurvand one of its greate-t critics. His impact upon
British history hps had repercussions around the piobe. .Civiliza-
tion's progress stems from leaders in evury field of endeavor. The
CTnirchillian genius for leadeiship has in.-plred almost legendary
exploits. Significantlv. he achieved his mightiest triumphs in the
face.of adversllv. When he called upon tii people to defend their
heritage in a crisis--they responded with mlrac es He personifies
a rare combination of talents: A superb soldier-statesman; a
magnificent historian-journalist. Such still in one field would
insure fame. His overpowering versatility places him among the
fimortals
Vision and idealism are amone his outstanding qualities. For-
tunately ttaev are buttressed by the determination and energy to
make them realities.. Churchill was amone the first to detect
the menace of Nazism. For many years hp fought rigorously and
spoke eloquently to awaken others, despite incessant belittling
that would have discouraged most men...With a single striking
observation he shattered the ogle of appeasement: "Each ap-
peaser hopes that if he feeds the crocodile enoughthe crocodile
will eat him last."
f -----------------
Churchill's fabulous career encomparses a series of Ironies:
He was a poor student who became a brilliant historian. Baffled
bv mathematics in his younger days, he "ter served as Chancel-
lor of the Exchequer.. His formal education wa- sadly neglected,
yet his literary efforts now serve as textbooks for scholars.. .The
man destined to be an oratorical genlu3 was born with a palate
defect that caused him to lisp and stutter, His Iron willpower
conquered the physical limitations.
The most startling ironic touch was the fact that he failed
three times in the entrance examinations for Sandhurstthe
British West Point. He is. of course, one of history's leading
military strategists.
" Erery portrait of Churchill has been brightened by his light-
ning wit. A member of Commons was on-e so iurious at him be
could hardly speak. Churchill crushed him with: "My Right
Honorable Friend should not develop more indignation than he
can contain."
Squirming through a tiresome address he snapped: "There's
a man who missed a glorious opportunity for remaining silent."
When Ramsay MacDonald was Prime Minister he ottered this
devastator: "Be has more than any other man the gift of com-
pressing the largest amount of words in the smallest amount of
thought."
A conceited author who asked Chun hill if he had read his
book, was bluntly informed: "I only read for pleasure or profit,"
He rebuked a cynic who declared the aeslre for peace does not
Insure peace: "Neither does the desire tor food satisfy hunger.
Bat at least it gets you started toward a testaurant."
Churchill's gift for the light touch was an important factor
lit winning friends and influencing legislators. Before he address-
ed a joint section of Congress. FDR was worried about the recep-
ni'ot.The Pri c Ihilster soon disoeiled all doubts about his wel-
come. He o\e i m"-.de Isolationists cheer and chuckle by informing
Congress: I cannot hjhj rcilccting that if my father had been
all American and my mother British, instead of the other way
around, I might have got here on my own!''
Reserved Seat
Maybe I'm old fashioned, but
I hate to see a recruiting offi-
cer for the Soviet's propaganda
machine, operating outside one
of our hush-hush Navy rapair
yards, where Defense Dept. and
Maritime Commission ships are
rushed into shape to ferry guns
and ammo to Korea and Gen.
Eisenhower's European Army.
It still disturbs me to
discover that the Commun-
ist cell in this yard, the. big-
gest and most closely guard-
ed in Baltimore, is an ac-
tive one led by "outside
machinists," men who work
right on the ships them-
selves. It discomfits me to
pick up the trail of the
Party's contact man in the
home of a Baltimore at-
torney and follow the ac-
tivist to the Bethlehem-
Key Highway Ship Repair
Yard, as he drives there in
a car, the license plate of
which bPff-' with the
numbers B3-t.
I don't list i.ic full number
here for I wa' t no incidents.
But the record is available.
It's discouraging to learn that
this contact man. Irving Charles
Velson by name, operator of the
mill which secures passports
for. and dispatches labor dele-
gations to Russia, is still free
to roam the area around key
defense plants, although he re-
fused to deny at a Senate in-
quiry that he was chief aide
to the Soviets spy-master In
the U. S. for years.
So hit the trail with me to
the gates of this highly classi-
fied yard wherein the govern-!
ment's security forces screen all
'men repairing certain Navy
ships tor resumption of sea
duly.
\ There, just a few days ago,
this man Velson approached
i certain workers whom his cell
I had pointed out. This the cell;
had done after receiving spe-, NEW YORK The sin a wrecked economy Is
cial letters from him. most evident In a collapse of the moral scaffold-
Each worker was offered a tng that keeps men basically honest.
'roimd trip tour of France. Cze-| If there is an answer to the bust-up of our
I choslovakia and Soviet Russia, general decencies, you can drop I all expenses paid. By whom?at the door of economic uncertaintyspiralling
loh, by "European labor unions."'prices, devalued currency, ravenous taxation. On
1 Apparently nobody bothered tall three counts we have whipped the free horse
to ask lust what gracious host;nearly to deathand then profess surprise when
Keepin' Money
By BOB RUARK
The devotion Inspired by great leaders is usually on a par
with the criticism they attract. And their greatness can be mea-
sured by the opposition they surmount...Churchill once com-
mented: "My admirers call me tenacious and indomitable. The
air; characteristics inspire my detractors to call me obstinate
ahd pig-headed."
During World War I Churchill ignored a iittle known U. 8.
official at a London banquet. Years later the American gently
ehided him by recalling the snub...Tl-.ey became the leading
figures in a momentous international partnership rooted in deep
(rsonal friendship.. The American's initials: FDR.
*" A typical audacious experience jolted :im out oi oblivion with
a bang. While serving as a war correspondent in the Boer War,
he-was captured by the enemy. His daring escape from a military
prison and his vivid report of the incident made the 25-year-old
Churchill a national hero. The fame he reaped helped launch his
nxrhamentary career.
The Prime Minister's initial meeting with Harry Hopkins in-
toired this classic. He was informed Hopkins had been a social
worker. So he launched the conversation by stressing Britain's
social progress.. Hopkins listened politely for 5 short time and
ghen snapped: "The President didn't send me here to listen to
that All he wants to know Ishow do you prorjose to beat that
Sj-o-b in Berlin?"_______________________________________
t^
THIS IS YOU fOaUM THt MAPtRS OWN COLUMN
THE MAIL BOX
Ih Mall > ii an open rerum tar leasers at Th. Panama Amer-
icas. Latter ara received gratefully and ara handled in a -holly cea-
sidairliol manner.
It yea contribute a letter dan't be impatient it it daunt appear the
t>axt day. Lettera ere published in the order received.
Please try te keep the lettera limitad te esa pete leneth.
Identify at letter writers ii held in atrictaat ceafidance.
Thia aewapape' aiuimn na reipannbility far eratementi ar epiniaaa
rraaaad letttrt ham raedera.
LETS LOOK AFTER OUR OWN INTERESTS
Editor, The Mall Box
The Panama American
Yanama, Republic of Panama
car Sir:
It is an axiom that a chain Is no stronger than its weakest
Mnk. By the same token, an organization of any kind is no
stronger than the collective will of its members to work to-
aether toward the accomplishment of their objectives. Weak-
rjess among people, like smallpox, Is usually contagious. When
dne member shows reluctance to work with and for the good
at all, there is a tendency among the others to adopt a "what's
tjie use" attitude which, If allowed to continue, can lead even-
tually to the complete destruction of the organization's effec-
tiveness.
The Pacific Civic Council was formed for the sole purpose
a looking after the civic interests of residents of our commu-
te; for hearing the problems of these residents, and making
Ski effort to adjust them by bringing them to the attention of
tjie responsible authorities.
More often than not, this requires some work on the part
ef public spirited people of the particular community.
, These people must be willing to give freely of their time and
energy, and take pride In working for the common good of their
Slgnbors and the community in general. Moreover, they must
ind ready to attend Council meetings and Join hands with
their colleagues in working for a satisfactory solution of the
community problems presented to the Council. Without such
aplrlt of cooperation, little or nothing can be achieved.
The Pacific Civic Council must hold an election in the near
future. Candidates for the Council should be willing to work
th and for their fellow-members in the formation of a strong
d cohesive organiaztlon; an organization of councllmen mu-
tually pledged to strive for the common welfare of all. A group
ap dedicated will constitute an organization whose reasonable
demands would be bard to resist.
As one member of the Pacific Civic Council, I should like
to call upon those who are sincerely Interested in the welfare
S their community to allow their names to be placed In noml-
tion for election to the Pacific Civic Council.
Those residents of Ancon. Balboa, Balboa Heights, and Dia-
Ifo who are willing to serve on the Council should contact one
0/ the followng at their home telephone: Charles Garcia (Bal-
^1, 2-3561; R. M. Lovelady iDiablo). 2-1337; Mrs. Margaret
nie (Ancon). 2-2407; John Towery (Balboa Heights', 2-1830;
r Arthur Donaldson (Anconi. 2-2809.
R. M. Lovelady.
Diablo Heights Civic Council.
sponsored so free-handed a man
as Velson. Just as welL He
wouldn't have told them the
truth.
He'd have said he speaks
for the '-Committee To
Svrvey Trade Union Con-
ditions in Europe." With
enough funds to fly 20 vi-
sitors half way across the
world, you'd think this was
quite an outfit. Well, it's
all under Yelson's hat,
which he hangs at shifting
addresses, the latest being a
grimy little closet-sUed of-
fice, Room 319, in 1265
Broadway, N.Y.C.
Next door is an honest little
business calling itself. Oream-
lns, Inc.
the citizens start to take the short cuts.
During the war I saw ruinous inflation come
to several countries, especially Italy, and the
downfall of mass moralityof honesty, decency
and pridewas almost immediate
People stole and lied, who bad never stolen nor
lied. People killed for a little as a package of
cigarettes or a pair of shoes. The streets were full
, of women who did not belong en the streets.
The downfall of homely virtue is easily under-
standable when you consider that from waking
to sleeping man is concerned with a simple pro-
blem: How do I make a living today, and a living
tomorrow? How do I feed and clothe and house
myself and my family?
The average man will do it honestly if possible.
] If he cannot do It honestly he will do it the best
way he can.
The heaviest single drive I know of today, in
face of prices and taxes. Is man's urge toward
"keepin" money."
It is a phrase you hear continually"how can
Observers have been tempted I make some money I can keep' Not just money.
to scrawl "Kremlin. Inc." on The taxes grab Just money. But keepin' money.
Velson's nearby door. For that's Cash money. Unmarked unaccountable money.
what It is. 8tashlng-away money.
Velson, who refused to deny _, ,
that he helped place men in I This means heavy expense-account money,
the U S. Armed Forces fon which keeD a heavy aeetcr oi our mildly salaried
J. Peters, the Communist In-1 PPulace alive and Provides the big luxuries for
ternational boss over all Amer-"" mo mB.h'v ,paid *nd, _S ta*ed citizens
The gin-mills, the plush hotels, the cafes and
There are two or throe legal ways to make and
keep money toacy.
One is oi f oil ventures. One is oft capital gains.
where you buy and ha 113 onto a property or a
stock for six months and then sell it. This kind
of Investment can be old for a penalty of only
28 percent, leaving the seller a three-quarter
profit.
A rigged stock, an unsuspected business merger
or expansion, the right word on a real-estate
development near a go* crnmeht installation, sly
stuff with government surpluses and advance
knowledge of government commerce abroad
keepin' money.
When we consider that prices are up 70 percent
over 10 years ago, with the dollar cut to half Its
value. It is not difficult '.a see where the public
servant can slip easily into, a bribable position.
The ten or twelve thousand salary dollars that
used to spell affluence Is not enough to keep a
Washington big shot in fancy cocktail clothes
and ample-booze. He cant.ot live up to his neigh-
bors on that sort of salary.
Nor can you expect to hold the minor official
entirely honest on the 'hree. four, even five-
thousand dollar pay check, which Is supposed to
maintain a high standard of living as a white-
collar man.
The big seekers after !:eepln' money will per-
vert the little man.
The little seeker after keepin' money will al-
low himself to be perverted.
Every man looks for the loophole, because, ho-
nest or dishonest, he seat ches for a security that
has been forcibly denied him by his own govern-
ment. Government, In the six years of postwar,
has literally succeeded !ti making thieves of a
great many honest men.
This is why I think it will be impossible to
clean the stables in Washington.
The fault reaches too deeoly into an Admlnls-
n s fnr is vears is matin'tne theaters of the land 'ive on expense-account tratlon that has allowed a dizzying Inflation that
lanneiM lavishly tossed bcrause Uncle Sam would was never present during World War n, and
the rounds of our key ~S ffg-JSg? '
P\gfinHavin hi i^ H^na ,h1.lmonev SpendhV money i what you blow on en-
J .V -Jlc TrfJtS! iT Wrtainment of people, lixe government officials
only two weeks after the day or influence peddlers, wno can show you some
- Com- {tricks that will allow vou to squirrel away some
holding money for tomorrow. That is where the
fast shuffle takes over.
mic passport mill
Should be get his men to
Moscow, and have them pro-
perly briefed there, they could
return and disaifect other ship-
yard workers in the very dry-
docks upon which our Korean
and European armies depend
for rapid ocean transport.
It's obvious. The Party doesn't
need a million members to be
dangerous. Here is one man,
carefully trained, strategi:ally
placed and heavily financed,
who can do much damage with-
out an atomic deluge.
But his is an even more
subtle job. Known to just
a few of us in this coun-
try, the Soviet radio has
been using recordings of
speeches made in Moscow
by earlier delegations dis-
patched by Velson. Some of
these were used as recently
as Dec. 19 and 23 to prove
that there is no Iron Cur-
tain, that American workers
can get into the Soviet
Union, and that once in,
they find more freedom
than they left in the U.
S. A.
So that Velson fills in his
spare time with constructive
work for his comrades, he's also
assigned to capture the CIO
union at the Maryland ship-
yard.
This Is local 24, Shipbuilding
Workers, which has the guid-
ance of the regional ship union
chief, Jack Oerson, an *
which has succeeded in 'axing the high, middle
and low beyond the possibility of thrift today or
saving for tomorrow.
It is a thought for the incumbents as we head
into the big election yearthe thought that, no
matter how much money you make, or how lit-
tle money you make, everybody is busted flat ex-
cept the crooks and their pawns.
Indochina: What To Do?
By Joseph and Stewart Alsop
WASHINGTON.The French government has
formally warned Washington that an invasion of
Indochina by the Chinese Communists is being
planned, as previously reported in this space.
The French have also informally proposed di-
rect American military jld, including ground,
air and naval interven!ion. in the event of such
an invasion.
i This Is the measure o the full gravity of the
situation developing in indochina.
I This situation has in torn -.onfronted Presi-
dent Truman and the National Security Council
with an absolutely cruci?l and desperately dif-
ficult decision. In short, the N.8.C. must decide
the answer to two questions.
First, what can be done to deter and prevent a
Chinese Invasion of Indochina before It starts?
And second, if the Invasion doe take place, what
must we do then?
Already the NB.C. h.-% wrestled with these
nightmarish questions
No final decisions hase been taken, and such
decisions are only likely to be tai:en after further
discussions both with the French and with Wins-
ton Churchill and his entourage. But it Is possible
to report the general shape of American official
thinking on the problem
Air and naval aid may ->e conditionally consid-
ered, but the Joint Chiefs are convinced that
there are simply
. not ?.ough American ground
forces to spare on any more plc-e-meai commit-
honest iments on "** Korean oat tern,
and crusading union official! ^e1 view may change, in the face of actual
Oerson has just ordered hUKat^I tlian po^nt* W/esslon In Indochina as
people to brush Velaon A tSKjSjSJsf&fBJP^ *"
Thus, since the French cannct hold alone, and
right out of
inside contacts
their way.
80 what? 80 Velaon will go
to the gates of other strategic
plants and ply his business.
Tet no one appears Interest-
ed In asking Just what this
business is. who pays this man?
Who are his foreign contacts?
I'd like to know. I'm old fash-
ioned that way. I hate those
who hate this land.
(Copyright 1*51. Poet-Hall
Syndicate. Ine.)
that an attack on Indo>-h:na will not be a paying
proposition.
Tetan the attempts to dran such a warning
and these attempts l ave numbered in the
dozenshave run into U* same difficulty.
A weak statement wiil be worse than useless.
The alternative is a flat warning that any in-
vasion across internatloivil frontiers will be pu-
nished by all the means ./lthin our power.
Yet this will precomm.t the United States to
war. This raises obvious onstltutional Questions,
since only the Congress c.tn declare war.
It will also, at least to some degree, commit our
allies to war, and as one official put It, "would
Denmark want to go to -var about Indochina?"
Even the British, our most important allies,
already hard pressed in Malaya, with their Hong
Kong outpost nakedly indefensible, are naturally
far from eager to take such a step.
There are some who b-Jleve, indeed, that the
Chinese Communists can be made to regret an
attack in Indochinacan be forced, even, to call
off such a venturewithout a general war.
These men would dust off the old MacArthur
programstrict blockade- of the China coast;
bombing of the Industrie* and lines of commu-
nication in China; and assisted landings on the
China coast by Chines* nationalist forces from
Formosa.
But the majority opinion Is that the Mac-
Arthur program Is either .wo weak to get results,
or if sufficiently strongly executed, must inevit-
ably lead to an unlimited war. <
This is really the central problemthat there
is no effective answer to aggression except count-
er-aggression, and no effective deterrent to ag
^wiy WASHINGTOH
... an) vir-o.
MERW-60-ROUND
_______ ORIW PIARtON
I
Drtw Pearson says: Will Truman win Churchill over to
European unity?; Administration advisers push for all-
out United States of Europe; Britain has followed the
policy of divide and rule.
WASHINGTON. Though the futur; of Brltali. depends to
some extent on the Churchill-Truman conferences, there will be
two groups of people matching the Churchill conferences just
as Intently as the British.
They are;
1) The master-planners Inside the Kremlin
2) The leaders of Western Europethe French, Belgians,
Dutcn, Italians, whose farms and factories Iwve been fought
over for centuries.
Both groups will be watching for tin? same reason; to see if
President Truman is able to win Churchill over to European
unity; or whether the reverse happens ana a new Anglo-Amer-
ican alliance is superimposed on top of t.ie North Atlantic Pact
us its domineering directors.
If the latter happens, there will be toy in ;he Kremlin and
sorrow in Western Europe.
But if the former happens, and Ch'.: chill is won over to a
United States of Europe, mere win be mucn gnashing of teeth
in the Kremlin and much Joy in Western Europe.
UNITED STATES OF I KOPr
It hasn't been published, but .some .om-'il-strrtlon advisers
have been pushing a plan for an all-out United State of Europe.
Tney even propose that in tut- -.u.iUu ine L.. .... oiat^s ie-
iuse to put up money for the individual nations, but up money
in a central pool for a United States of Europe.
Thus, If the British wanted to stay out, they would get no
dough.
If they came in, they would get their pro rata share of the
money in the U.8. of E. kitty.
Whether or not the President will be able, or will even try
hard to sell this to Churchill remains to be seen.
But here are the arguments used backstage by administration
advisers:
A) The American people are tired 1 spending tax money
to aid Europe with no end in sight. They are willing to spend
money if it accomplishes a definite, set objective; but they are
not willing to pour money Into a bottomless pit.
B) The Marshall Plan built up European countries In com-
Betltlon with each other. It encouraged'just the opposite of a
nlted States of Europe.
Thus, the French steel Industry was rebuilt to compete with
tne Belgian steel industry and with the steel Industry of every
ether country. There was no pooling of resources or breaking
down of unhealthy customs barriers.
C) Eisenhower has been trying to get Noah Atlantic Pact
nations to pool their war industry as well as their armies. Thus,
each could make a specific weapon instead of all competing a-
gainst each other in making the same weapon So far his success
has been limited.
D) Moscow's best argument Is that Europe cannot go back
to Its old patchwork system of small, rival countries and survive.
Europeans know that in this at least the Communists speak the
truth.
Europeans know this is true just as Detroit knows it could
not survive if it were permitted to sell automobiles In Michigan
only; just as Pittsburgh knows It could not survive If its steel
markets were restricted to Pennsylvania
The Communists argue that Europe's only salvation is unity
under the Soviet.
More advanced West European leaders, such as French For-
eign Minister Schuman and Count Sforza of Italy, argue that to
offset this there must be European unity not under Russia
bat in cooperation with Britain and the U.S.A. r
Those ace the arguments that some administration advisers
have put up In backstage discussions.
DIVIDE AND RULE
In contrast, here Is what the Britain have done to oppose
European unity:
Divide And RuleTraditional British policy has been to ba-
lance the two strongest continental nations against each other
usually France against Germany. Inevltauiy this leads to war.
Invasion Of The RuhrBest illustration of how British aloof-
ness encourages war took place on March 7, 1936 when Hitler in-
vaded the Ruhr. All that day the French cabinet sat, telephon-
ing to London, asking a pledge of British support If the French
army stepped in to block the Nazis. But London refused a com-
mitment, and with the vital Iron and coal fields of the Ruhr In
Hitler's hands, war then became only a matter of time.
After the war, German officers told U.S. examiners how
Hitler had given the Invading Ruhr arm two rets of orders
one to advance; the other to retreat in ense of French resistance.
Union With FranceIn June 1M0 uhen Britain feared for
its life and needed even an occupied France as a partner, Chur-
chill sent an impassioned plea to French premier Reynaud:
"At this most fateful moment In the history of the mo-
dern world, the governments of the United Kingdom and the
French republic make this declaration of indissoluble union...
the two governments declare that Franc and G eat Britain shall
no longer be two nations, but one Franco-British union...."
That was how far Churchill was wlhlng to go in 1940.
Ten years later when the French urged, begged, implored
British cooperation in the Schuman plan for the cooperative
ownership of that age-old cause of war the Ruhr Britain
lemalned aloof.
And last month, when Eisenhowe/ urged Churchill during
their lunch In Paris to bring Britain into a unified European
Army, the man who once urged complete union with France,
refused.
That is why so many Europeans are watchlrg the Churchill-
Truman talks.
That is also why so many of them believe there can be no
permanent peace in Europe until Britain dispels the ancient
.ivth that the English Channel separttes them from Europe
and realizes that Britain is in fact a Continental nation.
(Copyright, 1961. By The Bell Syndicate. InclS__________ .
since the British have no troops to spare either, gresslon except the throat of counter-aggression
' in full force. It is a problem which cannot, In
the end, be dodged.
Either you bow to the iggrssslon and take the
consequences, which In the Indochlnese case
would probably amount to final defeat in the
cold war. Or you prepate to fight In order to
avoid those consequences
For these reasons, some sort of warning to
^'H *pp*"! to tera Chinase invasion of
Indochina on the ground.
Yet there is no inclination, in the Bute De-
partment, the Pentagon, or elsewhere, to "Write
off Indochina," simply bcause 'his would in ef-
fect mean writing off. :t the least, most of South
Bast Asia.
This sums up the cruel dilemma facing the
WACU-American troopi are not to be committed
the French cannot hold alone, yet Indochina and Peking is pretty sure to be issued in the end.
South East Asia cannot be written off And for these reasons also, one must peay that
On the face of it. the only way out of this the British are correct in saying the French over-
dilemma is to persuade trie Chinaje Communists estimate the current danger.
HOEIZONTAL
1 Depicted
famous statue
of-----
6 Its sculptor
was-----
12 Runs away to
marry
14 Accustomed
13 Burmese
demon
16 Laughing
II Finish
19 Pronoun
20 More
discerning
22 Down
21 Prison room
25 Scent
27 Revise
2s Totals
29 Chapter (ab.)
30 Anger
31 Exclamation
: 32 "Granite
Stste" (ab.)
33 Affirm
I 34 Comfort
37 Observed
, 31 Self-satisfle.
St Older (ab.)
OVletery
46 Not(predx)
47Woem
4* Direction
2 Pleased
3 Negative word
4 Higher
Indian weights
6 Coin
7 Poker stake
Greek letter
Mineral rock
10 French general
11 Vipers
13 Pose
17 Gold (symbol)
20 Musical
Instruments
21 Redness
24 Chinese tree
26 Breed of cattle
31 Supervise
Answer to Previous Puzzle
roiii 4Lihsi:!P"i:!>h"w-
HrjiMMlaV l"UWMfcaiMi='
WO 4 Mi. I'-' :; l-TJ
izii-2 izii i: i>:iS'g :'. Will
M1 'i.-'-'El^ af I*"
UJRsrM'UIIWI KM 'BE
'.r-ii l**M'_!i"l: 1 1 I =^l"
BSSSaWBaalra'JBIIia H
33 Resources 43 Drive away
35 Fitted Membranous
MXxit pouch
41 Employs 50 Winglike part
42 Company (ab.) 52 Thoroughfare
43 Slice (ab.)
44 Famous 54 Thulium
English school (symbol)
1
3 Blows gently
M Deoommatioas
Wanderers
TKMTCAL
lltsi
UJ"^


