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The Panama American
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01355
 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: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01355
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text
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DAILY NEWSPAPER

Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
Seagram'sV
CANADIAN WHISK
-/fanuA-/k,(6t(%ct
DirilM. ajta and bottlrd f Cant* andtr Canadian Govrnmant natnUhm.
TWENTY-SEVENTH" YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, JANUARY IS, ItSt
FIVE CENTS
To
Secreta Chief UK Asks 5 Navies Uranium Deposit Russja J^ay HaYe
Says Reds Using "W,4'"J CA
Student Strike
To Help Run Canal
Reported Found
In Chiriqui, RP
(NEA Telephoto)
OTTAWA GREETS CHURCHILL British Prime Minister
Winston Churchill (left) waves his hat to the crowds after
his arrival in Ottawa, Ganada. Canadian Prime Minister
Louis St. Laurent watches at right. The British leader- was
in Canada for a four-day round of informal conferences.
LONDON, Jan. 15 (UP).Brit-
, *in has Invited the navies of
Panam Communists are dls-1 "??.._. inCiUdtne the Unl-
I playing unusual Interest In the:v.e S*1;008,'0 helntheRoval
H&tor Valds, Jr.. revealed *\^*fi*^^
Valdes said Communist agents'considered the primary users of
who were operating in Puerto Ar-'the canal
muelles and other points in tin The invitations have been to
Chiriqui Province have quietly explore the possibility of the
moved back to Panama City. | countries concerned s end i n g
Other agents who were oper- technical staff such as pilots and
atine in Chllibre and in rural harbor masters, and also staffs
areas of the Province of Coln;to control the shipping conges-
have also converged on the city, ition at each end of the canal
They all seem to be working ports following the exodus of
together on the same projects| Egyptian labor.
and are holding meetings almost
dally. Valds declared.
Norway, Sweden and Holland
are regarded as likely to eo-
The
Judges' Bench
(NEA Telephoto)
KIDNAPED INFANT FOUND Mr. and Mrs Eugene C alla-
nan of Mankato, Minn., hold their 18-day-old son. after po-
"cfc'tound the infant in the New Ulm. Minn., apartmrnt of
Mf. and Mrs. Leonard Scheid. The Scheids were nested
wr questioning. The Infant had been taken from Mi crib
the dav before by a woman wielding a plsio __
Joe Louis, Golfer, Claims
PGA Barred Him For Color
SAN DIEGO. Jan. 15 (UP)
Former world heavyweight box-
ing chsynpipn Joe Louis today
said he was denied the right to
play in the San Diego Open golf,
tournament because he is a Ne-
gro, and added that the group
of automobile dealers who had
Invited him to play had been
asked to withdraw his Invitation.
Horton Smith, recently elected
president of the Professional
Golf Association, denied the
existence of discrimination and
refused to discuss the contro-
versy before obtaining all the
facts.
After receipt of the Invitation
to play. Louis was Informed that
PGA rules prohibit Negroes from
competing in a PGA-sponsored
tournament.
"I want people to know what
the PGA is." says the former
champ. -We've got another Hit-
ler to get by. They're all work-
ing the same way. Horton Smith
the PGA president believes
In the white race and Hitler be-
lieved in a super race."
Joe says he believes the $10,000
tournament should be cancelled
unless he and oth".Ne^oesthaare; tances,
allowed to play. He adds tnat.;the gh;
if the spon
will double _
nev to be turned over to the So
society already has been guar-
anteed $2.000 by the tournament
committee.
Smith arrived in 8an Dlcgo
today in an attempt to iron out
the difficulties.
Meanwhile, Louis says he will
wait In San Diego to see what
develops.
Rumors of Romance
Multiply As Eari
Shoots With King
LONDON, Jan it (UP) The
Earl of Lalkel'h went shooting
with Kin* George today, giving
fresh Imp-tus to multiplying re-
ports thnt he had come down
From Scotland to ask the hand
of Prineers Margaret.
The-red haired Dalkelth, 28, a
sportsman wh<> owns thousands
of acres uf land and six castles,
joined the King and Prince Phi-
lip on the moors near the royal
Sandrlng'-.am estate In Norfolk.
Prince* Elizabeth, whose hus-
band went to Scotland to ask for
her hand under like circums-
Margaret followed
Valds said the Communist operate with the British,
movement In Panam City Is well France and the United States
organized, but the Secret Police are reported to approve With
Is conducting a thorough lnves- tne plan In principle, but to be
tlgatlon before taking any ac- i inclined to await the outcome
tlon. -of the Anglo-Egyptian trouble.
Last Saturday the Ministry of Meanwhile- in Cairo today po-
Oovernment and Justice reveal- nce ujed tear gas bombs to ols-
ed that Communists are probably,perse stonethrowing demonstra -
laying the groundwork to switch y,,., M loo.ooo mourners paraded
their Central American head- y^ Calro gtreeU demanding re-
quarters from Guatemala *o,venM j^,. tne kim,, yesterday
Panam, with Puerto Armuelles,
as the main field of activity. i '
Several known Communist stu-
dents have been active In the
student strike.
Some, including Carlos del Cid.
a member of the Communist
Partido del Pueblo, have been ar-
rested and Jailed on eharges of ........ ,i-------
iffi&l^i&^F" -year-old -If**
and insulting uie-pouce. yomgi whQ wM fentenced & Mn
i An "Open Forum" called last aays in jail during to mom-
| week to discuss the strike, was -ng's session o the Balboa Ma-
nresided over by Csar A. de.glsirates Court, might face a
Leon, a school teacher who also petty larceny charge also, police
UThTemertrin0 wa'stended by^The additional charge may be
civic and labor organizations brought against the aeienoant.
from all over the city, but at a Panamanian, if a length oi
least one Communist. Domingo ubber garden hose that was
Barra managed to be elected as lound In his possession can be
a member of the board of offl- identified b tne owner
r.T. Balboa police said that the
' ______, ,---------- hose consists of three sections
am r\LL T-k.IV joined together, colored red anu
CO risen Utl I O IN I ;: .... ii J I nlty of quarters 575, Curundu
With LlOydS MedOl Heights yesterday.
" Tne owner Is asked to report
LONDON Jan. 15 (UP).Capt.to the Provost Marshal's oifice
Kurt Carlsen received Lloyds at Fort Clayton or call Clayton
prized medal today, and prepared al7L
of Egyptian airline pilot Ahmed
Ismat.
Egyptian army and air force
1 units participated In Ismat's
j mile-long funeral march, while
i members of "Liberation Bat-
talions" fired pistol shot* into
the air to emphasize their de-
mands for revenge.
i Ismat was shot dead at a
'British roadblock hi the Suez
Canal Zone.
! British military headquarters
said the Canal Zone was rela-
tively quiet last night, though
i there was some sniping In Is-
I malla.
Meanwhile official Egyptian
sources In Paris reported that
King Ibn Saud of Saudi Arabia
has approached Egypt's King
,Farouk and Premier Pasha with
a proposal for mediation in the
Anijlo-Egyptian crisis.
Ibn Saud is said to have set
out his impressions of Anglo-
American Ideas for a compromise
settlement, and has asked Egypt's
official reaction to the tenta-
tive proposals.
Stalin Authored
New Soviet 51 and
On Atomic Energy
PARIS. Jan. 15 (UP) Russia's
new proposals, for world atomic
" tronaba; directive
Tactical A-Bomb
insistent rumors of the dlscov- FRANKFURT, Jan. 15 (UP) The headquarters of
j ery of rich uranium deposits in Gen. Thomas T. Handy, chief of all United States forces
o?Ch^"^rt5toSS the EurPcan command, indicated today it believes
!by the correspondent of El Pan- Russia is now capable of delivering atomic bombs tacti-
ama Amrica, in Boquete, Gus- ., ___*__ .,,-_- ;_ ,l ;-ij
tavo Aivarado. W ogainst troops in the field.
ai varado said Egisto Antinori United States troops in Europe are now being train-
eTiSooo teVnSUSS&H to meCt an atomic threat which if true C0U,d fc
i number of hectares he owns in serious counter to the recent Nevi.da tests.
conce?n1^fYeer%ebpyr^nt^ivesC o"j Officers and men of the US 7th Army are today b#-
the firm and specialists visited ginning two-week courses in defense ogainst atomic war-
Ij&tefSS SSwfStrSS6t as well as against biological and chemical warfare.
I U!*'ivrario telezranhed that An-1 It was not revealed whether er capable of waging war against
tlnnri hi,sonjSShis.daughter tomlc training is being given to the United States has the atom
^h irhnnfinsnertors retried the field as well as in the class-' bomb. This could be used tactl-
the Panama National Anthem Hndy was asked three ques-
whenthe comoanv?s reoresen "ons: Handy declined to say whether
5^Mthe^WlIndWuraJ 1 > Do the United States mill-; this means the United States
niumnd ottered he huge sum tary forces operate and tram on thinks Russia has developed
mum and oiierea me nuge "> the assuraption that a potential atomic artillery.
lOT "" enemy might alsc have tactical i ---------------------------------
Aivarado told The Panam atomic as well as strategical QQ |*at, (\\ajrtt\rc
American by telephone that rest-, a torn ic weapons, particularly llr vdl wWIICIa
dents of Boquete and Tole, where, atomic artillery, at his disposal?:
Antinori is well-liked and re-i 2> Do the United States forces a^.a PottfiOU
spected as a serious-minded clt- believe Russia now has atomic VICl flC|IIICC
zen are excited over the report.| artillery or other tactical atomic;
The possibility of the existence > weapons? f\ 4 QCJ PlatoC
of uranium In that region of 3t Do the United 8tates forces wfll iJJfc K11C3
Panam could not be confirmed believe Russia is likely to devcl-
tod'-' by either official or autho- op these wcepons In the near fu-
to fly to New York tonight tor
more honors and a new com-
mand.
Llovds whose famed under-
writers insure ships the world
over, trlbuted Carlsen for 1
Also on the calendar this
morning was a drunk driving
charge against William Thomas
Burns, a 60-year-old American
who pleaded guilty. He was lin-
ed *10u, given a 15-day suspend-
epTburtlbS ?3aXnbat,lento- .^Slon^ ^ D ^
save his freighter Plying Enter- ve-i
prise.
Pulling Power
GAFFNEY, South Carolina,
Jan. 14 (IP)Arthur E. Moore
said today that as a result of
shock after a dentist pulled
several of his teeth he became
unconscious while drivings his
ear, hit a telephone pole, lost
four more teeth.
While two .traffic offenders
were fined, two got off without
paying the court. Alejandro Al-
fonso Diaz, 56, Panamanian and
Reinaldo Salva. 28. American,
were both fined $10 for traffic
violations. And the charges
against Rt. Rev. Reginald Heber
Gooden, 41, bishop of the Mis-
sionary District for the Canal
Zone, and Ivan Hilton Porter. 27.
Panamanian, were dismissed on
a motion made by the govern-
ment.
Russia *ld the United'Nations
! today.
Byelo-Ruaslan delegate Kuzma
Klsselev saldr "The program of
1 measures to combat the threat of
| a new war flows from the direc-
tive of Joseph 8talln, and squares
I with the Interests of peace and
security, and with the Interests
'of the peoples of the entire
; world.
"As Stalin has said, our for-
! elgn pollc* Is a clear one.
'It Is a policy of maintaining
! peace and of fostering trade re-
lations with all countries.
He declared the main purpose
1 of the North Atlantic Treaty Or-
ganization and similar military
arrangements In which the Unit-
ed States participates was the
recruitment of cannon fodder,
because this will save American
lives."
He said; "The West German
Army, bent on revenge, will be
the striking force and main
buckler of the ring of military
forces with which the United
States and its.allies are trying
to surround Russia."
The main political committee
of the United Nations Is not ex-
pected to xeach a vote on Rus-
sia's somewhat startling altera-
tions In h|r atomic policy until
Thursday.
Russia has now agreed to con-
tinuinga opposed to periodic
inspection of atomic facilities,
and has abo agreed that a ban
on atomic weapons will only go
Into effect when the control sys-
tem Is fully operating^________
rUaM" e sources.
ture?
In a carefully considered writ-
ten reply to the questions, Han-,
dy's Heidelberg headquarters an-
swered:
"It is u^eratoodtha-t arpow-
March Of Dimes
Campaign Opens
George (hiitenden,
rnimlt HspJhitH
Official, Dead ai 72
George P. Chlttenden. former
General Manager of the United
ra8LfiRaW Wbv In Canal Zone
Vice President of the United, *
Fruit Company, Boston, died at ^ appeai for a generous
Palmar, Costa Rica, Saturday at response m the annual drive for
the age of 72. 'funds to fight Infantile paralysis,
Mr. Chlttenden was born m wnU.h opened in the Canal Zone
Connecticut, and after gradual- todav .has been issued to em-, . .~
ing from Yale University, J'nea,pi0yes of-the Canal organization urday night,
the United Fruit Company in;D Governor NeWcomer as Chair-'
Costa Rica early In. cfcnl"ry n of Natlonai Foundation
Il*J! *522LE hthi fnT"0' infantile Paralysis in the
Jessie Chlttenden three sons
two daughters-in-law. and lour^^wo^ of Dlmes campalgn
grandchildren. thls year wiu aRaln be headed
Panam CM aulhnri''-*-
agaln extended today the per-
iod during which owners of Te-
hieles residing tat Panam
should get their 1952 license
plates.
The first extension granted
at the end of December should
have expired today, but four
days more has been granted tal
view of the large number of ve-
hicles that are still without ,
new plates.
An official announcement
said no farther extension will
be granted and the Panam
Traffic Police has been in-
structed to stop and arrest the
owners of all vehicles which da
not have 1952 tags after Sat-,
Frankel Elected
President Of QZ
teAd.e.nhS, S^nectteTand tlon Division, as Executive Chair-1
' at his home In Connecticut, ana ^ Bar Assoclatlon of the Pa;
,n,*,rS*r,Rl.ta I The note of this years appeal nama Canal Zone held its ani
ni2nttn. will be brought to for funds was sounded In the nual business meeting yesterday
^7?*L <* on the - goal has'room in the Ancon District Court
'Poof Sweaters By Thousands
Seized In US-Wide Roundup
** "" ',K.,*.?TKL SI . by n.ntaou. .U ft.
Funeral services will be held In will contribute more than ad-1 the year 1952 were: S. Theodora,
I at I nkes Cathedra) Ancon. at equately to provide assistance for Frankel. president; Judge Ed-
1 fn m Aursdav those unfortunate enough to be' ward Altman. vice presldentj
Blshoo R Heber Gooden of the afflicted with poliomyelitis." Manuel Mndez Guardia. sec-
Canal Zone will conduct the) Solicitation among employes retary. and L. 8. Carrington,
services 0I trie Panama Canal Company treasurer,
The active pallbearers will be: and the Canal Zone Government! _.
W E Adams, J. T. Gorin, V. T. was begun today. The cash sub-| Also elected as members or tne
Mais A F Raymond, Jaime Ja- scriptlon plan used in previous Executive Committee were: Dr.
come Carl A. Janson. John Ker- years has been adopted by the Carlos Icaza. W. J. Sheridan. Jr.
nick and David Sasso. committee In charge of the drive, and Charles A. Garcia.________
The following will serve as ----------------------------------------------------------------------------
nffi^^aS Ski-Teams, Army Bulldozers Play
ach. Crede Calhoun, Dr. Jaime r #
E3fciW*ffiSW: 'St Bernard' To Snowbound Train
Frank Raymond, Robert Mc-:
_ n____
sponsors back Mm up fie Then Uie thr?p men yjnisned
ouble the amount of mo- ,nt0 thi, m(JOrg glvlng the ^^
- giving the Earl
an opportunity to ask the King
for his daughter's hand In mar-
riage. And for the King it pro-
vided an opportunity to size up
a potential son-in-law
Friendi of Dalkelth insisted
that tho heir to the rich Duke of
Buccleuch was only a member of
a shoot in/ party
Court ources said they were
ft Sntffi^dlfn'n. .SffitMS-
poldo Mazcola today slapped .nnnmtnt
apreadlng AU. tw0 vp,ra ag(J the ro_
manee got to the stage where,
according to court sources. Mar-
garet iniVrmed her father of it.
But it seemed to be cooling In
1951, ipp-irer.tly because of an
Inability to reconcile Dalkelth's
love of "ne forests with Marga-
ret's fondness for night clubs.
ciety for Crippled Chlldren^The
Italo Zappi Fined
$500 For False
Rumors On Radio
Acting Panama Governor Leo-
false rumors via the radio.
Gov. Mazzola also suspended
Zappi's license indefinitely.
Zappi was cheeped with an-
nouncing the fan of President
Alciblades Arosmeena's adminis-
tration and the formation of a
.government junta, caushig quite Latin American dancing, and
a stir among local resident. pink champagne
NEW YORK Jan. 15 (UP) _
i Thousands of "poof" sweaters
I that burn so fast they seem to
explode were " {the nation today as authorities
moved to lop their sale and ma-
nufacture
In Wasnlngton. a congression-
al bill to ban Interestate sale of
the htg:Uy Inflammable sweaters,
which arc made to resemble An-
igora or Cashmere, was promis-
ed by Rep Gordor Canfleld (R-
NJ.h
Officials of oromlnent knitting
mills an-! sweater manufacturing
companies said there was noth-
ing dangerous about brushed
rayon, frrm wi'lch the "explod-
ing" sweaters were made. If the
yarn has been treated with a
"fire retardent."
They charged that the sweat-
ers wh'.co became a nationwide
sensation because they caught
fire, buu-ing vores of wearers,
had net been so treated and
constlt-.i td on'v a small fraction
of brushed ravon goods sold In
this country.
In Philadelphia. 3.J0O of the
sweaters have been lelxed. The
maker who said he received his
material, from a New York mill
had 35 rc-lla of cloth on hand
when pojlce ordered the gar-j
ments ofl the market
Scores < f sweaters were set
afire 1n rack ?ards and vacant
'lots in Memphis Tenn. Typical
of thosi destroy Ing them was
Oene Forrester a salesman, who
said, "Id rather be safe than
sorry.''
In Buffalo. NY. hundreds oil
personi turned In to police
Isweaten they susp^ted were the,
llnflammaole tvpe Police said
they had trac-d the names of
several men believed to have,
flooded .he Buffalo area with
them recently.
They found six trade names in
garment? they said weie danger-
ous. The names they gave were
Clydesilaip Sportswear. Cameo .
Bershlr.- Willshlre Embassy and I
Camelon __
Police at Milwaukee, Wls..
warned :sldents that peddlers,
were sel.lne. the sweaters at,
"bargain price" on downtown]
streets
Sweater Cirls
Russell, Wilson
Express Alarm
HOLLYWOOD, Jan. 15 (UP)
Actress Jane Russell said to-
day ahe is going to have her
sweateri frreproofed.
She is not going to take any
chances oa them going up in
smoke as has happened with
some inflammable sweaters.
Actress Marie Wilson, anoth-
er sweater girl, said she, too,
was alarmed by the sweater
situation, bat for different rea-
sons.
"I think a girl takes a risk
every time she puts on a
sweater, but not Just because
of fireif you know what I
mus," she said.
"When the right kind of girl
puts en tfce right kind of
sweater, Iff the men who face
the real fire asara."
SAN FRANCISCO. Jan. 15 (UP) i fresh fury to the four-day selgt
The worst storm in 50 years of record-breaking weather.
tore Into California and Nevada!
today, turning the Sierra Nevada
Mountains Into a "White Hell"
with thousands marooned, all
transportation paralyzed, and
damage mounting with each new
blast.
Donner Summita niche in
Winds of nearly 80 m.p.h.,
whipped San Francisco. Trees
fell, signboards collapsed, and
power lines cane crackling
down.
Damage In the San Francisco
area alone was estimated at $l,
OOOOOOand It was climbing hour
the backbone of the towering ly. Flooding In some San Fran-
Grath, Gene McGrath. Jos Ehr-
man, Gardner A. Myrlck and
Charles Aeree.
You Could Say
'High Noon
At Midnight'
OFFENBURO Germany, Jan.
hanV^rhir^w'aMm&d0'?- Sierrawas'!m scene of a futile, cisco Bay "areas has worsened.
ondpri'eTor^tSSS%& struggle between man-made ma-1 and an estimated 2.500 persona
ir?.? t. htioni hire toda* gone wild. Lightning struck an electrle
i But lVer he discovered that! Pwer sub-*atlon In San Rafael,
' the nav fM hadI been^ hanging The streamliner train "City of blacking out 1.000 homes In Sau-
.nslie down since the"art'show San Francisco" was held In a sallto. Rata driven almost horl-
atarted last wVdneadiy snowbound grip on the west side zontally by hurricane-f orce
of the summit. The train used winds slasned San Francisco
up all Its, fuel, and heat and light, where a 62-year rainfall record
failed. was broken.
Two hundred and twenty-six i Smallcraft warnings
persons aboard the train hud-
dled in blankets as ski-rescue
teams and three Army bulldoz-
ers fought to reach the stream-
liner with food and supplies.
Efforts to keep roads over the
wuf hearVVeport from Legisla- mountains open were abandoned.! head
tlve R.-oresent?tive W M. Price; Offtcials said danger to lives and ras.
now in Washington-and take possible damage to equipment; Rainfall ta Los Angeles reacft-
up other business I were too great. ed 9.48 Inches for the seasoj.
The Metal Trades Council will A new storm was headed south compared with a normal oi ww
install now officers. 1 from the Bay of Alaska to add inchee.
CLU Meets Sunday
The Central Labor Union and
Metal Trades Council will hold
their regular monthly meeting
Sunday morning at Margarita
Clubhouse
Starting at 8:30 am. members
flew the
length of the California coast
Thousands of vacationers at re-
sorts In the California moun-
tains were stranded.
Twenty inches of snow fell
within 24 hours on Lake Arrow-
famed resort In the Sler-
,