"" '' *' '


I.*


-
TTKSDAT. JANUARY g. 1952
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAIIT NEWSPAPPJt
PAGE TVBSrl
l^acifi
?
-.
%c ^Jocie
t
t

fflr Carrolf C.. .Kachtr
80. 17, &hu 3/ &&~ 3521
BRITISH MINISTER ENTERTAINS
WITH SUPPER PARTY
The Minister of Great Britain to Panama, Mr. Eric Ar-
thur Cleugh, was tbe host on e'aturiiy evening at a small
upper party given for several of the officers of the Cana-
dian ship "H.M.C.S. Nootka."
Covers were laid for twelve.
-------
Kariger Lipscomb
Engagement Announced
Obarrios Entertain
With Dinner
Mr. and Mrs. Alberto de Obar-
rlo, of Golf Heights, entertained
at their home on Friday evening
with a dinner given for a group
of their friends.

Canal Zone School Activities


C.Z. Junior College
By Russell Pierson

Guests at Hotel El Panam
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore de Sa-
daughter-ln-law. Mr and Mrs. bia of Connecticut and New
George Miller, of Bella Vista, York are guests at the Hotel El
Mr. Carl L. Kariger, o Cara- were the honored guests at a din- pJSJni. They plan to spend the
cas, Venezuela, announces theiner given at eight o clock Sat-i wmter months in Panam
engagement of his sister. Miss urday evening by the junior Mrs.I ______
Marian Kariger, daughter of the. Miller's prente, Mr. and Mrs. M.1 g08a.cucatn Wedding
late Captain and Mrs. Frederick'Baytel of Bella Vista. Solemnized Recently l ----------------.
Kariger. former residents of the Miss Maruca Isabel Sosa, The second semester tuition wUl be due within the next two
Canal Zone, to Corporal Hudson Among those who attended daughter 0I Mr. and Mr8. Jose weeks and Is payable now. If students have not paid their tul-
B. Lipscomb, sonof Mr. and Mrs. I were Mr. and Mrs Altman, Mrs. Ant0nlo Sosa, became the bride tion, when the second semester, classes begins, they will not be
Hudson B Lipscomb. Jr. of Sweet: Hindi Diamond, Mr. and Mrs.jof Mr Manuel Jos Cucaln, son 1 admitted to their classes. Students may fill out their program
Hall, Virginia. I Chassel Baytel, Mr and Mrs. Ro- of Mr. -and Mrs. Manuel Jos Cu-, cards and have them approved bv their respective advisers. The
Miss Kariger is a graduate of |zenbaum. Mi and Mrs Z.Blum- icalon at an impressive wedding I program cards, however, will not be distributed until next week,
the WoodrowWUson High School! berg, and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur 1 ceremony performed by the Rev-'
This evening, during the regular hours of 5:30 p.m. to 8:30
D.m. the Christmas Week Make-up classes of the Extension Di-
vision Classes will be held.
in Long Beach. California, and lsiBleler
a member of the Alpha Chapter
erend Father J. Serrano, on
Thursday evening. January the
third at eight o'clock at Cristo
of the Beta 81gma Phi Sorority. Mrs. Yohoros Hostess
She is presently employed at the I For Tea This Afternoon Re church In Vista del Mar.
Chemical Branch. Corozal, Can- Mrs. David Yohoros entertain- ^he organist, Mr. Juan Fuen-
al Zone, Corporal Lipscomb at-pad at three-thirty o'clock this tc piayed the traditional wed-
tended
School
before cm.
Ice, and Is .now in the Office of sixteenth birthday anniversary
the Chemical Officer. USARCA-,of he rdaughter, Vlckl Yohoros.! The sp0nsors were the parents
Friday evening, at seven p.m., there will be an inter-
school Basketball game between the Junior College and
tbe Cristobal High School teams.
After an inexpedient season of College Football, new hopes
have began to grow after the Junior College basketball team
came in second at the Annual Junior College Invitational Bas-
^tKXS&^ M he Sut7tmai,SSraSniuU supporl o the Junlor colle8e slu"
.j 1- S, ih. rtrii... r:.ivtMnt.h hirthriav annlvprsorv: nve """* dents at tne coming game.
cent bride, and members of hen ..,__.>' a* *#~, >!,, r-_Is
The wedding will take place in
the Sacred Heart Chapel m An-
cn, early in March.
were from both Panama and Co-
ln.
Mr. and Mrs. John Matthews
Hosts For "At Home" Sunday
Mr. and Mrs. John W. Mat-
thews, nee Dorothy White Roden,
entertained on Sunday afternoon
from three to six o'clock at their
home Jn Curundu with an "At
Home" for their friends.
Miss Hazel Matthews, sister Of
the host, was in charge of the
guest book. Mrs. Williem Pullen
and Mrs. Douglas Mclnnls served
the punch.
Approximately ninety guests: Miss Jlay ward Hostess
Srt tadf^anri members of her, and SE" ff" 'VJ^LJSErSSIftKb The announcement was as follows: "...the University
husband's famUv Quizado, Mr_and Mrs.Jaime Or- &J ofIering a number 0l [uUlon scholarships to cover
nusband s lamliy. |tega Gonzlez Revilla. Mr. and Daft or iu lultlon (up to $62400l fof Rraduales of juntor coi-
Th. sixtv attending euests,Mrs-CS m r?saA^f'M?.?S' leges entering the University in June or September. 1952, for
-_?1^Lw*S*5f-i!,?58 Rene prlllac, Mr. and M"-^-study leading to the master's degree in the divisions of political
Antonio Paredes,_Mr Juarao, wlenceSi soclal sciences, and the humanities."
Siiri9.ueF^^ 2,,Man qfm"" This information will be helpful to parent* and guardians
'^L? f, ,S m!, tp to "' students, and also to Extension Division students who may
uei Boyd., Jr ana Mrs be ,nterested ln continuing their education in the United States.
Arosemena Mi Anwimo caro. n (g &lSQ mterestinK to note that millions of dollars ln scholar-
n?n^lo Cuc-iln and Miss jew*' shlps and iewahrps go untouched annually in the United
Ao\a nri nr Alfmso'states- Information on scholarships and fellowships can be
PreciadoaniVss Julia Cucaln.obtained, at the Dean's office or from the college catalogues ln
Lund con Honors
Mrs. Jack Mercer
Mrs. Jack Mercer, of Phoenix,
Arizona, who is visiting her par-
ents, Dr. and Mrs. J. J. Vallarl-
no, was honored at a luncheon
given Thursday by her aunt, Mrs.
Adolfo Arias P. at her home.
attended the "At Home."
Briscoes Entertain
With Cocktail Party
Dr. and Mrs. C. OeWitt Brls-
coe were hosts on Saturday eve-
ning to a small group of their
friends at a cocktail party given
at their residence in Bella Vista.
Miss Garcia to Give
Luncheon for Visitor
Miss Florencia Garcia will be
the hostess on Wednesday at a
B.H.S. Notes
Hi! Well, another week has
parsed and a short week it was,
ceo. Seems as though vacation Is
a popular pastime for BHS'ers.
What a game! And I repeat.
What a game! For the first time
ln four years the basketball team
of the B.H.S. Bulldogs beat Cris-
tobal in a more than thrilling
game. The fight shown by our
team was really something to
watch. They wanted that game
and they got it; fair and square.
They worked for every point they
got and many chances came up,
especially near the end of the
game, for some to become heroes.
A tie of 40-40 at the end of the
game, caused the officials to add
on an extra three minutes. Those
three minutes was a fast basket
by basket fight, with the teams
running from one sitie of the
court to the other. The final
score was 42-44, our favor. Bal-
boa Hi is proud of their fighting
team. Our junior varsity, al-
though defeated, also put up a
good show. Such players as Fran-
cis Boyd, Everett Stacy, Ray
Nicklsher, Tommy Davidson, Jim
May, Kurt Menzel, Sam Maphis.
ana K.i Napoleon are to be com-
mended.
C.H.S. News
By Terry McNamee
Christmas and New Year having come and gone, the vaca>
tion Is now over. Back to ye old grlna. With the coming of
the New Year it comes to mind that June is but a few short
months away. To the Seniors this means that the goal o fr
vears work Is now in sight.
Anytime you turn around in CHS you now see literally do-
zens of kids running around with cameras, taking picture*.
Probably two of the busiest are David Rubelli, the "Trade Wind';
staff photographer and Don McLaughlin, another member of
the staff. As the completion of the yearbook draws closer tb,*M
is a great demand for pictures of kids around the school. Any-,
one with any pictures Is urged to turn them into Mrs. Smlfh
or any member of the journalism class for use ln the yeas
000k.
The Thespians have announced that the second play of tht
vear will be "Corliss Archer." Tryou,s will be held next week.
Escorted and given In marri-
age bv her father, the bride wore
a wedding gown of white tulle
and lace. Her doub!e veil of 11-
Mr. Clarkes office.
For Picnic Supper
Miss Dorothy Hayward enter- iusj0n was held in place by a lace
tlned Saturday evening, on the cap and she carried a bouquet
lwn of her residence ln Curun-
du, with a picnic supper, given
for a group of her friends and
honoring her cousins, Mr. and
Mrs. V. E. Collins, of Dlxon, Il-
linois, who are visitors on the
Isthmus.
Students Return to CoUege
Miss Dorothy Capwell. daugn-
,ter of Mr. and Mrs. George L.
luncheon to be given at twelve- Capwell, of Bella Vista, left yes-
thirty o'clock in the Balboa dm- terday by plane to return to her
lng room of the Hotel El Panam' studies at the Academy of the
ln .honor of Mfss Anita Ramirez' Sacred Heart, ln Rochester. New
of white orchids.
The matron of honor was Mrs.
Augusto Samuel Boyd, Jr. Brides-
maids were Miss Elenita Stagg,
Miss Dorita Jimnez, and Miss
Teresita Sosa.
The best man was Mr. Eduardo
Enrique Stage- Ushers were Mr.
Alberto Jos Mndez. Mr. Allre-
dp Icasa, and Mr. Antonio Cuca-
The parents of the bride gave
reception for relatives and
The "Conquistador" staff has been progressing with
hopes of receiving more money in order to meet the
minimum approximated cost of the '32 Annual.
Students have been Is urged to search.for and inquire about
advertisements from business houses in both the Canal Zone
and Panama. The students must realize that the backbone of
the "Conquistador" depends upon the Income from the adver-
tisers who have so generously donated to the publication of the
"Conquistador" ln the past years.
Another plea for Informal snapshots has been sent out by
the staff. Pictures of the functions of the various clubs such
as the Spanish Club. French Club. Natural Science Society, the
orority. and soon are also ln demand.
in_iKuiur ui miss niiiba narairra oacreu ncau, u rkuwum "--, ..i.--- ---. two
Duque. First Secretary of the; York, after spendine the Christ- clo.J menos at the home oiwm
Panamanian Embassy in Wash- mas holidays with lier parents, brides grandmother Mrs isaoei
ingtnn. D.C-. whp is a. visitor on, -------- JD.de Jimnez, immediately loir
Mr. Edward W. Barlow, son of low.113 the mony
Mr. end Mrs. Edward Ear.'ow. of The recently wed coupieieu
the Istftmug.
Visitors From New York
Honored at Dinner
Pedro Miguel, left by plane Sat-
urday to return to Providence,
As the end of the first semester draws to a close, many un-
pleasant reminders such as theme papers, outlines, readable
lass notes, and review work causes the night hours of the col-
lege student to stretch into the wee hours of the morning.
This unpleasant set of tasks could probably be eliminated at
the end of each semester by keeping up to date on assignments,
nevertheless, there Is no time like the present to buckle down
i'.nd finish the first half of the '51 -'52 school session with cre-
ditable grades and pleasant memories!
for a W3ddlng trip to be spent ln
Kpiie^.s City, Missouri, Dallas,
A big improvement is taking
place in the halls of B.H.S.
Tbe S. A. Room, which is tbe
most popular place in school,
the most used, the office of the
S. A., the meeting room for-
committees, work room, and an
ordinary all-around room, Is
getting a new "face-lifting.'
In the sports world the girls started the year off
right with the first girls' softball game on Wednesday,'
the first school day of the New Year. Joanne Reccla'i '_.
team defeated Julietta Lewis' team 14-2. .
On Thursday evening the ROTC rifle team was defeated at
Rodman by the Marines. Tne next macen is the Hearst Tropbj
Match which will be fired Tuesday evening at CHS. The teama
participating will be CHS ROTC vs. BHS ROTC.
Tonight CHS begins its baseball season with a match be-
tween the Tigers and the Working Boys or "Black Knight*,"?
Be sure to see the "Black Knights" leave with a "Red Face/
Mt. Hope Stadium. 7:00 p.m.
Friday afternoon a short pep assembly was held fr
the basket ball game which was held that same even-
ing in the ffvm. The Junior Varsity won their tUt with
BHS, but the Varsity lost by two points in an over time
period by the score of 44-4.
------------------------- '" P
On Saturday evening there was a victory banquet for our
football team. The dinner was at the C!kV. a super chicken
.eticai r.Tn JSZ J^ii' dmner with all the trimmings. At the banquet seventeen letters
practical, was an eye-sore, so it
was decided that the S.A. Room:
would be re-decorated. The S. A.|
were awarded to members of the squad.
Those receiving the awards were Skippy Anderson. Bob Baf-
Presldent Irwin Frank Dut this1 iey- A*"010 Manning, Tommy Hughes, Francisco Wong, Bob
rresi nTang, put th 1 Grac( pau, whltiock> Taimadge, and Bobby Salter. Jack and
job in the hands of Mike Mc-
Nevln. After some comparative
shopping, it was decided to get
rattan. Then some wicker chairs
were also acquired. Well, can't
tell everything 'cause that would
be giving away all the fine de-
tails. But soon there is going to
be a grand opening and then results be forwarded on to the the Upper Gym from 7:80
you will see. Hope you like it! college of their choice. 11:00: semi-formal.
Joe Katalinas. "Uncle" Billy Roberson. Dick Reed, Bob Orvls,
Vernon Bryant, Walter Kuhrt, and Bob Blakely. Mr. Beck act-
. d as Master of Ceremonies.
Paul Whitlock was awarded, in addition to his letter, a gold)
belt buckle, because he was chosen "lineman of the Year." Con-
gratulations, Paul.
t.i
Mr. and Mrs Louls Miller,. of|Phode Island, after snendlng the Texas and Havana, cuDa.
Brooklyn. New York, who are the Christmas holidays with his par-
house' guest* of their son and ents.