r.v,> i'wn
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
TCESDAT. JANUARY IS, II
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
1 '.rn r.0 r>Ur>'.ISH(0 S THI PANAMA AMKMICAN -ncsa. INC
fOUKDID *v NELSON rtOUNStVCLL in ISSS
HAKMODIO ARIAS. follO
S7 M STaceT P O BO< '34. Panama n OP P
TlifFHONr Panama NO 2 0740 '3 LlKIf
Cash AODItc PANAMIRICAN. Panama
COlON Oi net: 12.17 CtNTHA. AvtNUF SITWCCN I2tm ''O ",H *TIT
Forms* RCP-EStNTAiivc* JOS.-U'A B POWECS. INC
345 MADISON Av NI 0K. II'. N. V.
PE* MONTH IN ADVANCt _____
OR. Six MONTHS. IN ADVANCS.
FO OM >fA. in A0.'ANC___.
1.70 $ 2.93
a ko 13.00
8 SO 24 00
Labor News
And
Comment
Walter Winche
In New York
THE BROADWAY SHOWS
"Top Banni": Lamhtei is a form of na'ural music that
trull-form; an audience into a joyous tM.hestra. The means em-
pioxed to evoke cuffavs are neve, as v.tal as r.suits obtained...
This brash and breezy show has the hunvroua subtlety of a ple-
i-i-Mie-fECP. and some of its Raps voted for Lincoln. But it is de-
signed for entertalninennot artistry. And it is a rolllcky suc-
cess. The one valid tact it proves: The new television and the old
buvlcsk have a common ancestor in Joe Mi'ler.. Phil Silvers' mis-
chief-making is superb. His riotous pranking sparks constant ex-
plosions of joy. The revelrv is as wild as a rodeo and as Ray as a
lamival. This is a one-man laugh parade, with Phil Silvers beat-
in;; the loudest drum. He wears the eap-nnd-be'.ls like a crown.
- "The Fourposter": A happy marriage Is a lofty human edifice
belli of love and dreams. It has its foundation deep in the heart
... .The emotions o the basic relationship are both profound and
elementaryspringing from passion and nourished by com-
panionship. The lifelong adventure of a b:ide-and-groom is filled
with personal discoveries.. .This two-chaiacter play Is an affec-
tionate and humorous dramatization of the giandest emotional
< xperiencebeautifully portrayed by Jessica Tmdy and Hume
Cronyn. They make wedding bells tinkle merri'y with a bright
rejection of reality that lights up the spirit.
"The Constant Wife": There are magical names in the theatre
that provoke a thrilling response. Katharine Cornell is a striking
illustration of that phenomenon. Her mere presence on a stage
inspires a sense of excitement.. .Somciset Maugham's 26-year-
old comedy is rickety in spots. The poilsned sophistication has
lost some of its gloss... But when Kathalne Is in the spotlight,
literary deficiences are forgotten. With a sesture. or even a glance.
he captures attention. .Aided by such stellar troupers as Grace
George and Brian Aherne. the play has a luminous quality. And
Miss Cornell makes it shimmer as pleasantly as moonlight.
"The Cleopatras": Shaw and Shakespeare have condensed
history and intensified its meaning. Tnese master dramatists
have given memorable events a universal application and time-
less" value. That Is the mark of genius.. .Within a few hours you
can see and feel the lubilance of sorrow of giant figures in the
biography of mankind. These are true masterpieces and their es-
sential grancieur is conveyed by the brilliant performances of
\tffh Leigh and Laurence Olivier. Tneir personal electricity
iised.with classic poetry transmits overp-werlng dramatic beau- second, phone parley was quiet-
ly ..This represents one of the theatre's momentous events. |er and more soothing to the
When great acting and magnificent writing are blended a .nerves of the President, thej
theatre becomes a Temple of Art. labor leader and the nation.
----------- Mr. Truman did assure Mur-!
By Victor Riesel
WASHINGTON There
) > longer be any doubt
. e President of the
i .ates and the President
MO and one million steel
eis dropped their Christmas
cheer over the long-dlstame te-
lephone in a cussing conversa-
tion studded with seven letter
words any crossword puzzle ex-
pert would recognize as mean-
ing illegitimate.
The ex-artillery captain and
the ex-coal digger went at each
i oilier, it can now be reported,
in language more reminiscent
of the Army barracks and the'
pits than the internationally
powerful offices they now hold.
At one point, an enraged
Phil Murray reflected on the
legitimacy of the ancestry of
Mr. Truman's chief aides
more tersely than tactfully.
These were reierences to war
mobilizer Charles Wilson and
price chief Mike DiSalle, who
i are opposed to steel wage and
i price increases.
Finally, after asking Mr. Mur-
! ray to take it easy, the Presi-
dent cooled the labor leader's
.anger by saying:
'Well. Phil, I guess may b.....s
'are bothering you, but remem-
ber, your b.....s are bothering
me."
Mr. Truman then got
bach to the original object-
ive of the phone call he had
put through to the Steel
Union chief. He had asked
, Phil Murray to call off the
then threatening
strike. Murray had
purple language on
White House policies.
The President finally said:
"Call it off, Phil."
Murray asked Mr. Truman to
call him back.
This the President did. The
^nily WSHWOTOH
MERRY-GO-ROUND
V DREW PEARSON
Candidate
By BOB RUARK
ke
NEW YORK.I will bet you a pretty play toy that Truman would declare Republicanism 11-
Point of No Return": This is not cnly a compelling portrait lay that the Steel ut.lon wouldithat I am the only bum abound with access to a legal, and maybe make it punishable by a Jail
oi suburban Americait is an x-ray. Jclin P. Marquand's best-
seller has been dramatized by Paul Osbr.i with artistic fidelity
..Vivid character studies are the outstanding features. It is a
dlrror of life that also provides a window for the day-by-day
existence oi the upper middle-class.. .Written with admirable
rea'ism. it is played with a sensitivity that highlights the most
subtle emotions. Henry Fonda's make-believing has a warm,
human quality that almost makes you forget he's acting. He be-
carnes a friend whose problems ana aspirations, frustrations and
trjumphs are shared by the audience. Every character is sketched
with wit and cushioned with compassion This Is a zestful slice
of life thf.t records every pulsebeat.
i Ket every consideration. The
White House would see to that.
An., the white-haired CIO
chief, whose vigor today is
hardly reminiscent of last year's
severe illness, revealed in his
soft Scottish burr that the steel
strike would be postponed.
That's the Genesis of the
hearing.
typewriter who has not given you a deep and
searching dissection of the Eisenhower decision
to allow himself to be drafted as Republican
candidate for the Presidency.
The reason is ripe. There is nothing much that
Ike has done or said so far that takes him out
of the category of the ordinary adult of Repub-
lican persuasion.
In a way, yr. obt. svet. is Just as much a can-
i "Gigi": The birth of a star is the theatre's most blessed event.
This play cradled a sparkler named Auiirey Hepburn. She is a
fitultul and lovely performer who is glfred with that almost in-
definable quality: Charm. It is a rare characteristic that di-
minishes the show's flawsand magnifies every asset.. .Without
Audrey, the adaptation of a Gallic spoof would be almost bar-
ren of amusement. With herit is transformed Into a sprightly
dtli~ht. This is the type of light-hearted entertainment that
sen:, s you out of the theatre feelin? rosy. And you'll adore
Afar:'. End of valentine.
sentence. At times it has seemed the country
was heading that way.
As for Dwight David's continued refusal to
state his hopes and fears along the lines of Fed-
eral and foreign policy. I see no cause for alarm.
We wot very little of Ike's views, save by his
deeds, which have been largely meritorious and
free of the taint of barn-Ournlug, bootlegging or
espionage.
A statement of policy amounts roughly to cam-
before the SDeclal six" man ~*t_'ilwe nave not yet declared our political allegiance, paign promises, and from what I have heard in
wage panel I what Ike nM **w u *n_ply: "I will run for the way of campaign promise?, what the man
But Its more than a ,i.i the office If the American people draft me."Well, says before rarely has much bearing or what he
wage decision they'll .OTCS/*^ *f! SBf',
Their verdict will set the mi-
ls in Washington todav aidate ior tl*e Presidency as Eisenhower, except
the special six-man steel weJlavle ii.ot et declared our political allegiance.
,_nel What Ike has said is simply: "I will run for
' i lie Moon is Blue": A feathery frolic thai gives the comic
soil.I wings. Its Freudian fripperies are witty as well as wise. And
tne gossamer enchantment is enhanced by the playing of Barbara
Bel Geddes. Her version of an Innocent dull with sultry thoughts
lsas completely natural as a kissand just as delightful.
-"The King and I": Rodgers and Hammerstein revolutionized
mv.-iral They gave a superficial form ;f entertainment depth
(. intelligent perspective. Broadway's lading wizards not only
bes-iile the eyes and earsthey also enliven the mind, stimulate
trie spirit and embrace the imagination.. This musical hit Is as
biautilul as it is wonderful. Gertrude Lawrence contributes one
of the brightest performances in a lengthy career of glittering
dO.i_.crs. Yul Brynner's portrayal of the Siamese ruler has an im-
piessive majesty. ..The music is obviuosly destined for the clas-
sical heavens. You'll remember every loyous minute in the show

many years.
Am a Camera": John Van Druten was endeavored to re-
capture the mood of Berlin in 1930 via in adaptation of Chris-
topher Isherwood's yarns. But he Isn't always successful. Although
tlft-re are moments of poignant humor and touching realism, the
trcntlc scripting frequently verges on hokum. It is often
nimum for wage increases for
millions everywhere this year.
And so It is of critical in-
terest to the entire nation to
know what is happening in the
background. For it might well
lead to a steel strike this
Spring.
First, there is no longer
any doubt that Murray
wants at least the equiva-
lent of an U.SO-a-week in-
crease for his people the
million men without whom
this nation could not de-
fend itself against Guate-
mala. To back up this bid.
Murray and his learned
counsel, Art Goldberg, will
charge that "government
economists had estimated
the industry's 1951 earnings
at V.600.000.000. This is
SI 200,000 more than the
fair pro/it level used by the
government to determine
whether any price increase
is warranted."
The steel industry will reply
fanity was ruled out. If the American people
come knocking on my door, or vour door, the
chances are that you or l wUj have a go at the
nation's top Job. too, If we can qualify by age
and birth certificate.
I would run for President If only to beat the
tax structure.
The way she's rigged today, only the President
of the United States can lay up a buck for his
dotage, due to that tax-exempt SO grand they
give him outside his taxable salary, and a very
nice expense deal which allows him a house, a
plane, a yacht and a i'leet of limousines, plus a
couple of free vacation spots.
I'm not a money-grubher, y'understand, but It's
not so much the honor today as the dough con-
sideration.
uwrc are niuiueius ui puigiiain iiuuiui anu .uuciiuig realism, me imrn.rtlol.lu ik. iui .....,2 "_ /
.rcntic scripting frequently verges on hokum. It Is often more ,,, !,,,rv lnat ,nls 1"*^ oil "
taflky than tlngly-lacklng the pith and punch the theme de- lri..V" w.lped,,out bv hi-it Is
inands.. Julie Harris' grand playing is th show-saver Her por- i,,1'""e,costsLPLSH! over b"- Hl
por-
trait of a tart has been skillfully conceived and It is brilliantly
executed. ____ _____
THIS IS YOUR fORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN
THE MAIL BOX
The Mail Re i> an open forum far reederi r Th* Panama Amar-
la* Latter* art received eratefully ens' ere handled in wkally tea-
fMential manner.
It yau contribute a (attar den I be impatient it it (taaan't apeen the
hat day. Latten ara published in th* arelar received.
Please try fa keep the latten limitad! to ana atai Itnath.
Identify af latter writers n held in etricteat confidence.
This new,,,pt, .ume net teiponnbilrty tar statement! ar epmJeae
eapitned in letters from readers.
PACIFIC CIVIC COUNCIL IS EMPLOYE MOl THPIECE
Dr)ar Sir:
all 1e "cif.c Civic Council, serving Ancon. Balboa and Diablo
HWghta, has been in existence for many years and has within
limits served a useful purpose.
With the recent expression of confidence and interest bv the
Governor in the work of all the Civic Counoils, there Is every
reason to believe that they can prosecute their work more vi-
gorously and successfully than in the past To do the work the
people of the Community must urge qualified members in their
?fei. t(. IS" ior1c1oun.cmen, and then get out the votes needed
to elect them. Ejections are due. so get your candidates select-
ed a lets have a rousing election, so that a strong group will
Oc elected.
a Tev.Cou,nc, n11" iive standing Committees. Policy to
asUbUah policies and internal rules for Council: Walfare- for Hley law-
health. Hospitals, etc.; Safety: Traffic, roads and streets Police Thtn Murray
, lion dollars, $700,000,000 of which
;is what the industry's financial
experts are putting aside to ab-
sorb the coming wage increase
Furthermore, it will. charge
that, "Any such increase in our
wages would smash into bits
the joTemmeiit's existing wage
stabilization formula, and bring
on inflation."
This means that there might
oe a Mexican standoff, since
the panel is expected to re-
commend about a $7.50 in-
crease. This is too low for Mur-
ray and too high for the indus-
*ry- Therefore, there might be
Should that happen, the
CIO strategist would prefer
\i,uln the warmer months.
There is a great psycholo-
gical handicap in throwing
even token pickets on icy
streets in freezing weather
when families need all the
income they can get for
food and clothing.
.r.Fu,l.t,uerw0reu' ,tne Iwork-
e" w" "e, holding their re-
f.M aual convn"n In At-
antic City on May 13. which
r i P8St the ilnaI deadline
itrtir- k mtn. can "ut on the
strike by using the 80-day de-
lay provided for the Taft-
The one popular beef against Elsenhower's
continued coyness Is hU continua, coyness.
Some folks feel he Is still blushing shyly be-
hind the fan, and are simewhat weary of his
perpetual digging-the-loe-in-th- carpet. They
want him to rear right lack and declaim whe-
ther he Is for what's right or ain't hewhat's
right being largely up to personal Interpretation.
Ike has finally admitted Republican affilia-
tion, almost as If it were some kind of sin. and
I can't figure out why he bothered to hide that
so long.
They don't shoot, you ttr being a Republican
any more. Generally, they just don't elect you.
" Ike had a reason for hurying his party bone
probably a compliment to his common sense.
He was possibly sweating out the eventuality
Aa you recall, the give 'em naughty word
speeches of President Truman, when he was
rousting round the country In '48, mad no men-
tion of Inflation as we know it today, the Korean
War. the RFC or the stlckv-fingered tax col-
lectors.
He did not even think mink, much less men-
tion it.
We will Inherit Gen. Iko, If Inherit him we do,
on the simplest terms wo ever collected a Presi-
dent, If Ike sticks to his current credo. It will be
more like marriage than an election.
"Come be mine, Duck." we will say. "We want
you as you are. faults and virtues notwithstand-
ing."
"Okay," Ike will say. "I'm yoor'n. Kiss me."
It will be sometime after that we discover what
Is in the pretty head we find on the national pil-
low, but by that time it Is too late.
If it is all to the good, we rate a rouser. If it
turns out sour, a self-;.dmlnlstered kick. Many
a lasting safari into matrimony has been built
oh less.
Me. I like Ike.
I like the way he hu* played It so far, which
seems to have been exceedingly canny, and I
like the way he has protected his rear echelon
from possible assault by the incumbents who
know all the tricks of political assassination of
eager beavers who spea fast and slap their tails
over-brlskly.
"If you want me, come git me." Ike says. "In
the meantime. I got a job of work to do."
How you going to knock the man for saying
what you or I would say?
Churchill, Pt. II
By Peter Edson
can con-
WASHINOTON (NEA) British Prime Mln- Present feeling is thi; the French
ister Winston Churchill can return to Washington tinue to handle that situation
for the second stage of his American visit a lot Situations in Slam ki Burma are considered I
more confident than he was on arrival for his difficult. The American and British eovernment!
first talks with President Truman are now In agreement to be preoared for trouble
American government officials can feel that In these areas before it breaks out
\Z t5kMn,Un?nt ^ hi unioUi?
2. w reflected in blunt
words to Murray-authorize a
sime or we go out on our own.
thJ^F J"nt' m brtef- to t<*
n J^ f?*r C,t f UVln*- th
union shop and a check-off of
dues and Initiation fees. That
would solidify the million mem-
bers, bring in hundreds of
thousands more and give the
union an automatic permanent
income.
Celebrations, Baseball, Swimming, etc.: Community Services"
Housing Commissions. Libraries. Clubhouses and the like The
Chairman of these Committees together with the President two
tke Presidents. Treasurer and Secretary form a stwrtaa rom
BUttee. which guides and forwards work of the Counc'i g COm
-*,"SU.of theu B, Rat* peoplt ln Dlab,- Balboa-Ancon area
W]JLtl: Torlc ellng and electing a strong Council and
support it when formed, they can have the widest sort of re-
Er?!S!^t-be,,ore l^e P*n,ma C,nal ^horltle. andan Yffw-
m means of promoting community welfare. The Paelfle i-nun.
Sr , mm?r f !*; Gene,"al Counc11 of c^c CounclMnd
SSmtatton y0U WUI have utln wide re-
A. Donaldson.
Pacific Council Member,
Ancon,
way about the return visit, too. For a lot more
seems to have been accomplished than the con-
servative, carefully-wo; ded communique official-
ly admits.
Churchill, on his second visit, will make an on-
the-record speech to a joint session of the U. 8.
Congress Jan. 17.
That speech is reporiciiy worrying the Prime
Minister. He plans to pet back to Washington a
day ahead of time and c.evote the full aay, or
night, to making the address a good one.
He will have an off-tht-record luncheon with
the Washington press corns, at which he will talk
and answer questions Jan. 18.
How much more light these sessions will shed
on the state of Americari-Brjtish relations re-
mains to be seen.
There are still a lot of details to be swept up
by the diplomatic and mi.ltary white wings. But
The Job of meeting anv threat In this area has
been given to American, British and French
chiefs of staff.
Approval for the creation u a Middle East
command means continued joint efforts to solve
the Iranian and Egyptian crises.
The World Bank's proposal to operate the Iran-
ian oil fields is considered a pood plan and It
will be given a good chance to succeed before
any other approach is tried.
The Egyptian situation is considered better
than it was a month ago. The British are pledged
to self-government for he Sudan after a 152
plebiscite which will determine whether the
Sudanese want independence, alliance with Egypt
or with the British.
American and British governments are now
agreed on the need for simplifying the North
Atlantic Treaty organiza-ion. The cumbersome
in addition to the point- mentioned in the of- machinery of the 500-delegate NATO conference
ficlal communique, these further achievements
might be elaborated:
The Churchill Conservative Party government
is now much more ln accord with the American
government position on Communist China than
was the Labor Party government of Clement At-
tlee. It was the Labor so\ ?rnment that recogniz-
ed Communist China.
The Conservative position at the time waa that
there should be no recognition until the United
States and the British Commonwealth nations
approved.
Having recognized the Chinese Commies, the
British do not feel that they can de-recognlze
them, at least for the present. They have an al-
ternative in withdrawing their ambassador to
Peking.
Neither step may be taken h. the immediate
future. But whatever Is d-me will be ln consulta-
tion with the U. 8. and other allied governments,
and not as an arbitrary British action as before.
Communist threats against Southeast Asia are
ln Rome will be streamlined after the Lisbon
conference next month.
Present plans are to give the NATO organiza-
tion a permanent seat o' government Tne Bri-
tish want It in London, naturally.
A secretary general tu run the NATO civilian
organization may be named to act as a single
executive head for the. many International com-
mittees.
Prime Minister Chuicli.il will not embark on
any solo missions to Moscow to confer with Sta-
lin. The U. 8. is to be consulted on any moves for
conferences with the Russians.
On the other hand, u. 8. bombers based ln
Britain will not engage ln retaliatory atomic at-
tacks without British approval. The atom bomb
waa not mentioned In the communique, but an
agreement on atomic energy .policr Is said to be
in the making.
There were no firm agreements oi delivery of
more American steel to Britain or more British-
controlled copper and tin to the United States.
All economic questions must first be threshed
That's the h0i.ir,,.-^ ., if0?" a1?1 ifr molre o"'01" than the communique out within the British government after Church-
crisis to rnm. tM^a i the I Indicated. Reports of big Chinese Communist ill returns to London and presents his program
crisis to Come this Snrlna-. hu Hum arnunrl TnHn.C'Kln. ... ,._..^.i.i.j ._ n..u._.ni
come this Spring. buildups around Indo-Chlna are unverified.
to Parliament.
Drew Pearson says: Eisenhower will easily win New Hamp-
shire primary; Rumanian industrialist to gel special
Act of Congress despite favors from Communists; Judy
Copln had confidential report on Malaxa in her
purse.
WASHINGTON. Before the press conference which threw
General Elsenhower's hat into the New Hampshire primary, hla
backers did some careful checking to make sure whether he would
be the winner.
It was Gov. Sherman Adams of New Hampshire who finally
reported to Sen. Cabot Lodge mat Ike would carry his state
Hut to bacK up his own political hunches. Aaams Invited %
Pennsylvania ealtor, Robinson Mclivainc, editor of the Down*
lngtown, Pa., Arcnlve, to mase a survey of grass-roots New Hamp-
shire sentiment.
Results, which exceeded Gov. Adams expectations, were;
Arouna 60 per cent ior Eisenhowei.
Sligntiy over 30 per cent for Man.
Undecided, 10 per cent.
Ike's 2-to-l advantage over Taft wa* reflected about equally
among men and women voters.
Significantly, Haroid Scassen didn't get a single endorse.
ment, though quite a lew Elsennower aMierents aumltted they
were for him ln 1948.
Tne survey snowed clearly that Iks can expect his greatest
support from younger voters ln Wew Hampshire, while older
people, chicriy farmers and business mun, avor laft.
Slgnuicantly, the Merry-Go-Round poll of the Republican
nominee Is now running about the same as the poll conducted
for Gov Adams, despite tne fact that the polling methods ara
not similar,
The Merry-Go-Round poll shows Elsenhower running 55 per
cent in hew ampsnire against the Aoama poll of 60 per cent.
Taft, according to the Merry-Go-Rounu poll, Is running 20
per cent in New Hampshire; according to the Adams poll, ao per
cent.
The Merry-Go-Round poll Is conducted by postcards, and
you can vote in It by mailing a card to your favorite RepuDllcan
candidate, care of Box 1052, Washington. D.C.
NOTEAside Irom New Hampsnlre, and In the nation at
large, Elsenhower Is running 49 per cen In the Merry-Go-Round
poll; Taft 36 per cent.
IN JUDY COrLON'S PURSE
When Judy Copln, the Justice Department G-glrl, was ar-
rested in New Yoi-k during her date w.tli her Russian diplomat
boy frieno, she had in her purse certain conildenlal FHI-tIA re-
ports, one of them, per taming to a famous Rumanian, Nicola
Malaxa.
This confidential report showed that Malaxa, once a busi-
nessman ln Rumania, had various business dealings with the
communists.
Despite this, Malaxa now Is on the list to get a special bill
passed oy Congress giving him permanent reslaence ln the U.8.
How Malaxa is able to rate this special pull with Congress
remains a mystery but It probably stems irom the fact that
he has been able to retain some of (he. most skillful lawyer*
lobbyists In Washington.
For he has sent presents to Communist premier Ana Pauker
of Rumania, and, most amazing of all, has been able to get
S2.400.000 out of Rumania from the Communist government.
This $2,400,000 was payment for Malaxa's factory, confiscated
by the Communists. Ordinarily, the Communists don't pay people
lor factories they confiscate. They Just take tlflm.
Meanwhile, this column has obtained a copy of the confi-
dential report found ln Judy Coplon's purse wnen arrested. .
Dated May 11, 1648, ano written to J. Edgar Hoover by Alan
R. McCracken, acting director of Central Intelligence, essential
portions of the report read:
FRIEND OF NAZIS
"Malaxa began his career in Rumania, following graduation
fiom the school for civil engineers 4n Bucharest, by opening a
small workshop for repairing railroad cars.
'By means of bribery of railroad officials, he war. able to
build up a sizeable fortune, after which he undertook the manu-
facture of arms and munitions.
"In 1933, he began a campaign against the import of war
material Into Rumania, demanding the cancellation of contracta
that had been entered Into with the Skoda plant in Chechoslo-
vakia.
"At this time he utilized the services of Pulu Dutnltrescu,
then private secretary of King Carol. Through bribery of Dumi-
Ireacu, he was able to establish relatloi.s with Carol and Ma-
dame Elena Lupescu.
"During 1937, Malaxa began his collaboration with the Nazi
regime in Germany.
"He established close relations with German Industrialists,
Including Albert Goerlng, the brother of Herman Goerlng. Malaxa
gave Albert Goerlng an Interest ta all his companies. Including
the Resltza Iron and steel works.
"At about the same time, subject oegan to subsidize the Ru-
manian Iron Guard, a Fascist organization."
FRIEND OF COMMIES
"After the coup d' etat of 25 August 1944, Malaxa attempted
to leave Rumania, but was unable to secure a passport.
"Within a short time, however, he lui-l established good rela-
tions with the Rumanian Communists and the Soviet authorities.
He secured the return of three of his factories not previously
returned by the Antonescu regime, ami was alven ln addition
compensation amounting to approximately a hnlf million dollars
for the profits which he could have made during the preceding
three years had these factories been under his control
"It had been reported that this indemnity was divided with
the Rumanian Communist Party.
"The Soviet authorities claimed as reparations a large pipa
mill owned by Malaxa. .. __
"The Communist dominated Groza government thereupon
gave subject an Indemnity of $2,400,000 which It Is reliably report-
ed he also shared with the Rumanian Communist Party.
"Since the Rumanian government was unable to pay this in
dollars, Malaxa was permitted to exchange Into dollars the pay-
ment received ta lei by selling the Rumanian currency to Amer-
icans and by exports. .
He realized two million dollars through sale of lei to uie
joint relief committee of New York and $400,000 through exports.
"According to a reliable sorce. Malaxa was characterized oy
Col. Flnogenov. chief of the Soviet economic mission in Ruma-
nia, as a man who was prepared to sell Rumania to the u.b^.b.
if he could profit from the transaction
"For this reason, Col. Flnogenov Is -eported to have sata,
Malaxa was to receive the support of Rumanian Communists.
This Is the exile who Is now at the top ot the list among
those who are to benefit by special Congressional bills giving
them permanent residence ln this count.y.
MORE MONOPOLY
Almost a year ago. Congress passed a law to check-rein big
corporate monopolies by making their acoulsltlon of additional
"assets" a violation of the Clayton Antitr'ist Act If they secured
additional plants. Congress decreed, It would be same as acquir-
ing "stock" ln smaller competitors.
Having taken this forthright action, r.owevcr. Congress turn-
ed round and nullified It by falling to o/ovide sufficient funda for
its enforcement. ..,,. ....
It voted the Federal Trade Commission only a piddling $145.-
000 to investigate violators an impossible task on a national
It Is doubtful that even a $500,000 appropriation requested by
Fresident Truman for the FTC would be enough to enforce tne
new regulation. ..
However, Congressional friends of bi business made certain
that It would not be enforced, by slashing the enforcement money
to ribbons.
Result Is that at a time when we are spending billions to
stabilize the economies of European allies, we are threatened witn
losing the battle to preserve our own free enterprise system at
UOnFor ln the years 1945 to 1947, corporate mergers that U,
the absorptioh of smaller companies by Mg competitors aver-
aged about 400 a year. ,_, ._
In 1948-49, the average dropped to rilghtly under 200 an-
UU*But this year, the trade commlaslou estimates that mergers
will number close to 750, the highest in 30 years.
NOTEIt was Congressman Kenneth Keating, New yora.
Republican, who led the fight to slash the Federal Trade com-
mission's trust-busting appropriation.