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Balboa Woman's Club to Meet
The members of the Balboa
Woman's Club will have their
regular meeting on Wednesday
at the Jewish Welfare Board
Center. A morning coffee will be
held in conjunction with the
meeting.
C. Z. Orchid Society
Will Meet Tonight
The regular monthly meeting;
of the Canal Zone Orchid Socle-,
v will be held this evening at
seven-thirty o'clock at the Jew-
ish Welfare Board Center. The
meeting will Include a program
on "popping and propagation.
The two door prizes will be
subscriptions to the Orchid Jour-
nal. _____
Fort Amador Officers' Wives
Club to Have Luncheon
Mrs T. A. Graham and Mrs.
H L Landt will be co-hostesses
tomorrow morning for carda and
luncheon at the Army-Navy Club
I to the Fort Amador Officers,
Wives Club. Cards will begin at
9-30 am. and luncheon will be
served at 1:00 p.m.
Beta Sigma Phi 'Meet
TThehAlpha Chapter of Beta:
Sigma Phi will hold lit regular:
meeting this evening in the club-|
room. Those members who can-
not attend will please contact,
Mis. Charlotte Cagley at 2-3418
Mr. Diez Return
To Washington
I Mr. Manuel Jos Diez left
i Thundav to return to Washing-
! ton D. C. after a short vacation
during the Chrlstmaa holidays
with relatives here.
wan for 6/an
i
Swim for health...
Bul swim in STYLE in
a SUIT from our
huge selection.
Lovely Colors and Styles
at Budget Prices.
MADURITO'S
I. L. MADURO JR.
100 Central Avenue
oOo-^-
Friday's pep rally was really
different, but we also had a mo-i
vie on basketball. A very educa-
tional movie.
Coila Goodin and the cheer-
leaders led us in a cheer and
then there was that ever pop-
ular reminder to be "good boys :
and girls" on the train. There i
deifnltely was Kood behavior
wk>
oOo
Miss Eloise Monroe is get- This week was the most.im-
ting her Home Ec classes ready portant of the year in the lift
for their annual Fashion Show of the Seniors. They started t
which will be held on January choose their candidates for ttu
29. This promises to be a an- : Hall of Fame. The titles beinu
perior show with many beauti- filled are: Most Likely to Suc-
ia I dresses. ceed. Most Popular. Most All*
Around. Best Looking. Most In-
The Fashion Show namedi telJectual. Most Athletic. Friend?!
Eloise will have as its 'lest. Best Dancer. Wittiest.
. guests, who will sit on the stage oOo
,.,9^ 2.1 S* numerous Red and m formal dress, Betty Wilkerson.l Girls! Did you realize that this
| White Rooters, we found Mary Jo jerry Fox, Florence Crecelius.i is Leap Year? Well, soon you'll
'Jenson. Eileen Blakely, Jerry (Murray Falk, Heliana Filoa and get your chance to ask "thai.*
Hayman. Nlra Reyes. Bob Carlln,|Leo Romero. Such lovely girls as boy to a super-terrific danea.
Margaret Howze, Rutherford Ri-,Mary Adeiia Morley. Miriam Co-! And I do mean the Sadie Hawfe*
i vet. Edna Jenkins, Dottie Mallan, j ne]o, Pat Gott, Margarita Cham- ins Dance. Coming soon.
j Jerry Halsall bonnet. Marilvn Toledano. Gay! -----------------------------
Next Saturday, the Entrance Edwards will add to any profes- VOC CANT WIN -
Board Examinations wUl be giv-!slonelsnow HARTFORD, Conn. (UP) >nn
en. These tests are required to [ Within a few days Mrs. Ann
! get into many such colleges as oOo i Katzman received notices from)
| Cornell Also they are quite a bit I the city that: 1> The tax assess-
less expensive on the Zone than! This Friday Is the R.O.T.C. ment on her tenement house had
in the States. The students whoi Dance. Have you got a date? You, been boosted 20 per cent. 2i Tfct
take the test never see the re-|don't have to be in the R.O.T.C.,! same tenement had been decas
suits, but can request that the boys, to ask a girl. It will be in' ed unfit for occupancy.
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_.f agf. rom
THF. PANAMA AMERICA* AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, JANUARY *, IMS
! Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes- Arrivals and Departures!
" ____________-
I Shipping & AirLine News
PAA Official. Affiliates loan World Airways officials and
Gather In Miami agents from all parts of Latin
Tor Annual conference America are gathering in Miami
With the biggest travel year today for their annual traffic,
on rcord lust ended. Pan Amer- and sales conference.
Plans to handle an even great-
WE
0
LJACOgT ON IPjM
A- > er I ravel volume in 1952 will be
Mr mhlwm ou:lined during the four-day
^,4*4%kl MMnnttm "''''' i!lt antl casn Prizes wi" ot
m f Cmaff Mmf^lzP^ awarded winners in a recent La-
I F_mjUI* g ^fc ''" American Division sales con-
The visitors will be welcomed1
bv Wilbur L. Morrison. PAA vice
President in charge of the Latin
American Division; John Muhl-
ield. PAA System sales manager,
and Porter Norris. division traf-
fic and sales manager.
Other opening day speakers In-
clude Maurice Hanson vice pres-
ident of the J. Walter Thomp-
son Company, which handles
PAA's Latin American adverts-
lng account: Frank Under. Mia-
mi representative of the ad-
vertising agency, and Ernest I..
Foss. sales and advertising man-1
ager of PAA's Latin American
Division.
The conference is being held In
the Pan American room of the
'Columbus Hotel.
Armour J. Ciariepy, airlines
i consultant, will talk on sales
training and motivation. The
program also will include the
screening of PAA's new movie.
"The Story of Clipper Cargo."
and another film. "The Bett-
ger Story." based on a best-
selling sales book.
Attending the sessions are re-
presentatives of PAA's larger
Agaiiist' the bes; "opening 'lead', affiliates Comoania Mexicana
the game cannot be made: with de Aviacin CMAi. Compaa
ianv other lead, it is clear sailing. Cubana de Aviacin 'Cubana).
At one '.able of a recent team A,erov,as, Nacionales de Colom-
nuUch Weil came up with the Dla 'Aviancai and Pan Amcr-
kMing lead He opened a trump. lean-Grace Airways iPanagra-.
What could South do11 He won Checks will be presented to the
'in his hand with the eight of P-Pr0uc,n* \ta.tion..0. ..
spades, entered dummy with the 1951 sales contest, in which cities
ace ot hear.s, and returned a0',33 Latin countries and COl-
dlamond East properlv played onies competed in three clasifi-
low, and South won 'with the cations, based on size
BV OSWALD JACOBV
Written for NEA Service
NORTH it
*Q73
O A 10 5
10 4
AKJ643
WEST EAST
A162 AS
*KJ4 Q73
? QH ?AJ873
*Q9' A A 10 8 5
301TH (D)
A AK J884
V62
K6S2
None
North-South vul
SHrtb Wat North East
1A Pass 2 A Pass
ZA Pass 3 A Pass
4A Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead* 2
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service
Arrives
Cristbal
S.S. Fiador Knot ..............................Jan. It
8.S. Chlrloui ..................................Jan. 13
S.S. Levers Bend ..............................Jan. 26
Handling Rclrlfiralad Chilled and Genera Cario
Arrives
New York Service_____________________Cristobal
S.S. Veragua ..................................Jan. 12
S.S. Cape Cod .................................Jan. 13
S.S. Heredia ...................................Jan. 15
rREQUENT SAILINGS ? ROM CRISTOBAL TO WEST COAST
CENTRAL AMERICA
Cristbal to New Orleans via
Sails from
Tela. Honduras Cristobal
S.S. (biriqu .(Passenger Service Only). ...Jan. 15 Jan. 2

TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2804
- COLON 20
The hand shown today stands
or tails on the opening lead.
of the
king of diamonds. The next dla-
stations.
mond went to West's queen, and
West led a second trump.
Winners in the other they
finished were:
Gror.p I Port of Spain Tri-
Thls left only one trump in nldad: Montevideo. Uruguay, and
dummy for the purpose of ruf- Caracas. Venezuela.
fing. Declarer could win one dia- Group II Kingston, Jamaica;
mond ithe king>. arid could ruff San Jose. Costa Rica, and San
'one in dummv but he still had Salvador. El Salvador.
to lose two tricks In the suit.
.Two diamonds and the two,
hearts were enough to beat him.
In the other room of the learn
ni3 -h, the bidding was different:
'.Soilh West North Pass
.4 Spades Pass Pass Pass
1 fpade Pass 2 Spades Pass
My own opinion is that. West
should have led a trump against
this bidding just as in the first
room. However, the clubs had
not been bid. and the deuce of
chilis looked like a "normar'
- This lead allowed declarer to
make his contract with an over-,
&ick. He put up the jack of
lubs from dummy. East played
, Jhe ace. and South ruffed. De-
clarer entered dummy with the
S:e of hearts, discarded a losing
eart on the king of clubs, and
ted a diamond.
' The defenders could now lead
jnW. one round of trumps, -so,
South was able to make his king
f Damonds and ruff two other
;diamonds in dummy. He lost
only one diamond and one heart.
for'a score or 650 points against
' Oie loss of 100 points sustained
Oy the other South player.
Group III Curacao Nether-
f*
Ms
iflosf famous
Location
2000 modern roemi
bothrodloMwiok
spotless comfort
tso.hSL NEW YORK
,M THUS SINK II RACHO CITY
i-* l><4. S|i > I fcai Ik (tNirM
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1MB
Royal Malls Lines Ltd.
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COAST
______________OF SOUTH AMERICA________
TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR. PERU AND CHILE
M.V. "SAMANCO"" ..............................Jan. 12th
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO"*....................Jan. 3l6t
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA,
HAVANA. NASSAU, BERMUDA. CORUNA.
' SANTANDER and LA PALLICE
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO"*..................March 1st
Note: The m.v. "REINA DEL PACIFICO" will not call
at Kingston on the March voyage.________^^
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
M.V. "LAGUNA" ..................................Jan. 13th
M.V. "SALAVERRY""............................Jan. 22nd
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD./HOLLAND AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
S.S. 'DUIVENDYK" ..............................Jan. 19th
S.S. "LOCH GARTH" ............................Jan. 22nd
TO UK/CONTINENT
M.V. "PARDO" .....................-......... Jan. 20th
Accepting passengers in First. Cabin and Third Class
Superior accommodation available for passengers
All sailings subject to change without notice.
PACIFIC STEAM NAV. CO.. Cristbal. Tel. 1654 1855
FORD COMPANY Inc.. Panam Tel. 3-1257/1258: Balboa 1950
lands West Indies; Colon. Pa-
nama, and Georgetown. British'
Guiana.
Group IV Fort-de-France,
Martinique; Polnte-a-Pitre, Gua-
deloupe, and Cayenne. French
Guiana.
3.HHIS WKI.KF.N. Planeteer
fc BHteACNCV ALAKMl
* BAMTUMCfi UAVC P*CAfte!\
AIL UAHPS To TUC tJAMbAC...
TAMeS MO CMANCl
*
'
.' I
>.




*r. y
I

TUESDAY, JANUARY *. 1M8
'i
ii rn f
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEP1 NOFVT DAILY NEWSPAPER
^^rtlanlic J^oci'atu

378
LUNCHEON AT BRITISH CONSULATE
H.B.M. Consul at Colon and Mr. Raymond Kirwlo enter-
tained with an informal buffet luncheon at the consulate
Sunday, to honor Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Bailey, of Brazos
Heights, who are leaving ior an extended vacation.
i Charles Scarborough. Bruce Tay-
lor, Bobby Schultz. Leonard ;
Coughlin, Eric and Oary Hart- '
trig, Rir-kle Oreen. Marsha Ken-,
nedy. Bobby. Patty and Rickie
Ollflllan. Claudia Knippert. Kate
Poole, Sammy and at Donnelly.
Surprise Birthday Dinner tron. Mrs Lavlnia Badder.cand; ^gg?' Jfi ^JSS
Mr. Marvin Keenan was lion-- Patrr. Mr. Frederick C. WU1-. "rll Jlmim WMW
ed with a surprise du.iier pnrlv. ouRhby. SHt* Ilm Tes-T" jr stevie
Blven by his later and brother-. Refreshments will be eerved uViniitmOtKerM Madeira
aer. of New Cristobal, a their, ------ hnrah Rnwmnn
residence Saturday aVenlng. 'Cristobal Woman's Doran tfowmarh____
Celebratlna with the honoree Club Meeting M M Qeorre A Tuiiv
were: Mr. and Mrs. E W. Mill- The maular monthly meeting *Vartv Saturtw at their'
p-.uh. Jud?e and Mrs. B I. P. O the Crhtobal Woman's Club ^VgS cSatoba to honor
Tatelm.n Dr. nd Mr; Ves.al.wlllI be held Wednesday. Jan. .iffiduStorShron whowaS !
Morris, Miss Tobe Elv. Miss Stella at 2:30 p.m. ehrht vears of aae
Gallo, and Mrs. Vein Andrrson' --------
of Balboa The Birthday Corner
the:
Games were played and
naiooa. i-ne mi-mi. will*. nrlnex were won hv Linda Bon-
Mrs. William H Keenan .of The past weekendI seemed to Kj^eX.Tfc^.r?..
inta Clara assIsted her daueh- be the time to celebrate birlh- n',a.m.n ., anrf ,nhni.
Banta Clara, assisted her daugh
ter.
day anniversaries,
celebrants were:
. ul Carol Seaman, Patty and Johnny
Foster.
Invitations Issued to Partv
Honorina; Colonel and Marianne Catherine Field.
Mrs. Pumpellv daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus
Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Breece. Fjeld of Margarita, celebrated
of Balboa, have issued invita- Her third birthday with a party
tlons toa cocktail partv and buf- a* the home or her parents,
fet supoer to be given in *onor Pastel streamers in shades of
of colonel un Mrs. James "ink pud blue were used to trans-
Pumpellv of Fort Gullrk. form the ground floor of the re-
The affair Is ola-.med fjr Fri- sldence. The appointments of the
day evening and will be one of table and decorative ballooms
the outstanHing social events of carried out the color scheme,
the weekend Favors of dolls were given the
'_____ little girls and toy soldiers. cow-
Attending Win Memorial boys and Indians were given the
Dedication bovs ,.
The following Atlantic Side re- Bingo was plaved by the older
sidentscroseed the Isthmus sun- children, with the prizes being
dav to attend th* nedlenMn- of by: Virginia Kleefklns. Randy
the Wins Memorial in Balboa: Deakins. and Ellen Furey, prizes
Mrs. Fred O'Rourke. Mls Grace for the Donkev game went to
Williams Mrs. John Williams, Pattv Bain. Jon Jorstad. and
Mr. and Mrs. Oeoree Poole. 8r.. Ronda Mae Cralg. Other prizes
Mrs. Percv Liwrance, Mrs. and were won by Susan Corrigan.
Mrs. Frank Fstes. Mr. anr> Mrs. Clarence Deakin.v Dennis Cor-
Wslter D. Williams. Mrs. F E. rlgan and Alice Tabor.
8tern. and Mr. Semon Therlot.
The guests Included Sharon's
brother and sister, Gall and Den-
nis with Edward and Virginia
Green. Patty Paake. Donald and
Inda Stohr. Linda and Bonnyi
ihumake, Louise Allgaler. Cheryl i
W. Jackson. Hilda Rief kohl. *au-1
ra and Delano strange, Patty
ind Carol Seaman. Diana De-
crees. Jennie Foster. Kay Hamil-
on, Elizabeth Ann and Charles
McClelland, and Sharon's cousin,
err yDeaklns.
The hostess was assisted by,
Mrs. George Allgaler, Mrs. Roger j
Deakins, and Mrs. Harold Green.!
rAGE PTYt
MRS. JUMA ANN MALONE holds "Storm Clouds." one of the
water colors now hung In her exhibit ot "Paintings By Julie"'
at the JWB-USO under the auspices of the Canal Zone Art
League. Mrs. Malonc is the daughter of Commander and
Mrs. Edward R. Halloran. of the 15th Naval District.
in? ahnadrdMrrsee H "r Oree"'of 'onan. Cathy SkelsUitis. Kate Wise. Bobby Schultz. Lynn Storie.
Tort Davis celebrated his fifth Pool- Leonard Coughlin. Patty Bety Donahue and the honorees
birthday with a party at the Fort, nd Sammy Donnelly. Jimmy brother, Robert.
javis Officers Club. Saturday. !?ur*hv 9n(*'ta Ver*r- Bruce --------
Favors of balloons and bubble i *"d ,Jeff WlSKs. i""1" and.tisitor from Santa Clara
gum were given the following;Charles Scarborough Brooks,; Mrs. William H. Keenan. of
guests: Brio Hartwlg, Tommy Pamela and Lynn Roll Marsha Santa Clara. Is speiidlng several
ind Svlvla Gardner, Patty. Bob- 5"2SS: H?5f? S2, 9i,au" The guests Included the gousinsi by and Rickie Gllfillan, Jack I d'a Knjppert. Bruce Taylor. Tim- Mrs. E. W. MHUpaugh of Ga-
of the honoreej Wynanda EI*en-1
nann. Janet Husum. Melis-a
Fugitive Robber's
Vncatloners Return
Mr. and Mrs. Dovle Srrvder. of Downing. John James. Celia and
Gatun. were among the pisseng- Joseph Cronan her brothers. |
ers arriving on the P. R. R. Liner Melvyn. Cyrus. Jr., and Kenneth i||| l|__ *---<-
Mondav. They suent. the Chris! Field with Frank Corrigan Be-. ||||g P|dS I lIQlGlJ
mas holidays with their son and verly Hall. Martam "^ "
and Betsy
his family In Kentucky.
my Qulnn, Julie, Pat. and Jackie tun.
Delaney. Pattv and Peter Bain. CHATTANOOGA Tenn Jan
Mr. and Mrs. B. G. Tvdeman Margaret and Catherine O'Brien (up) Mrs ^[n|H Dentn
had the Snyders as their lun- Chuck and Christine Bath. Irene YokleVi M estranged wife of a I
cheon guests un arrive 1. and Carla Meehan. Pamela man wanted by Federal. Geor-i
Leeser Frank Corrigan Walter g,a and Tennessee authorities.
Mr. Howard Harris arrived by Kleefkins. Jackie Tabor, and glve blrtn todav t0 trlplete, two
plane Sunday-lilght. He and Mrs. Gordon Sanders. .boys and a girl.
Harris soent the Christmas holi- The adult guests were: Mr. and
days with their son and dnugh- Mrs. Charles Bath. Mrs. Samuel Physicians at Erlanger Hos-
ter-ta-law In Nashlvlle. Tenn.;Cralg, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Cor- pj^i had gald x-rays Indicated
Mrs. Harris will return at a later rlgan. and Mrs. William Cronan. ^ possibility of quadruplets,
date. The'ladles assUted the hostess. but arter the third child ar-
-------- T~-~ ,. "'ved 55 minutes after the first,J
Mr. Melville. Booz returned' Captain and Mrs. Walter they said: "That's all."
Mondav from a vacation spent In Skelstaitia-.-entertalned with a Physician.said the mother
New York and Pennsylvania. party at the Fort Davis Officers and triplet* *are doing well
--------i Club Friday for their daughter, xhe girl was born nrst.
Coral Chapter Meeting Cathy, on her third birthday an- The second was born 45 mln-
A stated meeting of Coral nlversary. utos later.
Chapter, No. S. Order of the East- Dolls and comic brtoks were The girl weighed four pounds
ern Star, will be held January given as. favors. The mothers and six ounces, one boy welghe
8 at 7:3ffp.m. at Sftert Lodge who atfl9ldtd"assist*d the nosb-1 four "pounds arfo"' oae-fourtl
Card of Thanks
We wish to thank our friends for the many
kind expressions of sympathy extended
during our recent bereavement.
Mrs. R. P. DIONAM Jr.
and Family
Mrs. R. P. Dignam Sr.
and Family
ITS MOVIETlllE
Panama (^anal (clubhouses
Sowirto Tonight!
In Gatun.
es.
: ounce, and the other boy weigh-'
3t
This la trie first meeting for The young guests were: Bruca ed four pounds. 13 ounces,
the newly installed Worthy Ma- and Jeff Wlggs. James and: The father. Frank Yokley, Is'
wanted by Georgia police for <
^BHHBMHav|nHMHaHaa^^K^^aHaHHMiM' burglary of the Yates bleachery
in Flintstone, Ga., by Chatta-
nooga police for the burglary
Of a home store grocery, and!
by Federal officials ior fleeing
across a state line to avoid pro- I
secutlon.
BALBOA
(:IS ft S:M
Barry sihjva\ Arlint OAHL
"NO QUESTIONS ASKED"
rwaaaMari -might vicroaT"
74ea/%e
STARTING
THURSDAY
THE MOST BRILLIANT PRESENTATION OF
BALLET AND OPERA IN A TECHNICOLOR FILM!
'
THE TALES
OF HOFFMANN
With the Marvellous Ballerinas
MOIRA SHEARER LUDMILLA TCHERINA
and Leonide Massini Robert Rounseville
DIABLO HTS.
:IS 7r5H
Gn* Af'iRY Mrv CASTLE
"Tf XANS NEVER CRY"
(Wednndiy) MlssiNf; womfs-
The Yokleys lived in Rossville,
Ga.. until they became estrang-
ed several months ago.
Since then she and her three
other children have lived with
her parents. The other children
are James. 6; Larry, 4; and Cyn-
thia Faye, 2.
COCOLI
f.is a s-i
Joan CRAWroRD *MM1 COREY
"HARRIET CRAIG"
( Wi-dnmli, i "KKY LARGO"
THURSDAY
RELEASE!
CENTRAL
THURSDAY
RELEASE!
Mi the Exdtement, Suspense and Gripping Dramt
of the
world's most
cherished
Lstory comes
brilliantly
to life!
KRT N1T0N-AIK fiULW-IAI- lia RAMS L JUJJVM
MI SraWNfN ~-x., m HtWAKB
MMMHllM HAIRS i
Redhead Dies,
Sailor In Her Lap
JACKSONVILLE, Fla.. Jan. 8
(UPiAuthorities sought today
to identify the body of a young
red-haired woman who was
found dead in an automobile
with the body of a sailor resting
in her lap.
The man was Identified as Hil-
Hard Phillips, 30, of Bailey. N.C.
Phillips was stationed at the
naval air station here.
The woman was about 28, of
slight build and wore a black
dress and black shoes.
Chief criminal lnvestlaator
Gene Griffin Of the sheriff's of-
fice said there were some leads
to the woman's identity and that
"some people" were being
brought in today for identifica-
tion purposes.
The two bodies were discovered
In the auto parked on a lonely
country road yesterday. A 50-foot
water house was attached to the
exhaust and ran In the rear win-
dow of the car.
Deputy sheriff H. L. Sands said
the woman was seated behind
the steering wheel and Phillips
lay on the front seat with his
head in her lap.
A couple looking for a fishing
spot saw the parker car and de-
cided to Investigate.
4 It's a delicious bvraga
4 It contain* no stimulant
V it Mpa you joy a rwtful *W>
4 it preparad r,f ht to tha ou
with hot watar or milk
* POSTUM today
ad try M
C, A KA R D A Tonv CURTIS o Plrer LAURIE
fa A MB U A Th.prince Who Was A Thief"
GATUN
I:M
Tony CURTIS o P "The Prince Who W A Thief
MARGARITA
hi i
Eva ARDEN o H "THREE HUSBANDS"
(WrdncsS*)) 'A! Jcanlags Of Oklahoma"
nUKTDRAl M" M MIROSLAVA
.: J,, "BRAVE BULLS"
O (V>rdnna-a>) "KINO BOLOMON'8 MINKS"
LUX-TOD A Y
ALSO Playing Tomorrow!
2:3*. 1:M. 5-4, 7:te. 1.18 pm.
IrsHAPPvBELVEpERETlMEAGAlM'
: ._.iai
v.* '. #4 _
P Back
CLIFTON
WEBB
k 20 C*n**y***t

na
"n,
Sjf*
mut$
OPENING THURSDAY'
UNUSUAL! THRILLINQI AND TRUE!... The story of six
lonely women at the mercy of a group of desperate fugi-
tives of THE LAW...I
GLENN
FDftD'
f'HEt ZICMAHY''
BARRYMORE SC0T7
~ with -
ANN DVORAK
THE
" SECRET
1 CONVICT
UKE
Traveling Trainer
For Girl Scouts.
Guides Viss Here
Miss Gladys Gomien. traveling
trainer for the Western He:nis-
ohere Committee of the World
Association of Girl Scouts and
Girl Guides, will be the puest
speaker at the annual Girl frout
Council meeting; on Jan. 23 at.
the Corozal NCO Club
Miss Gomien, who is staying
at the Tivoli Hotel, is tralnin
Leaders of the' International Girl
Scouts on the Canal 7o".e This
is the first step in her tour
through Latin American coun-
tries training- the local Oil'
Guide organisations. Her trip wil;
Include Panama. Costa Rica.
Guatemala. 8an Salvador. Nica-
ratrna, Mexico. Venezuela. Co-
lumbia. Ecuador. Bolivia. Para-
guay, Uruguay, and Chile.
Well known In South America
for her social work Mis* Qoraten
was the Chief Scout in Chile,
the Chilean member of the So-
ria 1 Workers to the United Na-
tion President of the Chilean
Social Workers Association, a
member of the Pan American
Round Table for Women und a
Board member of the Civil De-I
' -p n '"hile. She is a gradate i
of the University of Santiago
Ji;,e. and of the Catholk Univ-
ersity in Washington. D. C.
Mrs. Monagan of Curundu. Mrs.
Lucas of Clavton. Mrs Eaton of
Cocoll and Rousseau. Mrs Howe
of Diablo. Mrs. Jarobs of Balboa.
Mis Nash of Gatun. Mrs. Coate
nf Cristohal. M'V Smith of Mar-
garita. Mrs Blalkowskl of Coco
Solo and Coco 8ollto. Mrs. Ehr-
inan of Gamboa and Mrs. Lind-
strom of Gullck are taking
Luchecm reservations for the an-
nual meeting.
People from Albrook and Kob- .
be may make their reservations
directlv to the Girl Scout office
by phoning 2-1350.
Turtles are more ancient than
dinosaurs, according to the
Encyclopedia Brltannica.
i WASN'T FOOLED...
When you net to be my ag-e,
Vou're bound to know a fw
things...aa my daughter found
out.
After she and Tom set up
housekeeping, they asked me
over to dinner. She started the
meal with chicken noodle soup.
It was simply wonderful, and
I told her so. "But," I continued,
"don't you try to fool me, young
lady. This la Campbell'a Chick-
en Noodle Soup. The minute I
tasted the delicious pieces of
tender chicken and those good
egg noodle ... the minute I
saw that rich golden broth
I knew."
"Well you're right!" Nancy
said, "They really do use plump,
full breasted chickens. And
Campbell'a Chicken Noodle
Soup la so easy to prepare
you just add an equal amount
of water, heat and eerve"
CECILIA
TODAY ONLY!
'iwo thrilling features!
FREAKS"
Amasinj! Shocking!
- Plus: -
"HARD" GUY"
Story of a Lady-Killer!
CofttM THURSDAY!
A :ERRIFTC DOUBLE-
PROGRAM!
aouoM i raw i awooso i si ai i
)S? "TiCHMKOiOK.
JANS CARTER
PLUS:
HOT AS TODAYS
HEADLINES!
the V-M tri-o-matic
0 U R HOME I N 1 [ R I A N M F N T Pit
USE OUR
EASY PAYMENT PLAN
^^83
*!
fits any spot
in your home!
25 or 60
cycles
.'.e V-M tri-o-matic 970!
For bedrooms, dens, rumpus rooms or rec-
ord corners wherever people congregate *
to hear their fa\orite records, the V-M tri-o-
matic 970 nils ihe bill! Equipped with its '.
own superb amplifying system, the tri-o-matic
9^0 plugs into any AC outlet, affords top
listening pleasure from ail your records
all sizes, all speeds, all labels. Shuts itself
off completely and automatiulh,
after the last record has played.
7" RADIO CENTER w
Bolivar
40
The Management of the
BELLA VISTA
THEATRE
TAKES PLEASURE IN ANNOUNCING
THE EXHIBITION
TOMORROW
AT 7 AND 9 P.M.
OF ONE OF THE BEST PICTURES MADE
IN THE LAST 10 YEAP.S!
DON'T MISS IT m
RICHARD WRIGHTs "*avaf* Territyinf B1
Seller Exolooei Onto The Scr-eVn!
"NATIVE SON"
The Love of *'h,te end Negro' Not Tot
II Years Did Anvone Dare Brine, It
lo the Screen .. I
TROPICAL THEATRE
Joan CRAWFORD Roben YOUNG, in
"GOODBYE MY FANCY"
ENCANTO THEATRE
At M pm. WAHOO'
SI15.C* in Priies!
Charle-- Bicklord in
MUTINY IN THE BIG
oar
- Ai -
PERILOUS WATERS"
TIVOLI THEATRE
Ninon Sevilla, in
SINSIAI.I1> VI
Ubertad Lamarque. in
La Marqueta Del Barrio"
CAPITOLIO THEATRE
BANK NIGHT!
S9M.N for the Public:
Al 0 and 00 i, ii.
\!*o Imiif. Slewarl. in
HIT THE JACK POT"
'90MEWHEKE IN THE
NIGHT"
VICTORIA THEATRE
Humphrey Bogart. in
"THE ENFORCER"
Greeurv Peck, In
"ONLY THE VALIANT"