TUFSnv, JNAR? IS. lMf
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE
Pacific J^ocietu
Bo. 17, &&M 3( &Am 352t
Olympian Structure
formal Invitation have been ex-
tended to relatives and close
friends of the young couple.
Mr. Sowasn Returns To
Washington
Mr. William B. Sowash. Pana-
ma Desk Officer In the Depart-
ment of SUte. left yesterday by
plane for Washington. D. C. Dur-
ing his stay on the Isthmus he
has been the house guest of Mr.
John <5. Wiley, the Ambassador
of the United States to Panama
and Mrs. Wiley.
Preciado-Baldwin Wedding
PUns Announced
Invitations have been Issued
for the marriage of Miss Gloria
Merceds Preciado, daughter of
Mrs. Rita R. de Preciado, to Mr.
Floyd Herbert Baldwin which
will be solemnized in the San-
tuario Nacional del corazn de
Maria on Saturday morning at
seven fifteen o'clock.
MISS DOROTHY LORRAINE TERRY
TERRY-RATCUFFE ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED
Captain and Mrs. Norman A. Terry announce the en-
gagement of tueir daughter, Dorothy L"fin* 'V'ie
T/Sgt. George E. Ratcliffe. of the United States Air Force.
Misa Terrv graduated from the BaUoa High **.**
the Class of, '47 and is a member of the Beta Sigma Phi So-
ror.ty. She is employed by the U. S. Army *" >""*'
at torozal. V/Sft. Ratcliife to the son of the late Mr. and
Mrs^ John E. Ratcliffe. of Portland Maine. He served ,
Germany on the Berlin Air Lift and to now sUtroned with
the 5700th M & S Squadron at Albrook Air Force Base.
The wedding will be solemnized in Febr. ar/.
HORIZONTAL
1,7 Depicted
famous
structure, the
------of------
11 Army officer
12 Exterior
14 Boy
15 Vegetable
17 Age
18 While
19 Orator ,
21 Suffix
22 Network
24 Domestic slave
26 Paradise
27 Strives
23 Natrium
(symbol)
29 Preposition
30 Near
31 For example
(ab.)
32 Poisonous
weed
34 Vestments
37 State
38 Old English
court
39 Two (prefix)
40 Filaments
46 Older (ab.)
'47 Full (suffix)
49 Eagle's nest
50 Ear (prefix)
51 Runner
53 It is at------
55 Mongrels
5*Move West
VERTICAL
1 Annoyed
2 Finish
3 Pronoun
4 SuDoort
5 Channel
t Pen name of
Charles Lamb
7 Belt
8 Good (prefix)
9 Indian
10 Calm
11 Fierce look
13 Ranks
16 All right
19 Legislators
20 Renewals
23 Bridge holding 36 Furrow
25 Alone 41 Smears with
Answer to Provioua Puzzle
uiM in
mm -;
'-3UL-JlMi:.\.i!
B3EJ
lauNajrjww-
33 Egg case
35 Make active
32 On it are
depicted the
------sof
Hercules
pitch
42 Anent
43 In a line
45 Governors of
Algiers
48 French coin
SO Unclose
(poet.)..
52 Comparativo
suffix
msitlantic Society
Bo. 195, (Jatum oLfkm (j*tum 378
Saturdav evening for the R. O.
T. C. Battalion of the school,
which Is commanded by Major
Noel McGinn.
After the burning of the Christ-
mas trees, and a picnic supper,
the group enjoyed an evening of.
games In the school gymnasium.-
Lieutenant and Mrs. J. M.
Nolan and M. Sgt. E. B. Dickin-
son the group of fifty cadets and |
their dates.
44 River in Egypt 54 Mount (ab.)
Mrs. Rot And Mrs. Jaynes
Honored At Dinner
The ladles of the Canal Zone
Lodge in Ancon and the Isthmian,
Lodge In Pedro Miguel were co-
hostesses at a dinner given Frl-
day evening at seven o'clcok at
the Albrook Officers Club in ho- |
nor of Mrs. Thomas S. Roy. the
wife of the Most Worshipful!
Grand Master of Masons ln
Massachusetts and Mrs. Herbert,
H Jaynes, the wife of the Grandl
Marshal of the Grand Lodge of!
Massachussetts.
Representing the Canal Zone
Lodge were Mrs. E. F. Dagcett,
Mrs. Howard Osborne and Mrs.
Roger Howe. Ladies represent-
ing the Isthmian Lodge were Mrs.
B A. Herring. Mrs. Winters
"FonSwln^meTnn^movies1 Mr. Gregorio Ravtc arrived VStl.g PonOITia
were shown. yesterday In Panama to conduct
TWO SHARE HONORS AT RETIREMENT PARTY
Mr. Wayne Nellto and Mr. Julius Bornefeld shared honors
at a retirement dinner party given by their co-workers of
the Gatun Locks, Saturday evening at the Block House in
* Mr. E. W. MlUspaugh, president of the Lock '"P'?*"'
Association, presided as master of ceremonies. Mr. R. B.
Ward presented Mr. Bornefeld a pocket watch as a farewell
gift from his friends, and Mr. William McLaughlin present-
ed Mr. Nellis with a wrist wotch. The watches were ap-
propriately engraved with the dates of the service years of
the honorees.
Mr. McLaughlin, representing sayne Agulrre Marilyn Scar- &!?! "".
Local 677 I. B. E. w.. also gave '
Mr. Nellis a pin and letter of
commendation from the Union.
Mr. Bornefeld received a check
and letter.from Local 699 I. A.
A. M. Mr. Tex Morrison repre-
sented the Union. Mr. William
Nessler presented scrolls from |
the Locks Association, giving the
honorees life membership in this
organization.
Pictures of the local scenes
during construction days and of
' the locks were given each of the
men by Mr. George Poole. Sr.,
assistant Superintendent of the
Locks.
A chowmein dinner was served
by Mr. Clifford Asbury mid Mr.
W. J. McLaughlin and their
SfHl^^tev^S l "Sr^SSn Finlason. *J
rres. Tmara Curtis. Michael Me- .\.v d Mrs Frank Finlasoru
David McCracken Anna Claire F^ ^on has been
SS&i Pwlth vSritSESS PdSR the Christmas holidays
S&tTvJwh Karens brotner'wrth his parents. He returned In
Archie Leign. 'November from a tour of duty hfc,
Mrs. Jose Nieves and Mrs. Earl Guam and Korea.
Scarborough assited the hostess.
Mr. and Mrs. Wallhen
Announce Birth Of Son
Mr. and Mrs. Warren J. Wath-
Visitor From Pasadena
Mrs. Leila Swennerfelt arrived .-.-
today by plane from Pasadena, hen. of Gatun. announced the
California, for a visit with her birth of a son on Jan. 8 in tne
daughter and son-in-law. Mr. Colon Hospital. The baby has
and Mrs. Hubert Hart of Gatun.;been named Daniel Edward. --
y, . i-mir-TT-r " ______ Mr. Wathcn to employed rv.
committee which was composed Mrf xhomas Sails For Mobile the Locks Division.
of Mrs. C. V. Scheldegg. Mr. i Mr8 G G xhomas. Jr who ---------
Elmer Harrison and Mr. William nM en visiting Mr. and Mrs. Annual Dinner Meeting
"* o O Thomas Sr.. of Gatun. left At Church Of Our Saviour
Sunday on the S. S. Tolec for i The annual church meeting.
Mobile. Alabama. Lieutenant and covered dish supper will oe
Thomas will leave by plane held at 6:00 p.m. this evening at
around the 17th for Mobile. They j the Church of Our Saviour-
will drive to St. Joseph. Missouri, I The new members of the vestry
for a visit with Mrs. Thomas',committee will be elected an*-
famllv before going to Seattle, also the delegates to the con-
Washington where Lieutenant vocation In February. Reports^ or
Rlnke.
Among the guests were: Mr.
Roy Stockham. Mr. W. A. Dryja,
Mr. J. D. Logsdon, Mr. W. P.
Qulnn, Captain John Fahne-
stock. and Mt. William Van 81-
clen. Jr.
Surgeons which begins Wednes-
day at the Hotel El Panama.
Yardley Manager
Dinner Precedes Masonic
Reception
Reception Thomas will report for overseas various organizations for tnj,
Mr. and Mrs. Worden French.. t by Jan 3j vear will be given, and plans for
of France Field, entertained with; --------- ; the new year will be outlined.
.. i .,._;_ 1.. ti ___. .. ..,1___ r\.Un i- "iMnfmad
ui rmiiuc nciu. cum *.*...*..* ........ ---------
a dinner party at their home Sa- R 0 T_ c picnic and
turday evening honoring
turday evening honoring the ^.^ Burning of the supper arrangements,
visiting Masonic dignitaries and Co F o Q
arrangements
General And Mrs. Morris
Are Hosts For
Cocktails And Dinner
The Commander-in-Chief of. ----
the Caribbean Command. Lieut.; in charge of tne
Gen. William H. H. Morris. Jr.. for the affair,
and Mrs. Morris entertained last ^ __._^^__
evening with cocktails at Quart- Miss Hutching Wedding
Reception To Honor
Mrs. Newcomer Today
"" visiting Masonic dignitaries and I Co F of u^ r. o. T. C, of
i concert on Monday, at the1 Dennis E. Mathews, display their ladles, preceding_the re- ,Crjst0bal High School .under the. Fish Fry Welcomes
Mr Marvaret Neville Honored University of Panama tn earn- manasar for VoilHoi oametliw. neDtlon and ball I tei nnrnmBrl<) nf cantain John Mr. and Irs. C
a concert on Monday, at the1 Dennis E. Mathews, display their ladies, preceding^the re- ,Crist0bal High School .under the,Fish Fry Welcomes
University of Panama to com- manager for Yardley eosmetlcs, ceptlon and ball at the Hotel command of Captain John Mr. and Mrs. cnrisiopn
"MEM Luncheon memrate the founding of the is visiting Panam during a tour Washington Fahnestock. were hosts for a pic- Mr and Mrs. John
m v H Neville Jr. enter- :city of Panama. : of Central and South America. Their distinguished guests In-, nc ^ tne Polnt ta New Cristobal (Continen on .-age
Mr. and Mrs. John La Rue,,
(Continued on ?age SIX -,
day. at her home In Pedro Mi-
guel. Mrs. Neville. Sr., to visit-
ing on the Isthmus after an ab-
ence of several years.
^vlted to attend the reception
at five o'clock at the Hotel El
Panama and may bring guests, i
The Hospitality Committee Is Mrs. Barrett, Jr. Hostess
stance Hutchlngs. daughter o i guests.
Mrs. and Mrs. B. V. Hu"-'
of Balboa, to Mr. Charles
For Coffee Hour days. Mr. Matthews Is the dls-
Mrs. John T. Barrett. Jr.. play manager for Yardley cos-
entertained on Saturday moraln-ruietlcs.
with a coffee hour at her home ---------
in Anrcn for the members of ;Alnerlcmn tj^i. To
Court Sancta Maria No 44, Ca- g nsor sur Sm0ker
tholl- Daughters of America, and | 'atrtetiti Leglon Unit No. .1
will sponsor a Stag Smoker on
uiukiciim nun iciiA inauuiv, i*y
cal distributor for the Yardley
line.
Mr. Dennis Matthews. Is a ^Tgjygft^^jg
alter on the Isthmus for a few.__j',,___?...i. ...v..'__i.f. .'
nama's Symphony Orchestra for
the concert.
and Venezuela Mathews left to-
day for Mexico en route to Cuba,
the United States and Caada.
hter ofiguests. ,_,-_. ,, Mr, IwUl sponsor a Stag Smoker on
tchlngs. | The Territorial Deputy. Mrs j^^y from 7 t0 n pjn. at the Balboa Woman's Club
Monroe Marie McConaghy, was present Cmb at Fort Amador. Tickets Bridge Group To Mei
chusetts and Mrs. Roy. and the
Right Worshipful Herbert H.
Jaynes Grand Marshal of Massa-
chusetts and Mrs. Jaynes.
Also present wit hthe visitors
were: Mr. and Mrs. Curtis
George. Miss Helen Milloy. and
Mr. James E. Jacobs.
________ i
turday and Sunday between the MM n^ci* Leading Elks
hours of 3 and 5 p.m. and 7 to 9 QUeen contest
A pre-carnival dance was
given at the Elks Club Friday
evening at which the votes for
Carnival Queen were counted.
The candidates for the honor in
pjn.
Mn Newcomer Todav of Balboa, to Mr. cnariesJ.ionroe.Mane wwi -.......,ciub at Fort Amaaor. jickhu. anoge uroup io meet The candidates for the honor in
AreMDM^wi b'given this Eoles; MN 3. USN, son of Mr. and ion thH occasion may be purchased from mem-. The Bridge prowof the Bal- gg order of lheir present stand-
-fVn^^thoTnter-Ajme^ran'Mr8.B. C. Boles, of Dallas. Aex- The Orand Recent. Mrs^ Albert ers or at -he d00r for $3.00 Womatfl Club will meet OD 22 ire-r ,v Mlsa 50ann Recela,
a.ernoon by the Inter American . 1 j ass,stcd n receiving . be senred ..wlth all -rw.-y at 12:30 D.m. at tne 'nKM1%i.i^ nHaver S Miss
SS^ecSr wUeMrof *%m ceremc.iy will take place '
%f=the Club Z^J^*CStf-
Theorand ueceni, us. "'" 'bers or at the door for 53.00. Woman's Club will meet on.- re. f MisS jot
J. Joyce, assisted In ceivlng man wlI1 be served "with all Thursday at 12:30 p.m. at the 2Mlss Elaine OtW
the guesU. Also MStoUBg Mrs. wantto eat" followed by ap-,Jewish Welfare Board Center afcK, HeUning. 4.
Barrett was her mother. Mrs. p rlate enlerUlnment and re- Balboa. Ann raw" 5. Miss
Susanna Kotalik.
Buy your DINING ROOM Set
together with
A GUARANTEE
bv set set or pieces
iir!s announce me cu^juuv...,,,! tne canBi aone jurancn, n- ed recently irom a snpn trip iu ..?
of their daughter Marta Arias,. Uonal juague of American Pen yassalc. New Jersey. They spent! Th; ., c0unting of votes will
to Mr. Refael Alemn. *on of;Women wlll ^ heid this even- the Christmas holidays visiting1. held at a dance to be given
Dr. and Mrs. Julio Alemn. !,_ ln the Little Gallery of the the Honorable Russell S. Wise TJ . tv,. nre-oamlval
Arins-Aleman Engagement |PeB Women
Arrounced To Meet Tonight
Mr. and Mrs. Juan Francisco! The monthly business meeting
Ar!s announce the engagement!Qf tnC Canai zone Branch, Na-
Mrs. Wise mm* Daughter
Retum from State Trip
Mrs. Russell Wise accompanied
by her daughter Forrest return-
ed recently from a short trip to
Miss Joann Recela,
'Hayer. 3. Miss
Lui'ii"c nciiimi!. 4. M1S5 Msry
'Ann Brassell, 5. Mtos Nancy K>-
riger 6. Miss Pat Roddy. 7. Miss
Caroi O'Hayer. and 8- Miss Anna
Fisher.
Music for dancing was furn-
ished by Caleb Clement's Orch-
Dr. and Mrs. Julio Alemn.
No date has been set for the
wedding.
Oundiians Entertained
Before Deoarture
Ing in the Little Gallery of the
Hotel Tlvoll at seven o'clock.
Art Exhibit To Open
At YMCA Friday
A cordial Invitation Is extend-
the Honorable Russell S.
there.
HUNTING MADE EASY
Jan. 26. These pre-carnival.
dances are open to the public
and cost fifty cents per person.
Miss Howell Transferred
Before Deoarture a cordial Invitation Is extend-| i T Cristobal
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Oundjlan.iCd to residents of the Canal WARE. Mass. (UP)-Mrs. E1H- " Margaret Howell. of Bal-
who left bv pi"tie Friday to CO- L,,, and Panama to visit the|a0eth De Santto was the sea- whQ gg ^m empioyed m
STOP and SHOP
announces
NEW SHOPPING HOURS
OPEN DAILY
9 a.m. to 1 p.m. 3 p.m. to 7 p.m.
CLOSED SLKDAYS
For the Convenience of
our Paitry customers
The S.A.S. PASTRY SHOP
34th and Via Espaa
g open daily
including SUNDAYS
7a.m. to/p.m.
who left bv pi"tie Friday to ICO- kone and Panama to visit the|a0eth De Santto was the sea- been employed in
turn to their home In BogotaUexnlbmon of oil paintings to be son's mat woman hereto report." -,to Headquarters on the
r.i,v,io oftrr rru>ndln? the i ji.min i- th Basement deer kill, althoueh she never,i".'.ui~r.."., is. ,^.,____ _,.
Colombia, after rpendlng the^ di5Piay m the Basement
Christmas Holidays on the Isth-1 Ganerv of the Balboa YMCA
mus were entertained Thursday | from Friday evening through
____i___k.if>. ihnir rtpnart.nre i __-i~.___.HiM
Thi. lii^AUTIFUL SET with
a Year's Guarantee.
CASH CREDIT CLUB
IturESTORE
^NTRALAVE.A^l^EST. PHONES: 2-1830
fc 2-1833
I1UO V**C wa.w-* ..-:-,---------------------
evening before their departure
bv Mrs. Oundjlan's parents. Mr.
?nd Mrs. Louis Martinz. at a
Harbecue supper at their home
on Golf Heights.
Obarrios Entertain With
Bi'ffet And Card Party
Mr. and Mrs. Alberto de Oba-
rrlo of Golf Heiphts. entertained
a group of their friends at a buf- ,
fet supper and card party on
Saturday evening at their home.
Alfaros Hosts At Cocktail Party
Mr. and Mrs. Jaime Alfaro
were hosts to a group of their
friends at a cocktail party given
at the home of hto parents. Mr.
and Mrs. Colon Eloy Alfaro, on
Friday evening.
Vacationers Honored
With Cocktail Buffet
Dr. and Mrs. Rogelio Arlas, who
have -recently returned from a
vacation of several months
snent ln California and Mexico
City, were honored Sunday even-
ing at a cocktail buffet given
bv Dr. and Mrs. Sidney A. Kay.
at their home on Herrlck
Heights.
Visitors Arrive In Panama
Dr. H. P. Saunders, Assistant
to the Director of the American
College of Surgeons accompanied
by Dr. W. B. Batchelder arrived
on the Isthmus Sunday evening
to attend the regional confer-
ence of the American College of
Sunday evening
The exhibit wlil be open on Sa- through a window.
tes ir ^Eg^fflteSwasyto^^i
SAINT LOUIS
THI FINEST CRYSTAL MADI
AD Patterns In Open Stocl
Easy Terms Available
Bachelor Quarters In Old Cristo-
bal. ______
Bon Voyage Dinner Party
Mr. and Mrs. Roger Griffith,
of Balboa, had Mr. John Stopa
as their dinner guest Sunday.
Mr. Stopa Is leaving Fridav to
|join Mrs. Stopa and make their
home ln New York.
:

i
16 Tivo Ave.
Progressive Circle Meeting
The Progressive Circle of the
Cristobal Union Church will meet
Wednesday at 1:00 p.m. In the,
Ladles Parlor. Mrs. Anton.
Holgerson to hostess for the
meeting.
Karen Davidson Celebrates
Birthday Anniversary
Captain and Mrs. Archie B.
Davidson entertained with a
party at the Fort Gullck Officers
Club. Friday, to honor their
daughter. Karen on her eighth
birthday anniversary.
Yellow was the predominant
color ln the decorations with
iveWprlde of Barbados center-
ing the table. Favors of candy,
balloons and trading cards were
given the gueets.
Prizes for games were won by
Sandra Agulrre, Roger Oakley
and Linda Sofka.
The other guests were: Ro-
fust Am\ed
Lovely Assortment of
(^hilaren 's
[Dresses
* Shorts...... 1.50
* Holters......1.35
* Skirts.......1.95
* Blouses......1.95
Maduritos
I. L. MADURO JR.
100 Central Avenue
!' -

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V add hot water or milk
V and you'll have a delicious bev-
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Oet POSTUM leoey eed try M
HERE'S "THAT WONDERFUL SOAP"
FOR SUrtUfad Set*
Is your skin tender, dry or oily? Occasionally
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wflos^CUTICURASOAP


rAGE ror
TIIE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, JANUARY 15, IM
Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
Shipping & AirLine News
TERRY-
BROKEN CONNECTION
L JACOBY ON BRIDGE,
Bv OSWALD JACOBY Written for NEA Service
NORTH (D) t
*632 VAX ? k io: *A72
WTST EAST
AAQ1094 *8 VQ9S3 #7 ? ?QJB8754 + K5 AJ8S3
SOUTH
AKJ75 V J 10 S 4 2 ? A AQ104
East-West vul.
North 1 ? Pass 2* s tr. t Eut South West Pass IV 1 Pass 1 N. T. Pass Pass 2 N. T. Pass Pass Pass Pass
Ope r.ing lead4 10
''Southland" Arrived around Panama Owned by the
Vrstrrdiw from California California Marine Curing and
The tuna clipper Southland Packing Company, her captain is
irrlved In Balboa lasi night from Joe Yoshioka
Jan Pedro. California. The .ship ---------
eaves todav for fishing grounds BOAC Trans-Atlantic
Tourist Service
Starting Mav i
BOAC. which for many years
has favored a policy of cheaper
air travel lor the public, will In-
troduce tourist services between
tiie U. K. and U. S A. and Can-
ada from May 1,1952. These serv-i
ices will be operated by air-con-
dltioned. pressurized Constclla-'
tion airliners, with an Increased
seating capacity, and at a re-
duced fare. Accommodation tor
some 400 extra passengers week-,
ly will be available across the!
Nortii At'anllc.
The London io New York
tourist fare will be S48C round
trip in the summer months and
SII7 during the off-season
period, compared with S7I1 full
return fare al the present
time. The one-way fare will be
S270.
The tourist service Constella-
tions arc to be equipped with 69
comfortable, reclining .seats, with
lull leg-room for passenger com-
fort. The number of operational,
crew will remain unchangedlor,
there wil lbe no reduction in
BOAC's high operational stand-,
ardsbut only two cabin attend-
ants will be carried instead of|
the usual four on first-class serv-
ices.
"It ill be a good honest
I service, but without the frills."
J said Sir Miles Thomas, BOAC's
chairman.
' "I am sure that tourist will
' 1\ " hand shown today sp,.ead , duc coursc to olher,
Souths b elding was somewhat routes than the North Atlantic.'!
doubtful. He should have doubled slr Miles added. "And I am also.
Jone spade Instead of bidding one sure that we In BOAC will be well
o-li uir.p. West would have gone prepared for that development.1
.for a 50u-point ride at the very too "
IcjiS.. It Is interesting to recall that'
; South redeemed himself, how- as long as 24 years ago BOAC's
vet, by making h!s game con- predecessor, imperial Airways.
Jtract. This was lucky for South announced the success of second
since his partner happened to class air fares which had been
have a very clear voice and a introduced on the services be-
'wide choice of suitable words. tween London and Paris.
' West opened the ten of spades, i----------------------------------
and South won with the jack. He BROKEN HILL, Australia i UP >,
got to work o.i the hearts by Daniel J. ljt.-hklns was so i
clearing dummy's ace and king, disgusted with the slot machine
discovering that West had five.he played all night he took the
hearts as well as a biddable and whole works home. When arrest-i
leadable spade suit. ed, he told police the thing was I
J This made it fairly easy for -an absolute cheat.
South to visualize the entire West ^___-
hand. West surely had started
with five spades as well as tie
I tve hearts. He could have only
hree cards In the minor suits.
and one of those cards was prob-
ably the king of clubs.
South got back to his hand
*A ..h the ace ot diamonds and led,
theJack of hearts to knock out; 4
Weir* queen. West returned the!
nine of hearts to South's ten.
Vow declarer led a club to,
dummy's ace and cashed the,
king of diamonds. West discard-;
ed a spade, and it was clear that'
West's remaining minor-suit caitf
js the king of clubs. Declarer;
therefore returned a club from
dummy and finessed the ten to
let West take the king.
West could take his third de-
fensive trick with the eight of
rrearts. but then he would have to 1
lead spades. That would allow
South to win a second spade trick:
and then quee-.i of clubs With1
three hearts and two tricks in
Sch of the other suits. South1
managed to eke out the nine
tflcks he needed for the game
contract.
MAERSK LINE
Accepting Passengers for
SAN FRANCISCO
by

m.8. "NICOLINE MAERSK"
SAILING JANUARY 23rd
(Every room with connecting bathroom)
C. B. FENTON & CO., INC.
Tel: Cristbal 1781
Balboa 1065
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 184
Royal Mails 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. 15th
M.V. -REINA DEL PACIFICO" (omite Colombia) Jan. 31st
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA.
HAVANA, NASSAU. BERMUDA. CORUA.
SANTANDER and LA PALLICE
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO"*..................March 1st
Note: The m.v. "REINA DEL PACIFICO" will not call
al Kingston on the March voyage.
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
M.V. SALAVERRY"" ............................Jan. 22nd
M.V. "SALINAS"............................Jan. 30th
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD./HOLLAND AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
M.S. "DUIVENDYK" ..............................Jan. 19th
M.V. LOCH GARTH" ............................Jan. 22nd
TO UK/CONTINENT
M.V. "PARDO" ...................................Jan. 25th
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 1655
FORD COMPANY Inc.. Panama Tel. 3-1257/1258: Balboa 1950
ALLEY OOP
HOWS THAT?
BY V. T. HAMLIN
ROOTS AND HER BUDDIES
OH, NO!
BY EDGAR MARTIN
Ms
matmm
]
2000 modern roomi
bothradioMuzok
spoilt* comfort
TAFT
tsothst! NEW YORK
ON TIMES SQUARE II RAM Clli
->i IM, r I i 11* w inmiii
MAERSK LINE
ACCEPTING PASSENGERS FOR
NEW YORK
by
m.5. "LEXA MAERSK"

SAILING JANUARY 21st
(Every room with connecting bathroom)
C. B. FENTON & CO., INC.
Tel. Cristbal 1781 Balboa: 1065
HOKtY.'WiM ".WO VWCWRRSOU
cas* Mnvm
IS OOWKyoTr\\\?b ;
W'S ?OQ SOW*. -\rVWS.
MMR *40 WAX "ANKfcV
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COOtf WAX CWEA*
CAPTATO EASY
STILL HERE?
Y LESLIE TURNER
lveryhoy Reads Classifieds
t'HKIS WELKEN. Planeteer
NOW WHAT?
BY ROSS WINTERBOTHAJU
&UPDENLY THE HAH&AK COOR9 OPEN AHP
ApHt,pfICAWe ' *UCKEP IHTO THE VACUUM
PRISt II 1 A S POP
AND FORGOTTEN IT, TOO
' { - 1*11 b, NCA S ,- Jj
ITS MCE
WE WEREWr
IM A GREAT
MURRY, EASY.
LOOK HOW
LEISURELY
HE WORK!
MO CARS
FOLLOWING
us. suppose
ITS SAFE TO
TAKE Off MY
.DISGUISE?
TD VBlAZES.IFOMLyiCOUlP'WEl
RISK IT, NELPED MAJOR YATES NAB
BABY!. THAT SMUGGLER! YOU SEE,
HE ONCE SAVED MY LICE
ON OKINAWA'.
7
fl46 MILES
U LATER-.
THE INTERr
NATIONAL
HE MEANT TO SEARCH GOQMIA
SO THOROUGHLY THEY MAV STILL
Bf HERE AT CUSTOM! I CANT
WATT TO LEARN WHAT THEY WIMP

L-T' -
--, 9
VIC FLINT
ON THE WAY OUT
ff
BY AL VERMEER
AND YOU'RE TO
STAY IN YOUR
ROOM TILL '
" \W"""........i i ~- ~
i *tt*0&-
BUGS BUNNY
BY MICHAEL O'MALLEY
-MORE CO VST\
OUR BOARDING BOUSE
witb
MAJOR HOOPLE OUT OUR WAY
By J. R. WILLIAMS
HARD MAN

EVERY Time
I PUILP m Mt
SNOWA\AN
THAT TOUGH
Kip capee
COMES POWN
ON HIS SUEP
ANP BOOTS
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LOOK5 LIKE VER >
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(_ GONNA GET
MUSSEP Uf
AGAIN /
MV HARNIEV CAME MOME
MEV4 VEACS^WlTH A GOLD-
FISH BOWL. -3XUC< OU HIS
HEAD AND SAID y5
THRlSTEiED HIM 6\W
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HAVEtfT $EKl
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m
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WHERE 16 .
nee
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MV WORD, MRS. SMACKLEBy/.
YOUR DROLL HUSBArOD MUST _
HAVE HAD A PLIGHT OP FAlOCV.'
-^1 WAS iM MV LIBRARY
MEW VSAR'S/TOtLIMG
ARV OF THE MAYAN
LANGUAGE/~~AtA
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MISSING
husbands
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CAN NEVER BE EQUAL
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UNDER.
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TABLES =