MM

l>M,T SIX
tnE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

TUESDAY, JANUARY t, IMS
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
LEWIS SHRVICi
No 4 Tlvoll ve
here 2-1281
KltlSKH r. l-KSSEPS
rrqur de t*V
MORRISON'S
No. 4 I nnrth ni Jd Phon. I-1MI
no I I" x < AKLTUN
l.3 Melerdea A*
Phonr ?S5 -tole.
SALON DE BEILEZA AMERICANO
No. Si Wast 12th Street
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
No. 6J "H" StreetPanama
No. IZ.I1 Central Av#.Col
Politicking Picked To Predominate
As 82nd Congress Reconvenes Today
(2 words-
Minimum for
3c. each additional
word.
L-
r-OR SALE
FOR SALE
Alllomollilr.
MISCELLANEOUS
RESORTS
Household
ma SALE: Furniture. Iivingreom
f. book Cd.e-. f.ek. ct: oil so- Civ,
-lid mohogony. Cc'l Balcoc w
'Ll '* U924 AmG<,' 60VINMMT EMPLOYES F.NANC.
^olboo. _____ co
FOR SAL; Mohogonv telephone fc[| WortK ,exa_
,e~ea fee dfiakMB pr*!.? .&"'*"' ,Sonto1 Cloro b~ch"
Service Personnel and
lion Government Employes
M N A N C I
youi new or used car through
Write Alcoholic. Anonym.
Mi 2031 Anee. C. X.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
cottegei. Electric ice ooxe.. gas
stoves, moderate rotes. Phone 6-
441 or 4-'.,67.
Phillies. Oceanside cottegat. Santa
Clero. Bo 435 Balboa. Phone
Panamo 3-1877. Cristobal S-1673
FOR SALE:One platform rocker, 4 William Sonto Clare Beach Cottages.
,&tpnd. Sjeel Coc^lo i co e. cefvr,0 Government Employes and end fobles. one coffee table, one tm bedrooms Frigidoires, Rock-
00; One po.cn cha... : j ^ .Apt G, Frangi"! 51 Ancoi (___ .^ yean. Wj(h Quf _,nQnc,nB metQ| dresser, one metol toble
C. _____ your msuronce autcmoticolly adiusted Also other items. 206-B, Albrook
GR SALE5 porch screens fit 4- ,0 ,_, S. covert*-. | Phone 5291 4:00 to 6:00 p
iorr.ily quortars, S30.G0. Phone ARRANGEMENTS CAN BE MADE m.______________________________
.. 5-563 or 5-319. THROUGH LOCAL AUTOMOiUi FQR SAL_. New Ho_point gor.
at reoson- PEALKlf______ bage disposal unit. Fits any mod-
COMMERCIAL b
PROFESSIONAL
gas ranges. Bilboe 2-3050.
FCR SALE: Furn.lure
lObre pnce. 71 -B. Ncv. Cristobal
>6th and Lemcn St.
EOrTsALE REFRIGERATOR. Norge
. 25 cycle and WASHING I
CHINE. G. E. 2
lent condi.on. 2 inneriprinO mot-j
toassts, choirs and olhcr hou'.e-
hold ertiele: RCA RADIO. Leav-
ing for Stctcs. Tel Baiboa 2-.
2757. 816-D Empire St.
FOR SALE:Buying or selling on
cutomobilc? See Agencias Co,mos
Autcmob.le Row No. 29. Tel. 2-
472 I. Ponamo.
excel" I WANTED?1942 to 1947, lj Ton
Chevrolet pick-up truck. Call Sgt
Clem. 83-2271. 7:00 to 3:30.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
1951 Packard. 4-door, radio, leather
WSW, I'll take trode-in. prefer;
convertible. Good price for Pon- COLLIE
orno or Zone. No. 36 Francisco
cc la O^so. Apartment 3. Panoma.
phone 62-5156. office hours. |
ern tepe sink. Sacrifice at $100.
00. 528-A, Curundu Heights.
Phone 83-3246.
Mothers, hoppy. healthy feet start
in the crodli. Protect baby's pre-
cious feet with JUMPING-JACK
Shoes, from cradle to 4 yeors. Ex-
clusively ot BABYLAND. No. 40,
44th. Bella Visto. Tel. 3-1259.
Five
FOR RENT
Houses
FOR SALE OR RENT:A beautiful;
home furnished 4 bedrooms, 4
bathrooms, maid's quarters, pool
and dressing-room, 2 terraces, o
large garden, appropriate for Le-
. gation. Phone 3-3330, Call lo.
No. 26, Parque Lefevre.
PUPS: For sole.
weeks old. Sire A. K, C. register-
ed. No. 13 41st Street.
Panomo 3-0384.
fOR RENT
Apartments
iec-
Tcl
FOR SALETo highest bidder 947
Pontiac Station Wagon and 194'
Plymouth Sedan. Sealed bids will
be accepted until 12 noon Jon-
uarylllh for purchose of these
vehicles without warantee or
'"Good "salary. Tel. 3-0405. Pan- guorontee. May be seen at Amer-
can Embassy. Panamo. ^^^^^_
WANTED; -Terrace furniture,
;nd hrnd. in go;d condtion.
3-0405 Panama
WANTED:Good experienced, ccok
with recommendation. Mutt sleer
in
ami.
_ Cor in the $100 or FOR SALE:Studeboker 5 passeng-
er Sedan 1935, sealed beams
gocd motor, body fair, withou'.
battery. $40.00. 706?B. Curun-
3-2797. Pan-: 46 -ircet 27. Ask for Boitel. hour
5-7 p. m. ^_______
WANTED:
$150 doss for transportation. ai0,
jig sow. Call 2-1759. Balboa.
After 6 p. m.
ami ofter 5. Tel.
rmi.
nteH Position
"OR
SALE: P'vrr.outh 48. like
new" 4 dcor. Ch?vro'"t 4 door
duty po.d. Phone 2-4624.
MANURE JAMAICAN WOMAN with FqR SALE "_! 1 936 Nosh 4 Dr. Se-
!cd CZ references wants iob o'j d_n body (ires_ motor very good
Olrndress or hou'.ewori-.er. 5 ocy:
weejkly. Live out. Phcne former
employer ot Panama 2-3907.
Tel. 2-2746.
FOR SALE
Boat & Motors
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
phone Modern furnished unfurnished oport-
ments. Maid service optionol. Con-
tact office 8061. 10th Street, New
ristobal. telephone 1386 Colon.
It s actually cheaper
to buy a
P.r.l. SAFETY SAW
BLADE
than to accept any other
as a Gift.
Beside Protection Against
injury, they save many
times their value In cost
o SHARPENING and
POWER alone
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC.
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-0140
WASHINGTON, Jan. 8. (UP) The 82nd
Congress was due to open its election-year session
at noon today with members generally agreed that
politicking and investigations will slow lawmaking
to a crawl.
House Republican leader Joseph W. Martin Jr.,
underscored this attitude today when he said he
expects the session will be a long one but predict-
ed that it will not produce much legislation.
"All these investigations and the political talk
will drag out the session," the Massachusetts Re-
publican told newsmen. "I expect we will have to
come back after the political conventions and wind
up our work."
Democrats and Republicans grants for foreign military and
will hold tnelr Presidential no-,economic aid.
'm mating conventions in Chicago I Chairman
in July and all members ol the
House and one-third
of the
Senate "will be up for re-elec-
tlon the following November.
Martin's statement contrast-
ed with an earlier prediction
by Senate Democratic leader
Ernest W. McFarland of Arizona
who said Congress should try
to wind up its business as soon
as possible.
While hoping for a compara-
FOR SALE:- -21-foot sailboat, sloop-
rigged, complete with sails and 10
horsepower Johnson Outboard Mo-
tor; newly pointed hull, with
varnished deck $300. Phone 82-
4123 during duty hours or 84-
6195 after duty hours. Moy be
seen at Balboo Yacht Club, osk
for Sammy.
FOR RENT:Apartment, unfurnish-
ed; one bedroom sitting-dining-
room, bathroom, kitchen, No. 9
44th street. Bella Visto. See De
Costro No. 24 "B" Avenue. Te-
lephone 2-1616. Panama.
LESSONS
Are you shy, bashful, embarrassed or
lock self-confidence. Why not see
us? Balboa YMCA, Harnett-Dunn.
IFOR SALE: Codilloe. series 61
bloc!; 1950 (Sept.) 4-door sedan
$3.225.00. Phone 88-786.______
FOR SALE.Cheap! 1940 Ford 2
door, sedan, performance perfect.
Phone 498 Colon, ofter 5 p. i_
'FOrTsALE: 1950 Rocket "88"
Oidsmobile. Call Navy 3231.
FOR SALE: 1951
Henry J. Six
cylinder, two tone green point,
outside spore tire installation
Harmon and Collins Com Shaft. 8
to I cylinder head, 6.500 miles
Phone 86-4252 during working
hours. 86-6191 ofter working
hours.
Rudolph Duckvan, 56, retired
\rmy sergeant, died at 3:45 a.m.
at 10 a.m.
mUNTARY
INDUCTEES
ft ontnurd from Page I)
. I
*ic "and I feel I can enjoy a ;
Gettrr way of living."
-He attended the Escuela Artes
y" Oficios (Arts and Crafts I
School i in Panama City; and is,
the son of Mrs. and Mrs. Felix'
Jj. Perez. He lives in Camp
Blerd.
^Panamanian Victor Earl Max-
well of Silver City said he was ...
pretty anxious to get In." He Retired jOlClier
acded: k m. f
M think it is the patriotic duty | Dl6S At GO^OS
at every well-thinking man to
djffend democracy when
threatened as it is now.V today at Gorgas Hospital, where
An ex-Navy employe, he lives b ahpaUent slnce. June.
With his parents. Mr. and Mrs.,' .. d t fj,, d Boiivar,
VMter H Maxwell He: at,ended .^X Chase National Bank
the Uruguay School m Colon and! J r..on
tl National Institute in Pana- '" ^Uu"-
PP17- He was bom In Czechoslavakla
-Pwo of the Inductees have the 'artl was a naturalized American
h:ae surname Gale but citizen He had been on the Isth-
a.rr nn Irln to par-h other .""Is slnce bout 1918. having
70$S& Aistln Oal?Panama-!coming here during World War
E^JffiSr thal'S lhat'8 CoS-Slt'e6 5?!
01. he admitted. Thursday.
.He was the first registrant to ^^^^__^^^_
be accepted under the "first ~~^~~~
com*-, first served" schedule. He
applied last Sept. 20. He has been
a clerk In the Mt. Hope Com-
missary and is the son ot Mr. .
and Mrs. Peter Gale of Camp
Bierd. His father is a pier check- ;
er. Gale was bom H Silver City
and attended school there
The second Gale Arthur B.
Gala. is an American resident
of Panama, the son of Mrs. Do-
M Gale and the grandson of.
Arthur Gale who Is employed In i
the Chase National Bank's Pa-
nama Branch. He was bom in
New York City, and had pre-
viously tried to enlist in the Ar-
my.
."I consider it my duty as an
American to join," he said today.
He attended the Pan American !
Institute in Panama City, has,
at,-died photography and music:!
has sometimes played with the
Ajbrook AFB band and with Pa-
nama bands.
.Ethelbert C. Harris, also an!
American, is the son of Mrs. Cla-1
rice Roche of Panama City.
"I think it's my duty." he said.
"Somebody's got to do it." He has,
veral cousins in the service.
If he doesn't pass his physical.
Mil be back at work with an i
avertislne and sign painting
firm.
Carlos Alfonso Gordon, a Pa-1
namanlan student; youngest of
te group, was a bit inarticulate
today, but wore a broad grin.
Born In Panama, his parents are
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Spencer of
Coco Slito. His stepfather has
been in the Navy eight vears.
With today's nine canPl Zone,
registrants was Paul William
Kramer. Jr.. of Cristobal, who
KTew up on the canal Zone but
registered In Miami and was,
transferred here for Induction.
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Where 100.000 People Mee*
Presents
FOR RENT:Apartment. Visto Her-
mosa 2ndStreet No. 6. Apply for
information Tel. 3-2600.
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery.
Tel. 3-1713
#22 E. 29th St.
Slayer-Informant
Survives Scheduled
Execution Day
RAIFORD, Fla., Jan. 8 (UP)
Condemned slayer Merlin James
Lieby of Frederick, Md, aat In
one of the state prison's seven
death cells today on the sched-
uled date of his execution.
Lieby was to have died this
morning for the murder of a>
Baltimore druggist, but he had a
temporary new lease on life aft-
er telling a story of a death house
escape plot involving two prin-
cipals In the notorious Groveland
rape case.
Asst. prison Supt. J. O. Godwin
said the condemned man would
remain in the death cell pending
further developments In the
case.
A temporary reprieve was
Tom Connally
(D-Tex.) of the Senate For-
eign Relations Committee said,
however, that Congress should
pare appropriations "to the
bone," Including foreign aid.
He said Western Europe is not
doing enough in the fight a-
gainst Communism.
Connally also said it Is his
"best impression" that the Sen-1 the last defendants
ate will turn down Mr Truman's i Groveland case,
controversial nomination of I McCall requested the reprieve
this after Lieby told of overhearing
granted Lieby at the request of
Lake County 8herlff Wluls Mc-
Call, who fatally shot one pris-
oner and seriously wounded an-
other. McCall said they tried to
escape. The two Negro men were
in the
^t^iS^^X"^^^"^ ambassador to!the Negroes planning an escape.
aojd the ^qmMPff'JMgJSiTggn5H.^r^ri Texan said! They had been confined in the
2TS tne^tntr^and ffflt & yeafhe "woull fight t'he death/house pendtn, a new trial
feel President Truman stands defense mobillzer
m i .. ^-. lINlrnii' nail Trtr
a good chance of getting most
of his defense requests but lit-
tle else.
Charles E.
Wilson's call for tighter price,
wage and credit controls will
find little sympathy in Con-
gress barring a full-scale war.
on charges of raping a white
farmwlfe at Groveland, Fla., In
1949
Lieby was in a nearby cell a-
waitlng execution for the mur-
der of Leonard Applebaum,
whose body was dumped under
He added8 however; that he a, bridge in the Florida Ever-
They said the _session_ pro- (^.-gS^T^i"ZuS&jfcim*-'
FOR RENT
Room
HOOMS AVAILAM.I Light, coo'
entirely renovated end well fur-
nished. Ratee reasonable. Bache-
lera only Inquire at The Ame-
rican Club facing 0 Lauef
Park.
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Hotel F> Pimm*
Selling: Abattoir. Panam
Forest (preferred). Clay Pro-
ducts. S. Fernando Clinic.
Tel. 3-4719 3-1660
FOR RENT:Furnished room with or
withovt meals. No. 33. 39th St.
upstairs. Telephone 3-2002, Pan-
ami.
MODERN FURNITURE
CUSrOM-BUILT
Slipcover Reupholstery
VISIT OUR SBOVf-BOOMI
Alberto Here
J r diiiih'i i; (Antonraoile Bow)
Free estnatef rickup A Delivery
Tel. *-42* : m to 7:0 or
FOR RENT:Furnished room with;
meals. Telephone 3-3921, No. 34 I
45th Street. Panama.
FOR RENT: One furnished room
for one or two persons. Central
Avenue No. 18, Apt. 7.
SeNSATIOHAL OFfR
THf tMZWC t* SnsCM RiSISTHT
bably will concentrate on po
litical talk and investigations
of Federal waste and corrup-
tion and Communism.
Republican senators will meet
today to elect a floor leader to
succeed the late Kenneth S.
Wherry of Nebraska.
Sen. Styles Bridges of New
Hampshire, senior senator from
a point of service, is expected
to get the nod. Some opposition
may develop from supporters of
I Sen. Leverett Saltonstall of Mas-
I sachusetts. Republican whip.
Taft forces In the Senate,
while not Insistent on a Taft
1 man as leader, object to Sajten-
stall because he has come out
for Gen. Dwlght D. Eisenhower
for the GOP Presidential noml-
I nation.
Mr. Truman will get the legis-
lative ball rolling in earnest
! tomorrow when he delivers his
State of the Union message
1 spelling out his legislative de-
mands. His economic message
comes next followed by the
sent controls with few, if any.
Important changes. The current
law expires June 30. Many
congressmen agreed previously
on the need for continued con-
trols.
Martin said he expects the
foreign aid program will be
continued, but perhaps on a
reduced scale. He said it would
be "hazardous" to end dollar
aid to friendly, free nations.
"But we may be able to cut
it back," he said.
Martin said he thinks "we
could save substantially in our
military spending if an honest
effort is made for efficiency
and economy. The military is
no sacred eoW."
In his annual message tomor-
row Mrs. Truman to~ictecJ
* Ar!S* ?aSa.W."~^ responding secretary; Mrs. Cora
World Club Heels
Friday To Discuss
Churchill's Trip
British Prime Minister Win-
ston Churchill's visit to the Uni-
ted States will be discussed next
Friday night at a meeting World
Club at the Balboa YMCA.
C. R. Vosburg will open the
discussion at 7:30 p.m.
Newly elected officers of the
club are: Miss Mabel .Sneider,
pi-esiaept; George W. pates, vict
president; Cll Smith, treasur-
er; H. Jonas recording secretary;
Miss Carmen Berguido, cor-
Girl of The Year
Formal Dance Set
For Cristobal 'Y'
AS IT SHOULD BE!
Enjoy a fragrant, hearty cup
of Maxwell House Tea ... a
superb Wend of choice Ceyloa
and India teas. Available also
in tea bags.
w**2!!
TEA
Today Tuesday, Jan. t
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:00Panamusica Story
Time
4:i:>Promenade Concert
6:00Happy The Humbug
Cla. Alfaro. S.A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00A Christmas Carol
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00News (VOAi
8:15What's On Your Mind
(VOA)
8:45^Time for Business
9; 00Symphony Hall iVOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
nan ftarorU Tune of Dav and ln& 1951- Announcement of the
*~wSr,mrS\ y recipient of this honor will not
news tytjfii >_j_ ,,-tn .t ti^. i,
The traditional "Girl of The
Year" formal dance will be held
at the Cristobal Armed Services
YMCA on Saturday night at 8.
The event also marks the fourth
anniversary of the formation of
the Cristobal branch of the Girls
Service Organization.
The "Girl of The Year" is se-
lected on the basis of the highest
number of hours of service dur-
and abroad. He also is expected
to warn of a probable $10,000,-
000,000 deficit in fiscal 1953.
In view of -the approaching
election, he likewise probably
SAVES 30% IRONINO TIME!
Fita all t.-indard sire Ironlne board*.
Color tst. Stalnoroof
Waterproof, keen- pad dryt
No icorrh mark*, attractive looking
indefinitely.
Laboratory Mited not to "corch at
600 decrees hen
Onlr J.75 each Postpaid.
Send Money Order to
Dunmore Agency
Estafeta Instituto Nacional
PANAMA. R P.
budget menage late this month. | will ask for many ol^the "Fair
While Mr. Truman's detailed I Deal" proposals Congress has
fiscal proposals must wait until i refused to approve in the past-
then he Is expected to submit drastic revision of the Taft-
an $80000000,000 budget, in- Hartley Law gmpulsory Na:
cludine $50,000,000.000 for the tlonal Health Insurance
armed services and heavy new1 Civil Rights guarantees.
and
Oliver, parliamentarian; Mrs.
Lilla Freeman, historian, and
Mrs George W. Bate., hostess.
NEWINGTON, Conn. (UP)
Five years ago Mrs. Ida Swan-
son, now 77, fell from a third-
story window while hanging
clothes. She got up and walked
into the house, unhurt. Recently
Mrs. Swanson tripped on a twig
and landed in the hospital.
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Variety Bandbox (BBC)
11:00The Owls Nest.
MidnightSign Off.
Wednesday, Jan. 9
AJW.
6:00 Sign On
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30 Morning Salon
8:15News (VOAi
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:00News
be made until the time of the|
coronation ceremony. Her maids;
of honor will be the different
"Girls of The Month" selected
through the past year.
A floral crown will be placed
on the head of the winner by
last year's winner. Miss Eunice
Hassan. The young lady will also
receive a gift and a certificate
of commendation from the Cris-
tobal Armed Services YMCA.
The dance will start at 8 pm.
and the music will be furnished
9:15Stand By For Adventure by the 60th Army Band. All
9:30As I See It i servicemen in the area are in-
10:00News and Off the Record vited to attend the affair. Ap-
11:00News and Off the Record; propriate dress for this occasion
11:30Meet the Band lwiu be uniform or white shirt
12:00News and Lucheon Music with tie.
P.M.
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15It's Time to Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Notes on Jazz
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15 The Little Show
3:30Music for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15French in the Air (VOA)
4:30What's Your Favorite
5:30News
5:35What's Your Favorite
6:00Happy The Humbug
Cla. Alfaro. S.A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Paul Temple (BBC)
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00 News and Commentary
(VOAi
:15Pres. Truman's State of
the Union Message
8:45Arts and Letters
9:00Jo Stafford (VOA)
9:15Radio Forum (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports and News (VOA)
10:00BBC Playhouse
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off
Star Witness In Morals Trial
Says Dynamite Put In His Car

Tan a star witness. He testified he sur-, minutes to get into the room.
^3^sSfe^feaS^a^SJ^^a
i Tutwller Hotel. Connor maintained he and his
CHAMPION BOXER
AT STUD
Merttalre's Model Modern
inirai See red fawn top
producing boxer.
Owner: Bather C de Velasquez.
Pet Hospital Vi Porrea I
rel.: 2-131* 3-3129
FOR RENT
All or part of 2300 sq. feet of air con-
ditioned, well liirfited space suitable for
showrooms, offices, etc., with 2000 sq.
feet warehouse space adjoining, in central
location on Va Espaa. Ample parking
WARNING:
Clothe, lhat are in our establish-
ments 'or mora than 60 daya will
be disposed of
"TROPICAL CLEANERS"
Plant Via Espaa No S3 Tel. 3-M71
Broach 34th St East a Central Ave.
Tel i-13S
Explanation of Symbols
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting Corp
RDFRadiodifusin Francalse
U.S. Envoy
Christiin Ravndal
la Uruguay, this friendly
U.S. statesman met its
equally friendly people,
and helped rout the Redst
Leant the whole thrilling
story:
I fbe J. 5* MOW ON SAU
Coltterl*
Price 15 c.
TRAVEL ANYWHERE
Without Worry Or Care
TiWP II Tivoli AT*. fB* -MM
space.
Apply HASMO, S.A.
51 Via Espaa Tel. 33022
Liga Cvica Elects
New Officers Tonight
The regular monthly business
meeting of the Liga Cvica Na-
cional will be held this evening
at 8 In the Cervecera Nacional
beer lounge.
Purpose of the meeting no-
mination and election of officers
lor 1952.
police commissioner Eugene1 A"e"mw" he heard a bed:secretary had been in the room
trial.
Detective Henry Darnell, whol
broke down a hotel room door
Dec. 21 and arrested Connor and'
his secretary, brought a paper
sack into court as today's ses-
sion of the sensational trial was
about to open and explained:
"If the court has wondered
why I have been short-tempered
and tense during this trial, I may
explain I found this in my auto-
mobile Friday morning before
the case began.''
Whereupon, Darnell reached
into the paper bag and drew out
five sticks of dynamite, wrapped
together with wire. He did not
say whether the explosive was|
rigged with detonating caps.
The big officer, wearing a pis-
to) strapped beneath his suit;
coat, dramatically pointed a fin-
ger at Connor and said:
"There Is one man In the world [
who would rather see me dead,
than in court and that's the man
right there,"
Defense lawyer John Foster
asked that the fact Darnell
pointed at Connor be placed In
the record of the hearing.
The 57-year-old Alabama poli-
tical figure and States' Rights
wheel horse was accused of hold-
ing a romantic rendezvous in a
1 hotel room with his secretary,
Miss Christina Brown.
They were disturbed on Dec. 21
by Darnell, one of Connor's de-
tectives, who swore out warrants
charging them with an illicit af-
fair.
Connor faced up to 180 days in
Jail and a $100 fine if city rec-
order (police court Judge) Ralph
Parker finds him guilty of any
of the four counts on which he
was brought Into court.
During Saturday's session of
the trial, a statement was ad
mltted to the record claiming
In 28
illicit affairs during "the past
or
SMOOT & PAREDES
Tel. 2-0600
that Connor had engaged
9.
the Christina
year. Including
Brown Incident.
Darnell was the prosecution's
BACON OVERDONE
CHARESTON. W. Va. (UP)
Three thousand pounds of bacon
was literally "burned to a crisp
when fire swept a meat curing
room of Armour and Co.
No finer Whisky
goes into any bottle
*f


-^
TUESDAY, JANUARY I, 1952
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAtt NEWSPAPER

PAGE SET
V*
Ingredients For Baseball Trade Present In Boston
----_ 0 __ _____________
Big League Owners Meet
To Aid Kids Cancer Fund