a
TUESDAY. JANUARY 15, 1S5
UBS PANAMA AMBMCAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
ribUU^Mlrii
r ~~
PAGE riTi
Canal Zone School Activities
CHS. News
By Nellie Holgcrson
We won! We won! Yes, Ihe basketball team came through
vtth a victory last Friday night. Throrghout the entire same
CHS. and J.C. were nip and tuck. At tne end o the halt the
icore stood at 13-12 In favor ol Cristobal. Finally in the last
ouarter with the score 20-16 in favor of C.H.8., the boys began
to pull ahead until with the sound of the gun at the end of the
Fume, the score was 34-21. This places them In second place
with one loss and one win. Tonlgh. they play Balboa High
School and a win will place them In a tie with B.H.8. so be
sure to be out there cheering them on.
The Baseball team has started Its season already in the
Atlantic Twilight League. On last Tuesday they played Pabst
and lost a heartbreaker. After the first half of the sixth in-
ning, C.H.8. led 6-2, but Pabst exploded and the game ended
with the final score 8-6. Again on Thursday it was a heart-
breaker with the score 5-4 at the end of the game. This game
was against Powells, and again CHS. led until Powells came
from behind with the winning run.
The next Thespian play "Meet Corliss Archer" will
be presented on February 15th and 16th. Last week try-
outs were held and the cast chosen.
Not only the boys have been busy on athletics but the girls
as well. Last week Monday Joanne Recela's team defeated Nan-
cy Ramsey's team by the score of 5-2. An extra inning had to
be played to decide the final score for after playing until 4:30,
the score stood at 2-2. Mildred Marquard was the losing pitch-
er and Joanne Recela the winning.
On Wednesday, Nellie Holgerson's team defeated Joanne
Reccia's team by the score of 3-2. The game was nip and tuck
all the way with the score tied at 1-1 for most of the Innings.
In the next to final inning, Holgerson's team made a run leav-
ing the score 2-1, but Recela s team came up with a run In the
top of the last Inning to tie the score at 2-2. Lois ScheidegK
not to second on an error and stole third. She proceeded to
steal home to end the game with the score of 3-2. Winning
pitcher was Margot Oomlla and losing pitcher was Joanne Rec-
ela.
Tentative plans are beinc nade by the Thespians to
have a one-act play festival on March 7 and 8 in Cris-
tobal with the Cristobal Little Theater, Gatun Little
Theater, Theater Guild, Junior College, Balboa School,
and Cristobal High School participating.
Coming'soon is the Dramatic Club Assembly to be held the
last of February.
Remember the coming game on Tuesday, and the 8. A.
sponsored Bohio Dance at the Police Oun Range on January
13th. Remember that the "natlvest" costume will receive a prize
so be there with a date, in your "natlvest" clothes I
TROPICAL-Tomorrow
6.H.S. Notes
By Ann Morrill
The ROTC dance was without
a doubt one of the best dances of
the school year! A marvelous or-
chestra, plus a fine crowd, lovely
decorations and hilarious Inter-
mission entertainment made a
dance to be remembered. The
dance, which was'eld In the up-
per gym, had the theme of New
Year. Elkl Altman and Ray Cru-
cet, Pat Qulnn and Carl Widell,
Colla Ooodln and Leon Herring
danced to the wonderful music
that lasted Lucky thirteen sets.
Intermission found 'Father
Time" (Carl Mellanden being
taken away by the 1952 New Year
Baby (Henry Crua).
Then Miss Simmons, B.H.8. s
lovely teacher with the golden
voice, sang "Because of You" and
Orange Colored Sky." Next came
a little game of "pass the or-
ange." The winning team receiv-
ed peppermint sticks as prizes.
Those who tried their luck were
Ray Rucker and Oeorglana Hale,
Bruce Quinn and Bobby Jo Ol-
gesby, Beth Lockridge and Ralph
Huls. Edith Beauchamp and
Ronald Maconald, Kurt Menzel
and Andy Mulligan. Others who
were there were Anne Lowery
and Jimmy McKeown. Bob Car-
lln and Carol Adams. Greta Nav-
arro and Jimmy Stevens.
oOo
Before the dance. Noble Holla-
day gave a small dinner party
for aome of his friends at his
home in Fort Amador. Among
those enjoying the delicious food
and the antics of Nobles little
sister. Lynn, we found Clalr God-
by and Pat Peacher. Dave Shore
and Gloria Morton. Barbara
Shaw and Richard Abbott. Mike
McNevin and Anne Morrill.
oOo
The game Friday night al-
though not victorious for B.H.8.
was nevertheless a good game.
Ray Nickisher, Sam Maphis. The
Kourany all make up a fine
team.
C.Z. Junior College
By Russell Pierson
The first Junior College stage play, which was presented two
day aner me original opemnn oact, mameu um. -irsi accuiii-
pusnnieni. oi the urania uc becuun oi me L. . J. O. Tne cast
mcluuea Jack Aiexanis, nonalu Angermuller, c-nanes eckieii,
Lioby uiitcn, Jsdwara castao, Eiien cune, Ann auwaras, uar-
Dara Eiy, xteity Fiumacn, Anne huwze. t atncia n.euy, Peggy Mc-
CJDoin, All McKeown, Annie Nicoisu.i, rranK Hooinson, oerai-
aine anoagrass, Wendell apreaaoury ana bolly 'ioussich, wno
oine unoagrass, Wendell bpreaaoury ana tolly Toussiea (wno
has since leit ine Canal /one tor New Yorkj.
This week, starting today, all students of the Junior College
I are requested to nave X-rla>s taken oi ineir cnests. Tne stu-
aents will report to tne Civu Anairs buiiaing auring their iree
i periods, btuuents wno are not aoie tu secure tneir own trans-
portation may use tne Scnoois Division bus wnicn will leave coi-
j leve place at 8, y, 10 ana 11 a.m., and i and p.m. students
I will get caras Iroru tne onice aamittlng ihem into the examlna-
, tion room. The stuaents are required to return their caas cer-
, tiiylng tnat they nave nao the examination, stuaents who iail
to return tneir cards will oe excluaea irom all classes ana lao-
I oi atones until tney return their cards.
'Annual Girl Scout
Council Meeting
Slated For Jan. 23
Mrs. Stanley Hamilton, presl-
. dent of the '"r.nal Zone Girl
: Scout Council has appealed to
' all Girl seo t leaders. Troop
; Committee members. Board
members and interested adults to
I attend the annual Girl Scout
Council meeting scheduled for
i Wednesday. Jan. 23. The meet-
jln? will be held at the Corozal
; NCO Club in the ballroom on the
I third floor.
Reservations for the luncheon,
which will be served about noon.
must bo made through neighbor-
hood chairmen, before Friday,
Jan. 18.
One of the features of this
year's meeting will be the dis-
plays of the troops projects done
durinf 1951. These will be shown
; by neighborhoods, and leaders
are requested to contribute any
projects, photoeranhs or note-
rooks to their nijhborhood
chairmen for the exhibit.
Plans for 1952. council pro-
grams i such as for camphlg and
celebrating the founding of
Scouting March 121 and local
policies for the coming year as;
well as the election of officers
and Boari members of the Cirl
i Scout group are on the meeting
agenda.
If you belong to the Armed Forces
or if you have a steady job come to
our Store and you can choose your
own terms to buy on credit.
We have the best Mahogany Furniture.
If you don't know our Club System
visit us and you wlU be delighted.
86 Central Ave. Tel. 2-2404
College students are again reminded that the tuition
for the second semester is payable now. students who
have not paid tneir tuition by the 28th of this month
will not be allowed into class on that day.
A pep rally for the basketball game was held last Friday.
Anotner pep rally ior iriday is scheaulea to take place at 12:36
a.m. in tne Lecture Room.
Tne Natural Science Society of the Canal Zone Junior Col-
lege made a trip to the Museo nacional de Panama. The mem-
Ders of the Society were greeted by tn curator of the muoum.
Various clay whistles, remarkably in harmony with our modern
octaves, major, and minor scales in music were exhibited. Bowls
showing careful designing were also shown.
The climax of the trip was the exhibition of the golden
"huacas" that were uncovered in the graves of the Veraguas,
Code, and Chlriqul, provinces of Panama. Each ornament is
unique, i.e., there are no two huacas alike. The ornaments ap-
peared in the forms of eagles with crocodile heads, frogs, eagles,
and deer. Some of the ornaments showed imagination on the
part of their creator, for example, there was a crocodile with
the ears of a deer, and another animal that is either extinct or
a mixture of many similar animals all made into one fantasy
by the imagination of the craftsman.
And is
the day Wctrnr Bros, bring you
all its speeding excitement I
tUTM ROMAN STEVE COCHRAN
^T(lV0
TODAY
AT 8 00 P. M.
STAGE SHOW IN HONOR OF
MARITZA OBARRIO
Carnival Queen Candidate of the "EL PANAMA" Hotel
Featuring:
GUSTAVO HERNANDEZ, 1-anamai.ian Crooner.
MARTA NIETO. Tlpical Singer
RESORTES TRIO ATLAS TOMAS ROSADO
And ANGELO JASPE's "El Panam" Orchestra.
On the Screen:*
The winner of the 1951 Cannes Film Festival Prize!
A daring and straightforward drama...!
Michael Redgrave Jean Kent Nlegel Patrick, in
"THE BROWNING VERSION"
THURSDAY
\ real-life story which will move every heart to deep
admiration, pride And tears..!
ANNA NEAGLE TREVOR HOWARD, in
ODETTE
THE FILM CHOSEN AS THE BEST TVER
MADE IN ENGLAND'
IT'S A MUST FOR YOU AND EVERYBODYl
The Senior Class had a meet-
ing Thursday. President Ray Da-
vidson called the meeting to or-
der; Secretary Virginia Selby
read the minutes of the previous
meeting. Prof. Harold Zlerton
Red Cross Chairman
Names 13-Man Group
To Publicize Needs
WASHINGTON. Jan. 15John
8. Sinclair, president of the Na-
tional Industrial Conference
Board and national Chairman
of the 1952 American Red Cross
Fund Campaign, today named
a committee of 13 prominent
American to aid him in bring-
ing the needs of the Red Cross
to public attention. The cam-
paign, to be held during March,
is for a national goal of $85,-
000,000.
Sinclair said that to reach
that goal and provide the es-
sential humanitarian work of
the Red Cross during the com-
ing year would require the
broadest public support across
the Country.
Sinclair pointed out that Red
Cross contributors across the
nation last year had made it
possible for the organization to
expand a vast but essential pro-
gram of humanitarian work
during the year.
"Americans." he said, "can be
proud that they give through
our Red Cross. In this way they
aided thousands of distressed
countrymen during the mid-
western floods, they kept a
steady flow of blood moving to
the battle fronts in Korea, they
helped thousands of servicemen
and their families when they
were in need, and they made it
possible for tens of thousands
of their friends and neighbors
to receive training in the simple
skills of first aid and home
nursing training which is neces-
sary in an emergency."
Named by Mr. Sinclair as
general vice chairman of the
committee were Arthur Godfrey,
noted radio and television per-
sonality: A. J. Hayes, president
Of the International Association
of Machinists. Washington, D.
C: and Mrs. P. W. Plllabury,
Wayzata, Minnesota.
ITS SMOOTH-
Starting Wednesday of next week, there will be a
cancellation of all classes. The mid-semester examina-
tion will be in progress during the remainder of the
week, Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday.
On Thursday evening, during the hours of 8:30 p.m. to 8:30
p.m., new and old student will register for the second semester
courses in the Canal Zone Junior College Extension Division.
Late registration will be accepted; nevertheless, there will be
i'0 reduction in the pricesl
Missionary Service
Slated For Pacific
Clubhouse Thursday
A missionary service will be
conducted by the Coln Church
of Christ at the Pacific Club-
house Thursday at 7 p.m.
Rev J. W. Rodgers, pastor of
the Salem Mission, who has ex-
tensive missionary experience In
the United States will be the spe-
cial speaker.
Rev. J. V. O'Neal, pastor of the
Nazarene Christian Church. Rio
Abajo, and vice president of the
Ministers Council o Panam, will
deliver a missionary address, and
the superintendent of the Bap-
tist Churches at Gamboa. La Bo-
ca, and Panam, will give a spe-
cial address.
INFLATION BLOCKED
SALEM, Mass., (UP).The Sa-
lem Bar Association protected
divorce clients from inflation
when it boosted standard re-
tainer fees for all other types of
legal action but let divorce fees
stand.
spoke on scholarship and col-'
leges and gave some worthwhile,
advice.
Also the Hall of Fasae was :
voted on but the resulta are
secret until the Yearbook
omes out.
The past week found Balboa
Hi students having chest X-rays
at the Civil Affairs Building.
This was a very important and
essential thanf"--
The Spanish Club Is getting
under way with plans of their
annual dance. Their queen will
also be chosen. This club is one
of the most active and outstand-
ing of all those in school.
This afternoon the Drivers
Course go te see a Bumper Deto-
nator test. This interesting expe-
rience showed many that it takes
some time to stop a car. Soon
the students will take their last
paper test and will be ready for
their road test and licenses.
Here is
the flaming story
of the most
forbidden
OF GREAT
LOVES!
PRERELEASE ENGAGEMENT!:- *
LUX
TODAY ONLY!
Shows:
2:50 1:41 8:53 9:05 p.m. Air-Conditioned
^fc rAUSICAl Sfgg?5^
TOMORROW!
Robert Taylor Ava
Gardner, in
"THE BRIDE"
with Charles Laughton
Vincent Price
THURSDAY!
(In Technicolor)
David & Bathsheba'
with Gregory Peck
Susan Hayward
CENTRAL
PRESENTS
WEDNESDAY 16TH
PRE RELEASE!
THURSDAY!
WEEK END RELEASE!
(IN TECHNICOLOR)
FIRST TIME Al ^^Mlffi!)
POPULAR DHGE! J^^
UOSFFEHRER
ACADEMY AWARE
WINNtK because.,
he wat the fnr** muift*t**'
in on*... and on*
>ov*r in a million I
JOHN WAYNE
ROBERT RYAN "
FLYING *
LEATHERNECKS
varano
MALA POWERSSKSS
MMTklMMMia

it wovtenw...
Panama i^anal (clubhouses
Showing Tonight!
BALBOA
Air-Cellieiia
IS A 7:5
Claudette COLBERT a Ann BLYTHF
"THUNDER ON THE HILL"
(Wrdaeaday) "JIM THORP ALL AMERICAN
Diablo hts.
|||| S:N
COCOLI
is a s is
Dnala KENNEDY a) Jian WILLES
"REVENUE AGENT"
(Wedneaday) HIE BROWNING VERSION'
Farley GRANGER # Robert WALKER
"STRANGERS ON A TRAIN
(Wedaeaday) "Heaven CAN WAIT'
GAMBOA

(Wednesday i
Glenn FORO a) Vlveca LINDFORS
"THE FLYING MISSILE
GATUN
14*
MARGARITA
( 15 ft S:M
Uienn FORD a) Viv.ca UNDFORS
"THE FLYING MISSILE"
Dana ANDRKWS Carla BELINDA
"SEALED CARGO"
(Wednesday) "TttXANR NRVF.R CRY
CRISTOBAL
alr-roadlliened
(ii ft sat
Barry SULLIVAN ft Arlen DAHL
NO QUESTIONS ASKED
> "BRIGHT VICTORY"





THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

TUESDAY, JANUARY 15, 193
You Sell em...
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
When You Tell em thru PA Classifieds! Bradley Cautious ly Hopefufi
Of Korean Truce Prospects
LEWIS SERVICE
! S*. 4 TlvH A*.
hf'.t 7-mi
KIOSK U Dr. LfcSSEPS
f.rgu* a> '<
MORRISON'S
No 4 Fourth o( Ju<> An
Phnnt 2-4441
BOTICA ARLTON
lt,*5 Mehsndas A\.
Phone MS-e-ol
SALON DE BELLEZA AMERICANO
No. U West lit. SUM
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
No. 1 "U" StreelPnaasa
No. 12.17* Central At Col.
M PF Jfm J 12 words
-P^P ^T ^^ ^_f 3c. each additions
/
t
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE
Automobile
*QH -SALE:Leaving Soon. Dining-
room st. Chiffonier. RCA radio. Au- '
'tomotic' roaster. Odds ond ends
-Taftles. Kenmore electric mixer
Ponch bol and glasses. Boy''
cvercoot. 5 veors old. Boy's sport
jacket. 14 years old. House
Bqlboa.
POS SALE:60
speed,
.large rug.
Service Personnel and
Civilian Government Employes
I N A N C I
your new or used cor through
GOVERNMENT EMPLOYES FINANCl 0.
CO.
1450 Fort Worth, lexos.
MISCELLANEOUS I RESORTS
Engel of the Genell Bliss Co-Potter's cottages completely furnish-
ed, one. two or three bedrooms
liners, gas refrigerators, gas
ranges, dishes and kitchen ware.
Half a mile beyond Santo Clara
private road to beach. For in-
formation visit or phone Dagmor
Tivoli Avenue No. 6, 2-0170
Pona mo.
Haze
coli Beauty Shop is an expert
cutting and styling children's hair
She does wonders with tiny tots
4-557.
yen Nov. a nnkwi awobten?
Write Alcaholici Anonymetas
Box 2031 Anco C Z.
Serving Government Employes and .AMATEUR RADIOMEN Experi-
Service Personnel in the Canol Zone
for 14 years. With our financing
cycle Svertone. 3
ro-d plcver. $30.00. ,nlUronce automatically ad,usted
Hou-.e 107-B ,. c ____
4-506. toUS.cover-
S6.C0.
^Pedro Miguel, phone n-juo. ARRANGEMENTS CAt, BE MADE
FOR*" RENT:Curing three summer THROUGH LOCAL AUTOMOBILE
'months lo o respndele porty
Xitl good referen-c. very modern
furnished house. 2 bedrooms.
Intjroom. diningroom. porch, maid's
room ond 2 bothroom, Peru Ave
58 'upstoirs.
DIALER
liv.'FOR SALE:Buying or selling on
outomobile? See Agencios Cosmos
Automobile Row No. 29. Tel. 2-
4721. Pcnomo.
eCR SALE: Refrigerator
Electric 60 cycles, guaranteed. Un-
derwood typewriter. Simmons couch
baby crib, four burners gas stove
Phgrie 916. Colon.________
FOR SALE: 25 cycle equipment
including Westinohouse. 9 cu. f
Cadillac Series 61
Sept.) 4-door sedan
$3.225.00. Phone 88-786.
block 1930
FOR SALE:1948 Chrysler "New
Yorker" Sedan. 5 new tires, per-
fect mechanical condition. Bargain
Inquire "Cia. General de Seguro:
S. A.," Plazo Herrera. Panama.
refrigerator. O'.cill'tinq fan. kitch-
en timer and wall deck. Assorted-FOR SALE:1951 Codge "Corone'
household effects including S*m-1 Diplomatic" two tone. WSW tires
. mons Coveno couch r>nd uphc!s- 3.500 miles. Inquire "Inversione-
tered choir. dishe<. Poils. pons Generles S. A." Nc. 38. Josr
Gleaning gear. Tele-hone Bclbor' Froncisco de la Ossa Avenue. Pan-
,.2304 offer wor'.iq h;urs. omo. _____________
FOR ALC: 1949 Packard. Four-
Coor Sedan. Duty pa;d. Excellent
condition. New tires. Phone Bal-
boa 3103.
FOR .SALE OR TRADE: 1-3 H. P
*25- cycle w-rhing machine, motor
'tor a 1-3 H. P.. 60 cycle r-.otor
' House 200-D. Tel. 4-472 Pedrc
Miguel. ________________
Help Wonted
rCR SALE:Ford Victoria 1951 two
tone green radio, ovedrlve, un-
dsrco-it. See ot 2038 Curundu 3rd
treet. Coll Curundu 7.194.
WANTED:Nurremaid to take care
of baby. Must sleep in. Inquire
_ 50th St. No. 5. Apt. 5.________
WANTED:Good experienced.
*with recommendation. Must
In: "Good salory. Tel. 3-0405,
ami.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
cook
sleer i
Pan-,
WANTED:Terrace furniture, sec-
ond hand, in good condition. Tel
3-0405 Ponami.
FCR SAL*: Oldrmobile Hollyday
Coupe. $50, Hydromatic. S2.300
00. Tel. 3-0126. till 5:30 p. m
FOR SALE:NASH Ambassador. 49.
Four Door S;don. Lena and Short-
Wave Radio, Nylon Seot Covers
"'client condition. Leaving for
States, must sacrifice at $t.050.
Fir-n- rg available. Tel. Balboo
2-.-.757. 816-D. Empire.
-., e.,r." _' |950 oidsmobile
Rocket "88". Leaving l'th-ni
p "\ for quick sole. Coll Navy
3231.
menters. Must dispose of my sur-
plus junk accumulated over sev-
erol years. Rather wide assortment'
new and slightly used vacuum
tubes, transmitting and receiving
'type:. A few components. Will sell
and give away all day Saturday
603-A Ancon Blvd. Tel. Balboo
2304 after duty hours.
Shrapnel's Houses on beach Santo
Cloro, inexpensive. Phone Balboa
2820 or see caretaker.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
MOTHERS, for children's weor
Infants to 4 years visit BABY-
LANDIA No. 40. 44th Street,
Bello Visto. Tel. 3-1259. _____
FOR SALE:I 1-4 litre MG spe-
cial 4-seat tourer model. Newly
loquered Alfo red. new block top
built-in hydraulic jacks, i
Gramlkh's Santo Claro btoch-
cotteges Electric ice poxes, goi
stoves moderte rote*. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
Phillips. Oceanside cottages. Sonto
Clara Box 435 Balboa. Phone
Panama 3-1877. Cristobal i 1673
Williams Santo Clora Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms Frigidoiras, Rock-
gos ranges. Balboa 2-3050.
i-OR RENT
Apartments
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished unfurnished oport-
ments. Maid service optional. Con-
tact office 8061. 10th Street, New
back-seat cover. Only MG Cristobal. .|ephona 1386 Colon.
apartment,
two bedroom, livingroom, kitchen
and bath, no screens. Tel. 3-
1648.
horns,
f. s..
of ihis type on the Isthmus, Stand-,
ord XPAGY engine. Deems, uortres R IT:Furnished
35. Albrook. Phone 86-3108.
FOR SAL"-- 25 cycle 9 cJ. ft
Crosley Shelvodor. Baby carriage
pad. Body basket, liner and pad
Plastic "Teller boby." Bottle Steri-
lizer. Aluminum bothinette. plos-
tic lined. House 200-D. Tel. 4-
472, Pedro Miguel.______ ROOMS AVAILABLE Ugh*, coo'
FOR SALE:2 1-4 x~3 1-4 Bu'-M "''' **" **,"* *
Press Comero, Zeiss Tessar f 4.5! mUtd ** "oioneble. Bach.-
FOR RENT
Rooms
lens, film pock' adapter. King Sol
flashgun, case. Tel. 83-4243, Cu-
rundu Hgts.
WANTED:Passenger flying to coo'
Costa Rica 530, round trip; or
Mexico. $140, round trio, on
LACSA, PAA affiliate. Coll Pon-i,-
oma Dispatch Service. Tel. 2-!
1655, opposite Ancon bus-stop.
WANTED:-American couple desire-
to rent furni:hed apartment or
house in vicinity of Bella Vista
for approximately 2 months. Te-
le-hone Panama 3-1660, room
530.
FOR SALE
Rejtl Fsiate
OR SALE:Cholet No. 12 In 16th
%Street, Pueblo Nuevo, built on
880 cquore meters lot. Two bed-
rooms. Price $8,850.00 (Eight
Thorrand iight Hundred and Fif-
ty Collars). Easy payment plon
Con be in:pected- from 2 p. m
to 6 p. m at th r-' -".
ditional information ot F Street
WANTDT=T2~teenge girl!.~lea7r! * 7 ** thtr tim"__________
ballroom dancing. $15.00 three FOR SALELoundry I Launderette"
months course. Balboa YMCA | See at Galvez Building. 32nd St
Har.nett & Dunn. Icccl 14 from 4-6 p. m
Northern Textile Mills
GirdToFightSouthlaiid
PITTSFIELp. Mass.. Jan. 13 crease of six looms "isn't enough
fUPi Union and manage- that doesn't mean anything "
mint representatives watched' "If a canyon is 10 feet wide"
interest today the, he said, "there's ho
effects of an agreement under
which some 1,000 CIO woolen
workers have increased their
worir. load to help New England
mills meet Southern competi-
tion*.'
John Chupka, director of the
wcolen and worsted division of
the Textile Workers Union of
America, announced her
. point In
trying to put a six-foot plank
across."
The American Woolen Co,
wage pace-setter In the indus-
try, announced last week It
would not extend its contract
with the TWUA. The contract
expires March 15. The company
Indicated it would seek increas-
..fltJ00 weave atJg Srtffi ITmStS^SR
wyandotte Worsted Co., mill In tlon
Plttafield followed the lead of i Meanwhile there were these
Wyandotte workers at Water- other developmen s in "he New
vflle. Me. in agreeing to oper- England textile industry todav-
ale six instead of the tradition- ,, An AFL tPxt|Ie ZSan<&
al four looms. c)al asked Nortnern mln own.
-111f aKgr/iem1ent marke5' H? ers and governors to support a
X31,,^"^' ?H"CeS8?n $ hlher fderal minimum wage
S!r.t? H0Vmtthe,hU teXtU for toe industry as a means of
sXcZSZft be^rea^to meet ?1I)enrCOmlnB ^^ amvM-
5i1tsC}nPt!itl^r)h l0WCr labr! 2) *" BatM and PePPerell
ct *" ^e South .Manufacturing Companies at
TThe workers had been handl- Blddeford Me ntif erl the
Ins; six looms since Dec. l on! twa iev want to
^ experimental basis. The plan1
tjnade permanent after the
tfmpany agreed to extend pre-
sent contracts when they expire
March 15.
?An Industry spokesman who
*i>uld not allow use of his name
arded the plan with reserr-
skepticlsm. He described the
eement as "a step in the
:ht direction" but said the ln-
For
AUTOMOBILE
INSURANCE
9CE
V
they want to cut pay
scales.
3i The A. D. Juilliard t Co,
Inc., of Providence, R. I., an-
nounced it would renew its con-
tract with the TWUA covering
Fome 1.200 workers at Its Atlan-
tic mills.
ONE DOOR TOO MANY
COLUMBUS. MLss. (UP) A
burglary suspect, trailed to his
home, barricaded the front door,
but the officers got their nrn.
Th" suspect forgot to lock the
back door.
FOR SALE:Beoutiful Fuldwin Acro-
sonic piano, brand new. Tel. 3-
4947. 34th Street, opposite Lux
Theatre.
Position Offered
Spaniih-English speaking young girl
with knowledge of bookkeeping
and stenography to assist in of-
lice. Telephone 1386. Coln.
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
When 100.000 People M..I
Presents
Today Tuesday, Jan. 15
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:00Panamusica Story
Time
4:15Promenade Concert
6:00Happy The Humbug
Cia.'Alfaro. S.A.
8:15Evening Salon
.7:00Ray's A Laugh (BBC)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00 News (VOAi
8:15The Voice of America
8:45Time for Business
9:00To be Announced
News (VOAi
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Variety Bandbox (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest.
MidnightSign Off.
De * Parti
TeL: t-MM 2-2CW
Wednesday, Jan. 16
Jf.
6:00Sign On
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:3C'Morning Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:00News
9:15Stand By For Adventure
9:30As I See It
10:00News and Off the Record
11:00News and Off the Record
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News and Lucheon Music
PM.
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15It's Time to Dance .
2:30 Afternoon Melodies
2:45Notes on Jazz
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The 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
Cia. Alfaro. S.A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Paul Temple (BBC)
7:30 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW .
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary
(VOA)
8:45Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:00To be Announced
9:30To be Announced
9:45Sports and News (VOA)
10:00BBC Playhouse
11-: 00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off
Ion only. Inquire at The Ame-
rican Club toeing Da Lamp*
Park.
FOR RENT:Furnished room with
meals. Telephone 3-3921, No
34, 45th Street, Ponoma.
LOST b FOUND
LOST:^Possport belonging to An-,
tonio Borle, pleose return to lta-1
lian Consul, Colon.
LESSONS
LEARN. Foxtrot, waltz, jitterbug,
sombo, tango, mambo, guoracha
Bolboa YMCA. Harnett Dunn.
Air Raid Sirens
To Be Installed
In Cily'j Outskirts
Through the cooperative effort I
of civilian defense organizations i
in Panam and the Canal Zone
air raid sirens soon will be In-'
stalled to "blanket" the principal
residential areas In Panam City.
Sirens are being installed on1
top of the Hotel El Panam and
the Medical Center, on Avenida
Per, and arrangements have,'
been made for them to be con-|
nected with and sound simulta-
neously with the air raid warn-'
ing system In the Canal Zone.!
Tills arrangement has been
made possible through the co-
operation of the Cia. Fuerza y
Luz which has arranged for the
necessary telephone connections
free of charge.
After the installations are
complete the two sirens will
sound dally at noon with the
sirens in the Canal Zone for
test purposes only.
The siren being installed on top,
of the Medical Center Building,
has been made available to the'
Civil Defense organization in'
Panam City on a loan basis by
the Panam Canal Company. It
was a part of the air raid warn-
ing system used in the Canal
Zone during the war but It was
not reinstalled when the system
was reactivated last year.
Installation of the two sirens
In the residential districts of the
city is expected to provide ample'
warning; to the principal areas,
since the sirens of the Army on i
top of Ancon Hill are distinctly,
audible in all parts of the down-
town area.
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
We have everything
to keep your Lawn
and Garden beautiful
during the dry season.
Tools
Hose
Fencing
Sprayers
Sprinklers
Wheelbarrows
Insecticides
Fertilizers
Weedkillers
Fungicides
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-0140
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery.
Tel. 3-1713
#22 E. 29th St.
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Hot' f Pansa*
Selling: Coca Cola and
Central Theatre.
Wants to buy: Brewery- and
National Distiller.
Tel. 3-4719 3-1680
MODERN FURNITURE
CUSTOM BI'H.l
Slipcover Renpholstery
VISIT Ol BHOW-ROOMr
Alberto Hera
J r. de la On J7 (Automobile Kaw)
free EMImatef Plekap Delivery
Tal. S-40S H.tt am to 7:M am.
Precious
MEMORIES
Preserved Forever!
Baby's first t.oes preserved forever
In sod metal broaie make a match-
less sift Th.' smart miniature oval
photo f**ame and baby shoe combi-
nation ctyle 828 tlOtS. Larger base
with .wo shoe, lyle 629 J4.85.
Other ylo from S3.7S
DUNMORE AGENCY
Estafeta Instituto Nacional
Panama R. P
TRAVEL ANYWHERE
Without Worry Ur Care
IS Tivoli Ave. Paa 2-2*v6
Bargain For Sale:
PRE-FABRICATED
ALUMINUM HOUSE
Living Diningroom, three
Bedrooms. Kitchen and Bath.
Four Closets.
PRICE: $3,950.
AGENCIAS LUMINA, SA.
TeL 3-1033
Explanation of Symbols
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting Corp
RDFRadiodiffusion Francaise
Legal Notice
United States District Court For The
District Of The Caal Zana
olboe Division
IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE
OF
Kcfwmrd Michael Foley
lateantes
No. 035. Probate
NOTICE OF TIMF. SET F R PROVING
WILL AND HEARING APPLICATION
FOR LETTERS*
NOTICE ll hereby (Wen thet peti-
tion for the probate of the will of
Edward Michael Fotoy, deeeawed; and
for the tesnanee of letter of admf-
n..(ration with th* will annexed to the
Public Administrator of the Canal Zone
wii filed In this Court on January
S, 1(1!. and that February 7, ml.
at s o'clock a. m,, fa th* Courtroom
of thia Court at Ancon. Canal Zone.
has been set for th* hearing of sold
perltion, when and where any person
interested may appear and contact the
same, and show cause. If any. why said
petition should not be (ranted.
Dated at Ancon. Canal Zone, thia
January I, ltlt. *
C. T. McCORMlCK. Jr.
Cl*rk of Court
(8BAL)
By Lai E. H
Deputy Clark
Harria*
of Court
WASHINGTON, Jan 15 (UP).
Gen. Omar N. Bradley said yes-
terday he is "hopeful" a truce
can be reached in Korea but said
United Nations negotiators will
not stoop to appeasement that
would lay them open to future
Communist "military blackmail."
The chairman of the Joint
chiefs of staff made the state-
ment to reporters as he went
before the Senate Armed Services
Committee to brief members on
worldwide military developments
since Congress quit last October.
He said the United Nations are
seeking peace "by every means
at our command" but added that
any Korean truce must be based
on "sound principles" because!
"peace in Korea might well be
a pattern for peace in other
trouble spots in the future."
Chairman Richard B. Russell
(D., Ga.) said after the closed-
door briefing that Bradley as-
sured the committee the Joint
chiefs of staff "naturally have
plans" for dealing with the Com-
munists if the truce talks fall
through. He did not elaborate.
Russell also said that Bradley
seemed a "little more optimis-
tic" on progress ot the peace
talks than was Defense Sec-
retary Robert A. Lovett when
he appeared before the Sen-
ators last week. But he stressed
that Bradley did not predict
the talks will succeed.
The Georgia Democrat quoted
Bradley as saying that deliveries
of military goods are "behind
schedule."
He said the general mentioned
some very serious bottlenecks
In some very vital Items some
of which were in short supply
in Korea.
He added that Bradlev did not
try to "fix responsibility" for
the delays.
Lovett, who met with the House
Armed Services Committee to-
day, said "considerable progress"
has been made In breaking bot-
tlenecks although he conceded
some production schedules have
been lagging due to material
shortages.
The committee quoted him as
saying that production "will in-
crease at progressively higher
rates" a stooling-up Is completed,
and that a "couilderable In-
crease" Is expected In monthly
production rates.
An official committee state-
ment said Lovett gave the group
a review of the Korean war and
"the international military situa-
tion m general."
He plugged anew for such
"critical" legislation as Univ-
ersal Military Training, a 10
per cent pay increase for mem-
ten of the armed services and
"adequate" benefits for sur-
vivors of deceased military per-
sonnel. .
He also called for a "continued
and strengthened" program of
aid to friendly nations.
Bradley said that the United
Nations command In Korea "has
not lost" any military advantage
by participating In the pro-
tracted truce t8lK8.
"I am hopeful of a conclusive
military armistice." he said, "one
which will provide security and
will be a living deterrent to
further ageression."
He added, however, that any
settlement must provide "ad-
equate safeguards" to protect the
security of U. N. forces remain-
ing In Korea.
"Our agreements must not
allow the Communists opportun-
ity for future military blackmail,
or unnecessarily expose the
forces in that area," he declared.
Rose Plants
For Sale On CZ
Miss Ocelot WIN Reign Tonight
CIO Cristobal
Chapter To Hold
Special Meeting
An extraordinary meeting of
the CrlstobPl Chapter of Local
900, GCEOC-CIO. will be held at
the Club Tropical on Thursday
commencing; at 7:30 pm.
Principal speakers will be Ed
K. Welsh, CIO international rep.
resentatlve and Edward A. Gask-
in, president of Local 900.
Highlighting the discussions
will De the preparations being
made for the passage of the Re-
tirement Bill covering Local-Rate
employes ot the Panam Canal
Company.
Other subjects include a report
on the executive board meeting
and reports on conferences held
with the Governor and officials
of the Armed Services.
The regular Stewards' Council
meeting scheduled for Thursday,
will be held tomorro wat 7:30
p.m., instead.
Several hundred budded rose
plants have been received by the
Canal Zone Experiment Gardens
at Summit and are now available
for sale, according to an an-
nouncement yesterday.
Many requests have been re-
ceived from local hortlcuturlsts
for roses and the present order
was placed to meet the demand.
The plants are two years old and
are available In four colors; red,
pink, white, and yellow.
The plants will be sold for
$1.50 each. They may be bought
at the Experiment Oardens and
orders can be placed at the
Grounds Maintenance Division
offices at Mount Hope or the
Summit Gardens sales office In
Balboa.
Atlantic Society...
(Continued from Page THREE)
of Margarita, gave a fish fry
Saturday evening to welcome Mr.
and Mrs. Vern Christoph and
three sons, L. J. Larry and Lee.
who recently returned to the
Isthmus.
The other guests were: Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Stept, Mr. and
Mrs. rred Maloney, Mr. and
Mrs. George Waldron and fam-
ily. Mr. and Mrs. J. McDade,
Mr. and Mrs. William Dtllum-
son. Mr. Ken Brazel. Mrs. and
Mrs. C. Jones. Mr. and Mrs. W.
C. Wllllford and son, Mr. and
Mrs. Earl pinto and Mrs. J. G.
Lusky and son.
MISS OCELOT OF 1952 Attractive-Dora Welch of Gatun,
elected as Miss Ocelot of 1952 at the end of a six-week con-
test conducted by the 65th AAA Group, will reign over the
organization's anniversary celebration tonight at Hotel El
Panama. Accompanied by her maids of honor, Miss Doris,
Gibson of Coco Slito, and Miss Patsy Lange of Balboa, Miss
Ocelot will be escorted by three-man guard of honor from
the 65th Group and will be Introduced over the radio on the
hotel's program over Station HOG. The three young ladles
will spend the night at El Panama after presiding over the
festivities attending the fifth anniversary of the reactivation
of the 65th AAA Group.
"THE SOUND OF FURY"
Showing Today Only At The CENTRAL THEATRE.
"The Sound of Fury" with Frank Loveloy, Kathleen Ryan
and, Lloyd Briggs, is showing todoy only at the Central.

the V-M tri-o-matic
Change of Residence
Mr. and Mrs. Leon Egolf. long
time residents of the Atlantic
Side of the Isthmus, have moved
to Ridge Road In Gamboa.
Gatan Star Club Meeting
The Gatun Star Club will meet
tonight at the home of Mrs.
Roger Orvls in the DeLesseps
Area. The meeting will start at
7:30 p.m.
si-C (OUR H 0 M i I N 1 i R1 / f I ( I U I
USE OUR
PAYMENT PLAN
*


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ER T J

.