By UNITED PRESS
BOSTON, Jan. I.A11 the ingrediente for s baseball trad*
are pieient in Beaton today.
Commliiioner Ford Frick and several Big League owner are
n hand to dedicate a "Jimmy Fund" cancer building to be de-
MoA_mM>oV to children'! cancer research.
The fund was started in 1948 when 12 Boston Braves play-
era visited a nine year old youngster stricken with cancer. The
P'syers chipped In and bought the boy identified only as
Jimmy" a television set so he could watch their games.
Owner Walter O'Malley of Brooklyn is one of the officials
resent. He may try to complete a trade with Lou Perini of the
raves. The Dodgers recently lost 20-game winner Don New-
combe to the Army and are In the market for a pitcher of the
Warren Spahn caliber.
The loss of Newcombe is a blow
to the Dodgers, but second base,
man Jackie Robinson doesn't
think it will keep Brooklyn from
winning the pennant this sea-
ion.
Jackiewho is working with
youngsters at a New York YMCA
picks the Dodgers for two rea-
sons. First, he says, the Giants
will not be as strong in 1952 as
they were in 1951. Secondly, Rob-
bie says the Dodgers won't make
the same mistake twice.
"We all played the Giants' ball
ames during the last weeks of
the season Instead of playing our
?ames during the last weeks of
he season Instead of playing
own," says Robinson, "and iwas
as much to blame as anyone
else.
"Don't get me wrong," he adds,
"we weren't afraid of the Giants.
But we were too concerned about
them. We should have concen-
trated on winning ourselves."
Robinson says the Dodgers
learned a big lesson in losing.
"And," he adds, "it won't hap-
pen again."
Robbie says he's in excellent
condition for the coming season.
And weighs about 215 pounds.
The Dodger star adds that he'll
leave for the Brooklyn training
base about February 25th.
Robbie says he may play one,
two or three more seasons"It
all depends on my finances and
how well I can take care of my
family Jackie adds. "As soon as
I'm able to, 111 retire so I can
devote my time to working with
young people."
Robinson's teammatecatcher
Roy Campanellasays now that
he will not go through with a
scheduled operation to remove
bone chips in his left elbow. The
league's most valuable player in
1951he says now the operation
is not necessary.
"There's no sense in going in
there and maybe causing all
sorts of complications when it
doesn't hurt me," says Roy. "I
know it won't affect by batting.
If it was my throwing arm, it
ml?ht be different, but a lot of
fellows go around with bone
chips and it never bothers
them."
Campanula's decision didn't
rest very well with O'Malley.
The Dodger owner says that,
Baseball Films
To Be Shown In
Local-Rate Towns
By VICTOR M. CAREW
The Canal Zone Amateur Base-
ball League, through the cooper-
ation of the American and Na-
tional Leagues of Professional
Baseball Clubs, has arranged for
the exhibition of a series of ed-
ucational and World Series' films
on baseball throughout all local-
rate theaters beginning tomor-
row In La Boca.
These films are dedicated to
promote and to further the spirit
of clean sportsmanship among
the teams and to educate the
players and fans as to the better
qualities of the game and the
technicalities of plays on the
field.
Slated for exhibition are: "In-
field Play at First and Third"
covering defensive plays at these
positions by Gil Hodges, George
Kell, Bob Elliott, and Ferris Fain;
"Double Play Kings of Baseball,"
featuring Lou Boudreau and Joe
Gordon, Marty Marlon and Red
Schoendlenst, Vern Stephens
a tin can packed with electronic gimmicks outwit a
tion facing civilisation today, but it has oeen nosed A California
'Ag|aS o'Uwf baffling HtoS3kt>etota
ihaHeng^ Ba,Umore Physicist who issued a
Brownies, Bluebirds Tonight;
Colon Game Ends In 4-4 Tie
>
formal
and Bobby Doerr, Johnny Kerr
and Bill Rlgney; "Pitching Stars
Xl r,vfimve ^the cnallense. Was it accepted? If so. what was
the result? It appears a great number of people are addicted to
raXwrn? cT%J^h m,y ,explaln lot of things Kra"
readers wrote in. They were curious, too
choj5iSryT^e.r formation at hand. It comes from the
?,2nv ,;.?0".^?- ,ac0.b8' whe as Prudent of his own corn-
il^- hP^KSf, J,He.5leSron,lc ,eld Wmaelf. Briefly, the chal-
lenge bu been declined. Mr. Jacobs writes-
tnMa3taS&^M&i*the b\<*TOU*ld o' my challenge you must be
I SiS ?/*ih5y,0r *hvery small amount of wordly goods
I possess resembled the fondness I assume you have for your
right arm.
-. "?*"" wtenvX 2fieiLt0 w,*ep $100 proposition it is
behind^ bookmakers in North America to unite solidly
"As for the possibility of someone building a chess-playing
computer, it slmiUy can't be done. So I was pleaaurably startled
From.1 2!0g ph,0ne at 2 'cl0CK ln th morning to learn
rr?ntrfe&^Mm,f .* news,servl my challenge liad been
accepted by the California people.
PANAMA PRO LEAGUE
The Standings
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Yankees........11 a .M>
Bombers........ I S .511
Bluebirds....... 7 7 .500
Brownies....... 4 12 2S
TONIGHT'S GAME
(Panam Stadium 7:30)
Brownies (Arthurs 0-2) vs.
Bluebirds (Stempel 2-2).
Pabst Wallops Powells 10-3
In Atlantic Twi-Loop Opener
Jumping on George Crty for!in the'ball game, the entire
five big runs in the very first rn- squad went to the plate A pair
liing, the Pabst nine served no-1 of errors, two ringing triples bv
tice to the rest of the Atlantic Jaramlllo and Welch, one walk
Twilight League that theirs will! and a single by Noel Olbson all
added up to four runs, and plen- %"' L2S'
ni>* r*no;.iu .rt.ri tne season starts.
be the team to beat, as they
coasted to an easy 10 to 3 victory.
Noel Gibson, lanky righthander
of the Pabst team, went all the
way to notch the first victory,
allowing only four base hits, and
striking out eight batters. Gib-
son's victory was never threat-
ened. Carty toiled throughout
the nine innings for the 1051
championship Powell team, and
was hit freely, giving up a total
of 12 bingles. Carty struck out
six Pabst batters.
Jack Peacod started the first
Inning merry-go-round, drawing
a base on balls. Klkl Jaramlllo,
newly acquired right fielder, lin-
ed a single to center, and both
runners advanced to third and
second respectively when Hlghley
failed to hold on to the ball in
center field.
George Egolf kept the rally
alive with a ringing double Into
left field, scoring both runners.
After Louis Hooper had gone
down swinging for the first out,
Hugh Hale started the rally a-
new. Hale worked Carty for a
free pass, and Max Welch follow-
ed with a single through the in-
field Into left.
Bwearingen walked. Dunning
unloaded a single into right field,
scoring Hale and Welch. Gibson I PABST
forced Dunning at second, and Pescod, 3b
Pescod, batting for the second
of Baseball," featuring Harry
Brecheen, Hal Newhouser, Ewell
Black well, Bob Feller; "The Bat-
ting Stars of Baseball," featuring
Ted Williams, Joe DIMagglo, Stan
Muslal, Tommy Holmes; "Circl-
ing the Bases," "Inside Baseball,"
"World Series of 1949," and
"World Series of 1950."
A special film, "The Umpire in
Baseball,'' featuring the training
of umpires and some of their
work in the major leagues will be
exclusively for umpires.
All Little League, Pony League.
Amateur League, and baseball
fans of the community are cor-
dially invited to attend the show-
ing of these films in their re-
spective communities. The start-
ing time will be 7:15 p.m. and
the following Is the tentative
schedule of exhibition:
Wednesday, Jan. 9La Boca
School.
Thursday, Jan. 10Paraso
Gym.
Priday, Jan. USanta Cruz
Gym.
- *k, y?* ^T0? FELL THROUGH
, .f w Vil5.npolb,e hour rm nt usually in a mood for
2SSL nter; My .toyoea^t* reaction was a dreamy silence during
which I contemplated what I would do with the $1000 that was
about to drop into my lap.
"'There area few conditions,' the gentleman warned.
I was afraid of that. Even a professor has no illusions about
easy money. What were the conditions? **. uvui
< j"*'yu mM? air.ee *8 permit the electric brain's seconds to
.eed the machine signals Indicating your moves.' That was all
# y. T.e- f l"*.1 *g?ee!? teach f he computer your system
M?y/ U?*s *? that,'lotat that x bade farewell to the easiest
siooo any chess player (and I'm a very poor one) could ever pos-
siblv hope to win.
M ,"L^/,0Jined,tneeP0rtr1t0_te he California people I had
no intention of teaching their brain how to play chess. I merely
wished to play against it on the terms 'hey had set forth and for
the amount I suggested.
H..J&& t?.atJTfnl? J reelvl word that the company had
hurriedly retired its brain from the fleid of chess competition
S^T^SSZ&gf mach,De ln the deiPnse eMort makes
- !iW2Ji,d tW" what you men ln sports call a run-out. or a
powder?"
x. Havig lUMd out on sure thing more than once myself,
Mr. Jacobs has my sympathy. In any case by championing the
fu"*i?1..m.an,kind over machine he is entitled to admiration, al-
though it s by no means certain, considering the present state
of the world, that a tin-can brain wouldn't work out
YESTERDAY'S RESULT
Coln Stadium
Bombers 4, Bluebirds 4.
The third place Bluebirds will
get a chance to gain a half-game
on the two top teams tonight
when they tackle the last place
LITTLE LEAGUE BASEBALL
Its Ideals and Objectives
Little League. It Is strictly on the
level and so far as the National
Headquarters organizations can.
they will keep so.
UttJe. U*ue, Bafban k de- This is written to urge the men'
gned for the local community, and women who operate and
It must never be commercialized.; sponsor Little League work In lo-
It is completely amateur and cal communities to approach it
%P!wi~ I with the same objectives. As Ford
.SyhfJWSRJLcommunllyiUJnantiFrlck- hln commissioner o<
c Seffi^hooTof Wari.CH.ntn bas?b.a.1,1 and one of tne directora'
Brownie, at the Panama SUdl- ^L.ffi ^Z^ys^i^TL^^^
Rookie Btanley Arthur, of the w'hlcTt^e^er^nti^^coni"! ffijffi T^nTo!" '
Brownies, who has a 0-2 record, munltyT t K, that.?..SL" ."?S
is expected to duel with Cookie
Stempel (2-2) on the pitching
mound.
the more conventional equipment.
better than
while the arm doesn't bother Roy
now, it may start to hurt once
g U
time in the inning, was called out
on strikes. The five runs scored,
rved to be more than enough
Insure victory.
The Powell nine pushed one
across ln the lower first on a
double by Carty and a single by
Harry Dockery. Pabst added one
more run ln the upper third on a
one base blow by Buckeye Swear-
lngen. followed by pitcher Noel
Gibson's double to left. Both out-
ty of Insurance. Powells started
a mild rally In the lower half of
the ninth, but their best efforts
brought them only one run,
which fell far short of pulling
the game out of the fire.
Noel Gibson did double duty
for the winning Pabst nine, col-
lecting three of his team's 12
bingles, one going for extra bases.
Jaramlllo, Welch and Swearin-
gen, each had two hits. For the
losers, It was Dockery who led
the hit parade with three safe-
ties ln five tries at the plate,
which is an even closer indica-
tion of how scattered were the
hits given up by Gibson.
CHS Plays Pabst Tonight
The Cristobal High School en-
try in the Twilight League will
make their debut tonight at Mt.
Hope Stadium, when they take
on the hard hitting Pabst team.
A good crowd Is expected to wit-
ness the High School-Pabst con-
test, and the first night game of
the season. CHS will be fir from
a push-over, and their weight
will be felt throughout the 1951
campaign.
The box score of Sunday's
parne:
AB R HPOA E
5 2 0 12 2
Jaramlllo, rf. 5 1 2 0 0 0
Egolf, as. ... 6 1 1 2 S i
Hooper, lb. 5 1 0 8 0 0
Hale, cf 4 1 1 0 0 0
Welch. If. ... 4 1 2 1 0 0
Swearingen, c 4 1 2 10 0 1
Dunning, 2b .. 4 1 1 5 2 0
Gibson, p ... 5 1 3 0 3 0
POWELLS
Carty, p .
Dockery. as .
flU continued battling "evenly JMuloy c''
from then on. In the fifth a dou-: Hiehlev cf
ble by Docke
Pabst errors,
marker across.
Pabst added
AB R
. 5 1
Dockery and a
pushed
four
pah- of i Thomas, lb .
another McCullough. 2b 1
Ridge. E., rf 3
insurance!Hill, rf 1
HPO
1 1
Where would we be if he had
to go out for an operation and
be away from the club a couple
of weeks or more?" asks O'Mal-
ley. "The operation Is a simple
one and there Is no danger of
any complications."
The Dodger owner says Dr.
Herbert Fettewho was to have
performed the operationexam-
ined Campanella'a arm and told
the catcher the chips should be
removed.
"I Just can't understand an in-
telligent boy like Roy taking an
attitude like that," says O'Malley.
In another baseball note, the
Philadelphia A's have signed 18-
year-old Tom McGroarty of Cen-
terline, Michigan. The young
lefthander pitched four no-hit-
ters and won 22 games in three
years of high school ball. He'll
report to the A's training camp
next month.
Boat Races At
Gamboa Jan. 26
The Gamboa Golf Club will
sponsor boat races on the Chag-
res River ln front of the Golf
Club on Saturday, Jan. 36. There
will be races for all types of
boats and prizes for winners. No
entrance fee will be charged.
There will be rowing races, hy-
droplane races for each class of
boat, sailing races for each class
of boat, an unlimited Inboard
race and the feature race of the
day will be for entries of all
classes, any type boat.
A big fish fry is scheduled for
1:00 p.m. and the prises will be
presented at a dance the same
evening.
Entries may be phoned to -190
or addressed to the Golf Club
Give name, length and type of
ROBOTS AS FOOTBALL COACHES
It is unfortunate in a way that the California computer is
going to be sp busy with defense work. A column reader, A. T.
Flkins of Oreas Neck, L. I., would apply its gen-us to football...
ft i?lDa ls P^y today the players are robots. The coaches
pull the strings. They do all the thinking why not eliminate the
human factor altogether and turn the direction of the game over
to these mechanical minds?
w1 fm *, ?.h"Pw man *nd -1 enterUln high respect for our
coae^Lou Little, but more thn once I hve had to question the
wuaom of his strategy. I sutler these mental aberrations in
silence, but unfortunately some of my brother Lions are more
outspoken, a deplorable fact which must cause Mr. Little great
anguish and embarrassment.
"This is cruel and unnecessary punishment. It could be avoid-
ed by turning the team over to a mechanical master, and (who
can tell?) we may have another spectacular team and Rose Bowl
champion next summer. And the spectacle of our victorious play-
ers carrying the mental monster off into the field on their should-
ers would be something to seeespecially after ine fifth martini."
Reference was made here to the tact that Paul Charles
Morpny, America's greatest player, became mentally unbalanced
and abandoned the game ln his late 2 pleaslna to Douglas Howder, of Berwick, !a.. who writes:
"I haVe known several sports writer.) who were clearly nuts
and they had no plausible excuse. I'm sure they did not have the
mental capacity to grope wltB the wonderful game of chess."
Fellow seemed to be looking right at me, too
The Brownies, fresh from two
successive wins, seem to have
finally hit their winning stride
and can be expected to be tough
for the other teams from here
on.
Yesterday afternoon the sec-
ond place Bombers and the Blue-
birds battled to a 4-4 eight in-
ning deadlock at the Colon Sta-
dium.
The Bombers got to starting
pitcher Earl Holder for two runs
ln the lower third to draw first
blood. Eudie Napier's bases load-
ed single accounted for the runs.
Successive doubles by Wllber-
to Holder and Rocky Tedesco
plus Clyde Parris' single tied up
the game ln the upper fourth.
However, the Bombers came back
with two more ln the lower half
of the fourth to take a 4-2 lead.
Pepe Osorio doubled to drive
home Joe Monteiro then came
home later on a wild pitch for
the last two Bomber markers.
A walk to Eddie Filo, Alonso
Brathwalte's single and a dou-
ble steal that worked (with Ce-
cilio Miller running for Filo)
netted the Bluebirds a run in
the seventh.
The Bluebirds got their final
tally ln the seventh. Holder re-
ceived a free pass, Tedesco sacri-
ficed and Parris hit a grounder
to short that took a bad nop over
Frank Austin's shoulder Into cen-
terfleld.
The game was also featured by
several heated arguments In
which members of both teams
protested several decisions by the
arbiters. *
Atlantic Little League
1952 Baseball Schedule
Atlantic Little
League Baseball
Fence Erected
The Atlantic Little League
Baseball organization wishes to
extend their many thanks to
munlty.
Its first objective is for the
Sood of the boys who play on Llt-
e League regular teams or farm
teams. While good ball players
may and will come out of the
ranks of Little Leaguers, this ls,
no part of the main objective. It
is to build good citizens and good
Americans.
|
In Little League each boy,
learns some of the lessons of fair]
olay. of discipline, of teamwork.
He finds that the other boy, re-
!;ardless of race, creed or color,
s a pretty nice ruy after all, and
this kind of thinking spreads
from the boys to their families
and thus to the communities.
Let us keep Little League clean.
It must not be used for personal
Krofit or advancement. Any at-
impt of a sponsor or anyone else
to capitalize on Little League
baseball by tying it ln with heavy
handed advertising or using It as
a drawing card for some other
profitable attraction, should be
put out of Little League work
immediately.
This does not mean that a
sponsor may not have his name
on the uniforms. He can and he
does. It does mean that he must
limit his sponsorship of Little
League, or his aid to it in any
way. to what can be gained in
frier-div feeling of the public to-
ward him because he ls a good
citizen and because he backed
the boys and helped to make lo-
cal Little League possible.
There are no gimmicks, no
"angles'* concealed anywhere in
Army Sports
thin
coun
gs that ever happened to this
itry."
Jockey Fix Bared
Al Rockingham Park
BY UNITED PRESS
One jockey Is in jail and
three more arrests are expect-
ed in the alleged fixing of races
at New Hampshire's Rockinr-
ham Park.
Sheriff Simes Frink says sis-
pended jockey Wilfred Hughes
was arrested last Thursday..
The sheriff says the arrest was
delayed until arrangements
had been completed to pick up
the other men. Hughes is un-
der suspension by racing offi-
cials in New Hampshire. Mas- '
sachuietts and Rhode Island
for "association with persons
of questionable reputations.'
Details of the indictments
have not been revealed, but it
is believed they concern an at*
tempt to fix a race at Rock-
ingham last October.
INTER-SERVICE BASEBALL
LEAGL'E
FORT KOBBE The 33rd In-
fantry won its second game of
the season on Saturday, defeat-
ing the 903rd AAA Battalion 19
to 9 in a wild slugfest.
The 903rd got off to a fast start
tuns m the* top haf of theTi^ 0 0 3 0 olSlb^tdSri^7hr^MtlW;
rramc, when for the second tlmcl* Hill ba8ttod "or Y HMse In Vl 5of F* *h0Uld "Ute
FIRST HALF
Ian. Home Team Visitors
14. Mon...... .Margarita vs. Powell's
16, Wed...... ..L. Motto's vs. Police
1. 19. Ftl....... Sat....... .Police ..Powell's 5 Margarita L. Motta's
21. Mon....... .L. Motto's vs. Margarita
33. Wed....... ..Police vs. Powell's
35, Frt....... ..Margarita vs. Police
39, ..Powell's vs. L. Motta's
38, .Powell's vs. vs. Police h. Motta's
30 .Margarita
Feb. .Police
1, Fri........ VS. Powell's
3. Sat........ ..L. Motta's vs. Margarita
4, Mon....... ..Powell's vs. Margarita
6, ..L. Motta's vs. Police
S, ..Margarita vs. Powell's
t-, Sat........ .Police vs. L. Motto's
U. Mon....... -L. Motta's V Powell's
is. Wed....... .Police Margarita
1. Fri........ ..OPEN DATE
1". Sat........ OPEN DATE,
those who responded to a call for! ini thefirst, inning.when Max
volunteers to erect a Little ^entor the, wlnntag pitoher
League fence at the Margarita ^^^jffijJS
and an error allowed five runs
to cross the plate.
Over the remaining eight in-
nings Carpenter settled down,
giving up only six hits as he
struck out nine.
The Infantrymen collected one
run in each of the first three in-
nings and broke out for four
more in the fifth. In the sixth,
after three runs had crossed the
plate, losing pitcher Snchez
gave way to Mitchell. Mitchell
allowed six runs in the seventh
and eighth and Peres, who came
on in the ninth gave up three
more as the Infantry bats boom-
ed.
The Infantry pounded out 14
hits, Including three doubles, a
triple, and a home run. Lpez
led the attack with three singles
and a home run in five trips to
the plate. Peres, for the 903rd,
hit a homer in the sixth with
two on.
The linescore:
33rd 111 043 42319 14 4
903rd AAA 500 103 000 9 9 7
The 33rd will play Signal to-
morrow at Albrook. Game time is
2:30 p.m.
stadium.
The fence was erected ln three
hours. This fence was designed,
engineered and supervised by
Wm. "Sonny" Willlford and we
all owe him a vote of thanks. A-
mong those assisting in the erec-
tion of the fence were:
Ernest c. Cotton, Noel E. Gib-
son, Jack Taber, Austin Cullen,
Earl Wrenn, Thomas M. O'Con-
nor, Roger Hamor, Jim McGloln,
Carl Newhard, Roy Smith, Joe
White, Chief Karplnski, Charles
Bath, Mike Greene, Jim Recela,
Harry Dockery, Al Rankln, Bob
Hathgeber, Bobby Hodges, Vic
May and Edwin Ramsey.
Refreshments were served up-
on completion of fence raising.
The Atlantic Little League sea-
son gets under way Monday, Jan.
14, when the Margarita All-Stars
tangle with the Powell's club ln
the grand opening. All four
teams are uniformed and fully
equipped for a thirty-eight game
schedule. All games are scheduled
to be .played at the Margarita
Stadium on Monday, Wednesday.
Friday and Saturday; all games
to start promptly at 4:30 p.m.
TO THE WINNER Mud-
spattered Ralph Neves received
a congratulatory kiss from Betty,
Creole after riding the movie
star's Big Noise to victory in thai
$25,000 California Breeder'}
Champion Stoke at Santa
, Amia. (NEA)
SWIACKI'S SURE CATCH
Southbrldge, Mass.(NRA)'
BUI Swlackl. Detroit Lions' end,
owns an insurance brokerage'
firm here.
PAR FOR COURSE
New York(NEA)Brooklyn
8t. John's played In 10 of the H-
National Invitation Tourna-"
ments.
Near-No-Hit Bevens Back With Reds, Claiming His Arm Is As Good As Ever
-------- The figure filbert was caught TDKNKn tosmbbbsss*.______________ .... ._.
Cincy Trainer
is Given Credit
For Comeback
By JOHNNY McCALLUM
NEA Staff Correspondent
NEW YORK. Jan. (NEA)
An uncommonly able mathema-
tician, watching Floyd Bevens
slide down the chute four years
ago, figured that the odds were
better than 10,000-to-l against
the large righthander ever show-
ing up hi a big league uniform
again.
The figure filbert was caught
with his adding machine down,
for BUI Bevens ls coming back,
the Reds having plucked him
from the Salem, Ore., club of the
Class B Western International as
the National Leaguers' third
draft choice.
It was Bevens, you'll recall,
who came within Just this much
om hurling the first no-hitter ln
World Series history.
No one needs to be reminded
of that dramatic ninth Inning at
Ebbets Field, Oct. 3, 1947. The
memory of Cookie Lavagetto's
pinch double which save the
Dodgers their only victory over
the Yankees, 3-2, U stUl too fresh
to require repetition.
TURNED TO SOFTBALL
The road back from baseball's
cemetery gates for Bevens has
wJ2? w*f i*g the game that'been a wavering, Jerky unstead
hurtnot losing the no-hltter," "-- --------' 5y,-un
Bevens said fitor.
"I didn't deserve to win.
,, 'I walked 10, and to me a walk
| U as bad as a base hit."
Une, swerving sharply'here and
there like a woman motorist
The huge Oregonian, troubled
by a sore srm, failed to pitch a
for t" New York Ameri-
cans In 194, was Inevitably
handed raUway passage. J
Bevens went home, kept
shape pitching for a local soft-
ball team. He tried hardball
again, drifted aimlessly from one
club to another, finally latched
on with Sacramento of the Paci-
fic Coast League.
Bevens had won only one game
during the two previous cam-
paigns, but Jo Jo White was
short on mound strength.
With the Solons, BUI met
Wayne Anderson, now the Cin-
cinnati trainer, who tolled reli-
giously on his ailing arm.
"It was antonlshlng the wsj
my arm responded to Anderson's
treatments, recalls Bevens. "I
to|.bout,'; 1 11 explained. "The 1m- -JteJ founoVthe winning com-, weight in 1948. but is now down,York I never thought I'd see the
"aactonlW1- present generaI^ ^O.pound. on a.ix-foot three-1 major leaaue. 3K-"
manager took it up from there.
got so I could throw again."
Bevens appeared in 10 games
with Sacramento, another 20
with San Diego, finished the 1950
season with a 3-e record.
portont thing was that my arm
was showing a large Improve-
ment.'
"I'm the rucklesTsViffin base-'
Last winter. Anderson conU-baU," says Bill Bevens, who re-
nued his treatments. And when ported to the Yanks much over-
the patient signed with Salem in
the spring, he immediately began
causing miracles like an ambi-
dextrous magician.
major leagues agate.''
left New1 Neither did anybody else.
ANDERSON CONVINCED
"It wasn't mv record I cared
Bevens' 20-12 record last sea-
son might be an indication he
has recaptured his special equip-
ment Moreover, the 23 innings
he pitched, the 120 batters he
struck out, and the 3.08 earned-
run average be posted are some-
thing in the way of evidence that
he can achieve individual profi-
ciency.
This past fall, Bevens hurled
an exhibition ln Sacramento.
Anderson, who had Just complet-
ed his first season with the Reds,
sat in the stands, was so im-
pressed he called Gabriel Paul.
"Get this guy quick," he urged.
Imported
Canned Hams
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MMBMMHMMMIM

i
JOCKEY ARRESTED I
ALLEGED FIX
(Page 7)
NY Times Gives
Candidate Ike
Support Pledge
NEW YORK. Jan. 8 lUP>The
New York Times announced to-
day it will support Gen. DwUMt
D Fisenhower enthusiastically
If the Republican Party norm
nates him for President of
United States.

AN JSl&WWlHEJjTS
Bfe^^ILT NIWSPAPE*
Panama mmm
"Let ,he peopl. kno, ,he Imlfc and As cmlry b TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
FANAMA, R. P. TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1952
FIVE CENTS
Dixie Democrat
Wants None Of
Justice Vinson
PanCanal Board Of Directors
Gets Down To Business Today

the
In a l 'i column lead edi-
torial, the Times said ItwM
confident Elsenhower ould
u.- the Kieat power of ine
U -d States bravely, but with
s sober sense of values.'
said it was
The newspaper
convinced the
General's po'icy
Eisenhower Boosters Jubilant;
Mac Arthur Men Will Fight Ike
trvlnc to lure Eisenhower into mot yet committed themselves to
- 5"1- S'PSnLH stonhower said he *as "very much p eased
WASHINGTON. Jan 8 WJgESgK?"* ""
.ooular five-star Gen. Dwijht W"J^e^^|%l& M& Hampshire "
would be peace nouncemsnt that he is a Kepuo >
SKSST po'icy'wdbepeace nouncemant that he is a Repuo-' = ouid h.ve asked
Muin "a clear and unequivocal ..... ,,. os nroof the not. .. ..
given "a clear
statement.
rt,inOn MM contrary he said he
realized that Lodge and his as-
unequivocal --s"Tod-a-y--aS "proof
Eisenhower bandwagon is
in endorsing Rise nhower The ^eneral's Parish state- 'S^^U-P^
Times joined the New York dwcrtbed by his backers him with a auty
Herald Tribune in snPPr'lnghere as a "historic moment/'wasdencywnicn ^ouiaue
the North Atlantic theater com- ggg WtteEof-fftctly by Sen. portant tnan his present Euro
minder for the nations hlBh-||obert A. Taft and avowed Re-pean post
est post. I publican candidate. Tail said he The g ne descrlbed him
i mid- alwavs lhougnt.5.lsfnu -Ma Republican But Eisenhower
1 '.\ suf. might be one of his rivals. XJifct h*wlU not ask to be
, rPw I Eisenhower's riatement veste added that UWD head
five Presidential flee-; day was prompted by an 'aSSOTJLgai Europe and will
tion^ "not always because, 1oUnceir.rnt Sunday from Ben. "p^SELff In any pre-con-
we favored the domestic poll- Henry c^bot Lodge. Jr. (R- StESfSBSiM
cies of those candidates, and, Mass',, -halrman of the Elsen-.vention a tivlties.
He did, however, signal his
willingness to accept a "'draft.
Lodge and Sens. James H.
Duff (R-Pa). F'ana Carlsen
, leverett Sftlton-
stall (R-Mass.) and other
Eisenhower supporter were
jubilant. Duff haiied the gen-
eral's slatemeut as a "clearcut
declaration" to Eisenhower-
for-Presldent boosters that ne
will not let you down."
Some Democrats who had oeen
ged Elsenhower said he vas""very much pleased
for the Democratic nomination that Eisenhower declared him
for tne uem*llltH h. oiwavs self a Republican But Cain add-
susUeeTthaegr'-nea al wM^'S'l.. w nrt yet ready to give
pSanVnd^there is no use to his supportio_any candidate who
The Times noted
ported Democrats !
the last
rips DT tno.se vjtiii*iv,<..v.', maan.t. vnuu'>" ------..
in fact, in more than one in-(h0wer drive, that the generals
stance despite strong and open- name w,;i be entered in the New
"expressed disagreement on Hampsh,re Presidential primary
our part with many of these March 11 the countryfcftrafc
At Madison. WIs., supporters
of Gen. Douglas MacArthur for
the Republican nomination
said thev will "give the Elsen-
hower force their first good
licking in New Hampshire. i
The Fighters for MacArthur j
headquarters said their men were
wo r King in New Hampshire j
weeks 'before the Eisenhower
group hit the state" They did
not elaborate but had warned]
MacArthur's name!
policies."
The late Franklin D. Roose-
ve't won the Times' support in
1832 1936 and 1944. but the
newsosDer threw Its support to
Wendell Willkic, GOP candi-
date, in 1940 and to Oe.j>
mas E. Dewev of New York, the
Republican Party's unsuccess-
ful candidate in 1948.
We have given our support eariter bf/n\e'r7.dlK a,, primary
on those occason to the De- *w aisennower.
mocratic candidate essentially York nowever, Mac-
because we were reluctant to Artnur-S nIIice raid: "It la a part
trust the Republican Ptt2 tne r>ic0rd that the general
Issues of foreign policy and e- a al0il? ne wag not a
cause we believed these 1fsu1eS:candldi.te for political office and
to be the decisive Issuesof tne >g nQ. eolng t0 )et hls name go
campaign, towering high abovelnt0 any gtate primary that re-
arh domestic issues for tne _U|red nl, Consnt"
clear and sufficient reason that
without a sound and courage-
ous foreign policy the safety.
t,h* prosperity, even the very
Independence of this nation
would be endangered," the edi-
torial said.
The Times added that in El-
senhower "we have a man who
hares this conviction. We are
confident that he would be able
to lead even the laggards among
his fellow Republicans away
from Isolation and toward
world responsibility."
British Sea Cook
Tips OH Miami Cods
On Murder Boast
kid ourselves" any longer.
Taft said his decision to seek
the OOP nomination "was made
on the assumption that there
would be other candidates and
that General Eisenhower might
be one of them
"As I have previously stated,
Taft said, "every American has
the right to seek the Presidency.
This to l rue of Gen Elsenhower
although I take It that he s not
and will not be a candidate al-
though he would accept a arait
for the nomination."
Some Taft supporters doubt-
ed that a -draft" movement
fer Eisenhower could be iuc-
eeuful. They .ild Taft is roll-
fn? u, pledged delegate, to
the Chicago nomination con-
vention In July andJhat de-
legates will want something
more tangible tb M W*
eral's willingness to be draft-
Reaction was mixed among GOP
CHARLESTON, S. C. Jan. 8
(UP) Rep. L. Mendel Rivers
tice Fred Vinson would be "even
less acceptable" to the South as
a 1952 Presidential candidate
than President Truman.
Rivers charged Vinson has
been the "invisible hand behind
the Raw Deal."
"With him doing the master-
minding, the Supreme court has
embarked on nothing less than
a program of legislating without
precedent of past decisions, Ri-
vers said. .
In a five-page blast against
Vinson. Rivers said: ,,
"The Supreme Court no longer
Interprets the law. It writes the
""The Supreme Court no longer
Interprets the Constitution.
nis support to "*T*"i"g -----interprets hh w
had not committed himself per- amends it at will"
sonally.
Sen. Homer Ferguson
Mich.), olso not, committed, sa!dlR Joe Bates of Kentuckv to
he thought Eisenhower's posi- reDKort the FEPC from the House
tion had not changed from what Ruleg committee.
he told me last fall that he
would not shirk the responsibi-
lity."
Rep. Clare E. Hoffman (R-
Mlch.). a Taft supporter, said
Eisenhower should state whether
he is. or is not. a candidate.
Zone Intelligence
Chief Quits To Take
Other Federal Job
Rivers charged that Vinson,
when he was economic stabilizer.
- 'R; -frantlcallv" worked to P
Mich.), olso not commltted.sald i Rep Joe Bates of Kentuckv to
1 report the FEPC f
Rules committee.
Rivers described the FEPC
as "unconstitutional, un-Amer-
ican and anti-Southern."
He said Vinson was Insistent
and untiring In his efforts to
control Bates, but Bates
"stood like the rock of Gibral-
tar."
The South Carolina congress-
man said Chief Chief Justice ex-
tended his "antl-Southem philo-
ophy" in the school decisions of
Texas and Oklahoma He said
Vincent stated a P^cln'e of
equality which was evident y
intended" to prevent any_ state
The principal business sessions
of the quarterly meeting of the
Panama Canal company's Board
of Directors which Is being held
this week all Balboa Heights
have been scheduled for today.
The board held its initial meet-
ing yesterday afternoon in the
Board Room of the Administra-
tion Building but only matters of
a routine nature were discussed.
These Included the agenda, min-
utes of the last meeting, and
various reports.
Several Bureau directors ap-
peared before the Board at yes-
terday's meeting to report briefly
on activities of their units.
It Is expected that the formal
meeting will be concluded at to-
day's sessions since some of the
directors plan to leave soon
afterwards their return trip to
the States.
Members of the Directorate at-
tending the meeting are: Gov.
Newcomer, president, Karl R.
Bendetsen; chairman, MaJ. Gen.
Juan L. Schley; W. R. Pfizer; vice
president; T. Coleman Andrews:
Edward D. McKim, Daniel X.
Taylor and B. F. Burdick. Other
company officers attending ar
Lt. Gov. Herbert D. Vogel, vie
president and James C. Hughes,
secretary.
Both Andrews and Taylor plan
to return to the-States soon af-
ter the close of the meeting,
while Bendetsen has made plana
to return to Washington Thurs-
day or Friday;
CZ Recreation Board
To Meet Saturday
Members of the Canal Zona
Recreation Board will meet at 0
am. Saturday, Jan. 12. at the
District Court Building at Cris-
tobal, lt has been announced by
Edward D. White, Jr., president
of the Board.
Any Board member who wants
Panam Railroad passes to at-
tend the meeting is asked to con-
tact his local playground office.
The passes then will be mailed to
members for this meeting.
Stan ton Brown,
from providing "separate
school facilities.
Chief of the,-
~----------- p.i inn novernment. has re- "',_ ed t0 doom public educa-
tion in the South. Just when
...Every Captain
a MILUON-MILER!
Any Braniff international flight you takenorth-
bound or southboundis captained by a "raillion-
miler" pilot. As you sail along in luxury you can
relax enjoy the leisure and beauty of your
Braniff flightassured that your captain, his co-
pilotyes. even the flight engineerare veteran
airline pilots. All ate trained and experienced in
long-range flying. And always behind them are
Braniffs 23 years of dependable airline service,
quired hi cons-nt
As Eisenhower's status was
further clarified, Rep. Wayne
L Hays (D-O.) announced that
Sen. Estes Kefauvers hat will
be tossed into the ring for the
Democratic presidential nomi-
nation regardless of whether
Presid-nt Truman runs for re-
election.
Army Deserter Gets
Listed Among FBI's
Foremost Fugitives
Blood Pressure And Rhinoceros Hide
Advice Offered Would-Be Presidente
WASHINGTON. Jan. <^-'^atthe HepubUcaD P"ty *"
Said -h^ Republican Congress- feat advlce.
man to the Republican governor j e"your mood pressure
,0*Kyeep your blood pressure j do^j" yon. and
run Sir President. manirn.Kayyou may keep your
ass n^^^^^&^^^M
Warren of California, in a for-
mal statement entitled Super-
sensitive Presidential Candidate "
Hoffman asked whether War-
ren is "a cry baby... or just in-
experienced in political e*;
palgns." Hoffman said It could
be thai California's "delightful
climate and abundance of every-
thing good, use'.ul and des rabie
had caused Warren to be total-
ly unaware that a campaign... is
not honey and kisses."
Supporters of Sen. F
Taft (R-O.)
Canal Zone Government, has re-
signed to accept a position with
the Federal Government
fice at Balboa Heights.
11 the convention nominates
a candidate.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 8 (OP);
A two-time army deserter witn nil tIV-w., 10. ..c .---------
suicidal tendencies was placed |nomination said lMt_week_tnat
Isthmian Visitor
Dies At Clayton
Ernest W. CrraArtolttoa. 73.
of Omaha. Nebraska, died ud-
S"PP?ef0r t8h?PrSn\iai g?,
denlv at 9:30 p.m. Monday^ at
the home of his son-in-law and
daughter. Col. and Mrs Ronald
Sigafoos, of Fort Clayton Hos-
today on the FBI list of the lift- their candidates opponents had
lion's "10 most-hunted fugitives." failed to get their "balloon off
Sydney Gordon Martin, 29.the ground." ..
Longmeadow. Mass., is wanted Ini Warren, one of the TW-
Massachusetts on charges opponents, "torted that those
MIAMI BEACH. Fla.. Jan. .murderous assault and other,clams were "arrogant and ln-
(TJP> A British sea cook heard crimes in connection with an at- suiting.
barroom boast of a murder, tack upon and robbery of a far-
and tipped off police today, mer. i
leading to the arrest of a rail- The fugitive, described by the
road conductor and his 17-1 FBI as dangerous, was put on
year-old companion on charges jtt,e list to replace Glachino An-
of murdering a Daytona Beach; thony Baccolla, charged with a
cab driver. ,_, I Detroit murder, who was captur-
Detective Peter Stewart said e(j by FBI agents In New York
Edgar Louis Thomas, 30. con- r^c i0.
?sed that he robbed Edward Martin, sought by the FBI un-
it. Thomas. 54. of $24 and his der a warrant charging him
cab, and then fired a fatal bul- witn crossing state lines to avoid
let into his head. Both Thomas' prosecution, has been identified
are from Daytona Beach but as tne man wno attacked a Bel-
are not related. Ichertown. Mass., farmer June 1,
Thomas boasted of the "|."Martin, who frequently used
U1 be"1irb!hna5"the British' the name William Jesse Bishop,
Bevis. a cook aboard the Britisn arrpsted at Holyoke Mass..
ship Malabar who smuggled the was jested at nb
tip to detectives through a bar-,June g^jg sald.
Sffi5SKft naa ass a ss
Hoffman said he thought Taffs
campaign manager, David S. In-
galls, hadn't given Wa r r e n a
thought when he made the bal-
loon, statement but rather was
thinking of Harold E. Stassen
and certain other gentlemen
weeks. Col. Sigafoos is a medical
officer on duty at Fort Clayton
HNo funeral services will be held
here The body will be returned
by plane to Omaha tomorrow.
Cuban Strikers Demand
Cabinet Order Pay Hike
HAVANA, Jan. 8 (UP) -The
restaurant, Hotel, and Night-
who-have'always beenjealous of club Workers fibtoft. w h\ch
Taft and who have, three times, e^^g^'un
US loans Spurred
Latin American '51
Output, Says Times
SJSK South Carolina and the Southern
where, it was announced Monday soutn w dem0nstrated their
afternoon at the Governors Of- ,n to afiord equal
eduoatton opportunities to all our
children alike," Rivers saidI.
Swapping Truman for yinson
;is like swapping the devil for
the witch. ".
"If we take Fred Vinson In ex-
change for Truman, there will
oe no return Trom socialism and
we can prepare to accept our
sentences as galley slaves on the
shin o state," Rivers declared.
The South Carolina represen-
tative said he believes the De-
mocratic Party of South Carolina
"should and will" follow the same
course lt did in 1948 when the
"Dlxlecrat" revolt split the state
off from the national party.
IRO Prepares To End
Operations Jan. 31
GENEVA, Jan. 8 (USIS)-More
than one million displaced per-
sons will have been reestablished
In new homes through the ef-
forts of the International Re-
fugees Organization when tne
attencv ends its operations on
Jan .31. according to D rector-
General J. Donald Kingsley.
The director-general reviewed
the results of the IRO's 55-month
global program of resettlement
and announced plans for the
ending of the work. The General
Council of the Organization is
scheduled to meet here soon to
aporove liquidation plans.
The IRO has given some form
of assistance to more than 1.-.
800,000 persons including $1,045,-
000 persons resettled in new
homes and about 73,000 returned
to their former homelands,
Kingsley said.
During the final month of
operations 190 Is scheduled to
send about 6,400 refugees by sea
and air to the United States and
Australia on a reimbursable basis.
His resignation will become ef-
fective at the end of this month
and he plans to leave the Isth-
mus Feb. 1. Earl J. Williamson,
jltal. B Assistant Chief of the Branch
Mr: and Mrs. Gwynne-Vaughan | temporarily a chief of
had been the house guest.of wu k Tnteflgence Branch lm_
their daughter for the past three
the Civil Intelligence Branch im
mediately following his depar-
Brown,- a native of Everett,
Massachusetts, has been employ-
ed in hls"present position with
the Canal organization since
August 25, 1928. He Is ft graduate
of Dartmouth College nad Har-
vard Law School.
After receiving his degree in
law from Harvard University in
1941 he was employed as a Spe-
cial Aaent with the United
i-SUtea "Department of Justice
throughout Cuba, whi SSKSL *v. nna
Prior to'comln'R to the Canal
Zone he was assigned for a time
in^ Fl Salvador: His wife. Elena,
ta the daughter of Hector David
Castro El Salvador Ambassador
while "drunk on "wine and left
his body 14 miles out of Day-
tona Beach.
They drove to Miami and of-
ficers found 'he
cab abandoned.
assailant.
Pending trial. Martin was held
in the Hampshire Jounty Jail,
Northampton, Mass., but
ami and of- Northampton Mass out c iactorles.
bloodstained escaped Sept. 4 1950, and has tU
called to enforce the demands
for a 30 per cent wage increase.
The Udon's National Assem-
bly meeting last night agreed
on the "truce" on the condition,u ~ n;Mr : and Mrs.
I that the cabinet issue a decree,,taJWW WQ r_ old
at their Jan. 17 session order- Brown iv Elena
NEW YORK. Jan. 8 (USIS) jing the Increase.
The U. S. Export-Import Bank
was the leading banker to South
and Central America during
1951. as it was in previous years,
the New York Times said Fri-
day.
The Times published a 40-page
supplement reviewing business
and financial progress in Amer-
ica in which It pointed out that
U. S. loans have spurred Latin
American production on .farms
not been seen since.
nnttato*
A wick mt fiBI aamlurtiaa CuOcva OnrauM Sit* ptM.
IrriUtJoa ud bXUamatioa aad cbecka ikin IrouklM qaiekl;. Clean
c Cotkam te nnbeaubla.
nd pimplM "10m m.iic". fm ils tojmitea utt-
(uticura fer?
V> OINTMENT
OmtfrnPti mW
ctrricca* soap, oiwshh fALCVH
With $183,600,000 in crediU
authorized during 1951," the
Times said, "the Export-Import
Bank continued its role as the
leading banker to South and
Central America. Its operations
for the year brought to $1,665,-
624,909 the total of credits
authorized for Latin-American
enterprises since the bank's crea-
tions in 1934.
The Times further noted that
the International Bank for Re-
construction and Development
made loans to the area of $45.-
450,000 m 1951, bringing the
total public financing from Inter-
national sources to nearly $210
million.
In many countries, the effects
of U. S. cooperation were dis-
tinctly visible.
In another dispatch from
Washington. Times staff writer
Harold B. Hinton pointed out the
principle of the Point Fourth
Program, formally announced In
1949, have actually been carried
out In Latin America for ten
ears.
(NEATelephoto)
CALL FOR "WE
Henry Cabot Lodge, _
shire's Gov. Sherman Adms
In that state's primary
u... rwirtrait of Gen. Dwlght D. Eisenhower, Sen.
_ standing beiore a huge poma' that he had asked New Ham-
e, jr.. (R. Mass) tells WMh "**w^tQ%l candKUkt< t^ qoP ticket
nan Adams to nter ie **
For tnfonnston and
restfvttioni et your travel'agent e*
call vour Bnniff repreaentatfcft.
Avenida TWo* #11. f
TeWahone) 2-0729
Ho*s4EI foiMMl
Vio E.poa. Ill
T.Uphonej 3-4724
or 3-1660 Eid. 130
Celen Tkke OftkeTelepheae 77f
A


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