TUESDAY. JANUARY IS. 19st
ttM
THE rANANA AMERICAN AW INDEPENDENT OAItT NEWSPAPER

PAGE
m
Panama May Send Team Of 5 To Helsinki Olympics
Bill Jaffray New Isthmian High Power Rifle Champion
Bill Jaffray, Air Force civilian, competing for the Albrook-
Curundu Oun Club, yesterday fired 19u out or 195 over the DCM
course to become the Canal Zone's first official champion with
the 30-08 rifle. Jeffrey's score over the 200 yard range at Far
Fan course was not outstanding, but it was up there at 190, and
stood up against the able efforts of fifty competitors who were
entered in this first registered Canal Zone State championship
shoot to surpass It.
In second place, one point away, was Jaffray's perennial
rlvcl, M/Sgt. Clayton Breckon. Breckon is well known as a
member of many of the great 4Sth Recon Battalion teams which
have competed here, but yesterday he compiled his 189 score
under the colors of the Belboa Oun Club. Breckon had It all
won yesterday except for one small error, when time ran out
on him in one stage of rapid fire and the target went down as
he was squeezing the trigger.
Another consistent veteran, and great competitor under
pressure, took third place award, when Sturtevant "Todhunter"
Todd, the old man of the mountains, scored 188. After Todd,
tnree competitors were all tied up with 187 each, and it was
necessary to count "V" ring shots to settle the award winners.
Lt. Earl D. Foster, shooting Independently, but a member of
ik- team -from the 45th Recon, had 20 V's to beat out Wilton
r.-rkins of the Marine Barracks at Rodman, who collected 19.
Lt. John Counselman, also of the Marines, had 187 with 18 V's
to fust miss the charmed circle of winners.
The team competition was even closer than the individual,
a: three teams finished within a meagre two points of one an-
other in the first three places. The Balboa Oun Club team,
made up of two soldiers from the 45th and two civilians, was
out in front by itself with a score of 742. After the "V" ring
shots were counted again, lt was found that the Albrook Curun-
du aggregation, made up ot two Army civilians, an Air Force
master sergeant and an Air Force civilian, had 740 with 69 Vs.-
The Rodman Marine Barracks team had 740 with 85 V's for
thhd. .
Winner of the Slow Fire Match was Breckon with 57 out of
8ft In second place was Charles Thamalls of the Marines with
5 watth]rd with 58 and 5 Vs.
In. winning the rapid fire match. Bill Jaffray fired the only
possible of the day, 135 out of 135, to pick up his second gold
medal. Milt Perkins of the Marines was second with 134 and 17
'arto beat out Hamilton Bole of the 7461st Signal AU, who also
llred 134 with 14 V's.
The weather for the match was generally excellent except
thiit some rain fell during the tenth relay. The gusty dry sea-
son breezes undoubtedly had some effect on slow fire scores as
they were strong enough effect the steadiness of the rifle, espe-
cially in the. military off hand position.
Officiating was excellently handled by a staff headed by
Maj. Wayne L. Bart of the 4ath Reconnaissance Battalion as
Executive Officer. The Chief Range Officer was Lt. Col. Myron
T. Johnson, the Officer In charge of ROTC training in the Canal
7oue school system. In charge of scoring in the pits was 1st.
Lt Tieal R. Kemp.
Chief' Statistical Officer was Mr, Eugene Derr of the Army.
Engineers, ably assisted by Mrs. N. E. Dlllman. The scores and
Roy W. Perkins.
Lewis J. Ryan. .
Noel E. Glbsdn. .
Bull W. Hudgln*.
Robert A. Gorder.
records were so efficiently handled that scores were posted on
the preliminary bulletin board within minutes after each com-
petitor completed firing. _,
The Ofllclal Referee, representing the National Rifle Asso-
ciation in this registered match, was N. E. "Tuffy" DiUman, well
known to all local shooters. The match was so smoothly run Vernon A. Brlsson.
that protests and challenges were held to a minimum, and
Tuffy" had a comparatively easy day. This was, due largely
to the efficient preparation for the match that Dlllman, wear-
ing his other hat as Canal Zone Shooting Association President,
was largely responsible for.
The tabulation of the scores follows:
MATCH No. 1 (SLOW FIRE)
competitor Stand Sit Kneel Total
Clayton R. Breckon......19-1? 19 19-3v 57-4v
Charles V. Thamalls.....17-lv 20-3v 19-2v 56-6r
Sturtevant Todd.......18 19-2v 19-3v 56-5v
. .
. .
52
S3
52
51
53
51
47
49
46
40
MATCH No. 2 (SUSTAINED FIRE)
Competitor Kneel Sit Sit Prone
William S. Jaffray.....4o-3v 45-7v 45-4v
Milton B. Perkins......45-6v 44-5V 45-6v
Hamilton B. Bole......44-3v 45-6v 45-6y
MATCH No. 3, INDIVIDUAL CHAMPIONSHIP
(AGGREGATE)
Competitor Slow
William S. Jaifra>........ 55
Clayton R. Breckon....... 57
Sturtevant Todd......... 58
Earl D. Foster.......... 56
Milton B. Perkins........ 53
John D. Counselman...... 53
William O. Merriman...... 53
Hamilton B. Bole........ 51
Earl F. Mitchell......... 54
James V. Bailey......... 52
William H. Warren........ 55
Kenneth F. Millard......... 51
Charles F. Thamalls....... 56
rhodes D. Vangeness....... 52
Raymond W. Watson....... 52
Boyd W Ferry.......... 54
Archibald P. Turner....... 53
Edwin C. Budd.......... 53
Gilbert A. Yanagawa....... 52
John O. Stanlswalls........ 53
Robert A. Newton......... 50
Wayne W. Lucas......... 51
Earnest J. Combs........ 55
Roswell E. Demlng. ....... 54
John N. McClure......... 50
Russel J. Harper......... 46
Jack Kennedy.,......... 51
Melvln F. Millard........ 51
James O. Tills.......... 51
Brooks D. Anderson........ 55
Albert J. Joyce.......... 51
Walter H. Schwerin....... 49
Total
1S5-14V
134-17V
134-14V
Rapid Total
135 190
112 1S9
132 188
111 187-20V
184 187-19V
134 187-18V
132 185-21V
134 185-17V
131 185-lSv
133 l5-12v
130 185-lOv
133 184-17V
128 184-13V
131 183-23V
111 I83-J9V
129 183-18V
130 MS-14 v
110 183-llv
130 182-19V
129 182-16V
112 182-14v
131 182-14.'
125 180-21V
126 180-13v
129 179-15V
133 17- 9v
128 179- 8v
128 179- 8v
128 179- 8v
123 178
126 177-lSv
128 177- 9v
Theodore A. Albrltton.'.....
John W. O'Connell. . . .
Srvin F. Schrunk........
Ben. H. McCaSland.......
Leonard L. Heltzke........ 47
Edward J. Husum. .'....... 41
Wlllism D. Blngham........ 50
Hector Eraser. . ......... 46
Barbara M. Millard........ 44
Thomas McNeill......... 43
Paul Anderson.......... 51
Langsford N. Hooker....... 54
MATCH No. 4 (TEAMS)
Balboa Gon Club Slow
Clayton R. Breckon......57-4v
sturtevant Todd........56-5v
fdWln C. Budd........33-4
Wayne W. Lucas......a 51-2v
125
123
124
125
120
1211
124
122
126
120
121
126
114
114
115
113
102
93
Rapid
132-21V
132-lv
130- 9v
131-12V
177- 9v
176-19V
176-1lv
176- 9v
173
171-l.iv
171-14V
171-12V
170
169
168 x
167
164
160
159
158
153
147
Total
189-25V
188-20V
183-13V
182-14V
Team Total ..................................... 742-72v
Albrook-Curundu Gun Club Slow Rapid Total
William 8. Jaffray.......55-5v 135-14V 190-19v
William G. Merriman......53-3v 132-18V 185-21v
Fari F. Mitchell........54-2v 131-14V 185-16V
Roswell E. Deming.......54-3v 126-10v 180-13v
Team Totals................................... 740-69v
Marines S'ot Rapid Total
MUton B. Perkins.......5"-'v 134-17v 187-19v
John Counselman.......K-2v 134-l6v 187-I8v
Charles Thamalls........56-6v 122- 8v 184-14V
Robert A. Newton. -......50 132-I4v 182-14v
Team Total............................... ..... 740-65
Fost of Coroial Slow
Raymond W. Matson. ..... 52-1 v
John G. Stanlswalis...... 53-3v
Russel J. Harper. ....... 46-2v
Brooks D. Anderson...... 55-3v
Rapid
131-18V
129-13V
133- 7v
123- 8v
Total
183-19v
182-16v
179- 9v
178-llv
Team Totals.................................... 722-65v
7481st SIGNAL AU Slow Rapid TotaP
Hamilton B. Bole. ....... 5L-3v 1S4-14V 185-17v
Phodes D. Vanganess.....52-3v 131-20v 183-23v
Gilbert A. Yanagawa.....62-4* 130-I4v 182-I8v
Hector Fraaer.........46 114- 6v 160- 6v
Team Total....................................... 710-64v
Brewers Whip Bulldogs 8-4
In Pacific Twilight League
PACIFIC TWILIGHT BASEBALL 2"for" 3. one a triple, while Carlin.
LEAGUE STANDINGS ;and Gibson went two for four.
TEAM Won Lost Pot. The bo xscore:
45th Drops From Armed Forces
Baseball League Unbeaten List
.- o -;
PANAMA ARMED FORCES and 370th Boat Battalion play at
BASEBALL LEAGUE Fort Clayton snd Special Troops
TEAM Won Lost Pet. will oppose the 764th at Fort Am-
Lincoln Defeats Firemen
In Little League Opener
... .
Prince, McSween, Clarke,:
LaBeach, Gooden Named i
The Panama Olympic Committee plans to ltrtd;
a track team of five to the Helsinki Olympics next;
July is sufficient funds can be raised, according- teV
a statement given to The Panama American by Pa*
nama Olympic Committee President Anbal Illuera
yesterday.
The Committee would send Frank Prince, Cirilo
McSween, Clayton Clarke, Sam La Beach and t he up-
and-coming girl sprinter Carlota Gooden to repre-
sent Panama.
This move, however, hinges on the final deci-
sion of the Olympic Committee at their next meet-
ing, not yet scheduled.
A United States Information Service story from
Savannah, Ga., where Prince is currently a senior at
Savannah State College states that Prince has al-
ready been selected by his country to represent Pa-
nama at the Helsinki Olympics, but I llueca' an-
nouncement makes it plain that Panama's participa-
tion in the World Olympics is still uncertain.
Clark Johnson Duel Tonight
Set For Balboa; Bombers Win
CLARK. JOHNSONSports .. ..' Ion Stadium to reduce the latter
PANAMA PRO LEAGUE club's lead to a single game.
TRAM Won Lost Pet. Alberto Osorio scattered seven
Yankee........12 7 .632 hits while his matesaided b*
Bombers........16 7 .586 three errors by Clem (Scooter r
Bluebirds....... S 9 .471 Koshorekmade good use of-
Brownies. ,..... 6 13 .316, eight safeties. One of the aits
-------- | was a grand slam homer by Joe
TODAY'S (.a.vif. Tumlnelli in the upper sixth jn->
Balboa' Stadium (7:3 p.m.) nlng in which the winners scor-
Brownies (Clark 3-4) vs. Bomb- ed all their runs.
ers (Johnson 2-5). Tuminelli's drive sent Johnny
YESTERDAY'S RESULT Kropf all the way to the right
Coln StadiumBombers 5. Tan- centerfield wall and was almost
kees 2. caught but the ball bounced out
|
of Kropf's glove and over
Brewers........ 1
Gibraltar Life Ins. 1
Pmi Merchants .. 8 .1
Balboa High ScRv: a 2
LAST NIGHT'S RESULTS
rlalboa Brewers I. Balboa Hi 4
WEDNESDAY NIGHT'S GAME
Balboa Stadium (7:11)
Gibraltar Life Insurance
Panam Merchants.
AB R
1
HPO A
8 a
Albrook..
v 33rd Infantry
5 '784th AAA..
i 43th Battalion
1.888 Balboa High A
1.8W Halman. 2b . 4
' Tlvnn r> 3 ft 9 1 I *aln *aualion.. t.
JSSBttea :-H A-H l%i*r"- \
May. cf .... 3 0 0 1 0 0 ESl'KS'ita- 2
aJones.....10 0 0 0 O.iLV, ** ,"
Henderson, rf
Napoleon, rf-cf
i Maldonado, ss.
ts.! Rowley. If .
Arias, 3b
Behind the brilliant pitching bPeacher...
performance of Paul Mueller. the Lomedlco,. p
Balboa Brewers took a half-game; cHalsall. .
lead in the current 1052 Pacific]
Twilight Baseball Loop race as Totals.....33
Cox, ss
Gibson,cf .
Magee, cf .
Neckar, c. .
Larrinaga.rf.
Patterson, ri.
McGlade. If .
Herring. If. .
Welts, If. .
Quintero, 3b .
Mueller, p .
Totals
they downed the scrappy Balboa! Brewers-
High School outfit 8-4 last night Scott, 3b
at the Balboa Stadium before a car 11 n. W., lb
fair crowd.
The High Sehool nine found
Mueller's offerings a puzzle as
thirteen batters went down via
the strikeout route with the
Bulldogs limited to four scatter-
ed hits. Bob Carlin collected two
of them, one a three-base knock
deep into left field in the eighth
Inning.
Last night's contest started as
though lt was going to be a close
ball game. The game was tied at
one run' going into the third In-
ning.
After setting down three of the
four batters to face him on
strikes, the Balboa hurler. Bob
Lomedlco, lost control and began
walking his opponents. His loss
of effectiveness caused his re-
moval In favor of
Morton in the last
fourth. ,
Mueller received plenty of sup-
port at the plate as his team-
mates collected a grand total of
11 hits for eight runs while com-
mitting five mlscues.
Bob Carlin, a freshman in high
school, not only led his team on
the offensive but turned out to
be the "find of the year" as he
handled the first base position
like a veteran and turned In some
nice plays.
The big bats for the winners
were Richard Cox, BUI Carlin and
AB
. 4
. 4
. 3
. 4
. 1
. 4
. 3
. 2
. 1
. 2
. 1
. 2
. 4
I 983rd AAA
n 'Atlantic Sector
,[Coco Solo ..
n 370th Shore Bn.
504th FA.
Signal

I
1
2
2
2
2
!
2
3
3
3
4
liador.
1.8
1.808
1.888 T.
.758
-500
500
.588
JM
m
.333
.258
.258,

4 24 18
HPO A
0 1
5
2
2
0
14
0
1
0
0
0
1
1
0 Coroial '.'. I 4 .888
q 'Does not include Monday after-
I noon's games.
4!
E
1
0
4
,-
0
SATURDAY'S RESULTS.
At!. Sector vs. Coco SotoRain.
Albrook 18, West Bank 5.
33d Infantry 25. 378th Shore 8.
ftS3d AAA 7. 45th Bn. 8,
84th FA 16, Special Troops 18.
0' 784th AAA vs. SignalRain.
0 378th Boat 21, Coroial 7.
0
0
ligers, Bulidogs-
In Crucial Hoop
Contest Tonight
Tonight the Bombers will send i fence,
righthander Connie Johnson W .. _.
the mound against lefty Vibert, Marlon Frlcano. to whom all.
Clark of the last place Brownies the runs were charged, was tho
at the Balboa Stadium in an ef-l ]okt Fireman Al Polntecameon
fort to pick up another half-1 hi the eighth Inning and finish-
game on the league leadmg Yan-, d the game.
Jea, I One of the two Yankee runs
Yesterday the Bombers whip- was Jim Cronina fifth round-
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE leach collected a basehrt for the ped the Yankee 5-2 at the go- g^oltojgaraj*ate
STANDINGS losers. -*------------j *w
TEAM Won Lost Pet.|' In the pre-gafn ceremonies, A|._n TKs> Fnirwnvt
Lincoln Life. .... I 8 1.888[Little League President Rirfus MiPIig I lie ruirwuya
Firemen../.'. ..
AFGE 14V..
P*Hcf. .. '-
r.ik........
Sears.......
8
8
8
8
8
1
8
8
8
8
YESTERDAY'S RESUT
Lincoln Life 14, Firemen 4.
TODAY'S GA'.WK
Police vs. AFGE 1
"
Another special day for the la-
dies will bo hold Thursday at the
Fort Amador Golf Club.
This week will
a "throw-out"
feminine golfers are urged to
Tonight's basketball game be-
tween Balboa High and Cristobal
High at the Balboa Gym Is the
first big. crucial contest, of the
season. A Bulldog win would give
them undisputed possession of
first place with an inside track to
the title,'while a.Tiger victory
would throw the standings Into a
tie between the two schools for
first place.
One more team dropped from], xj^ tll important clash be-
0 the list of-the unbeatat^. the,twee the two.perennial oppo-
0 Panama Armed Forces Baseball nenU will follow a preliminary
0lLeHlA^atAray(afte/Il00?'y^n\t* between the junior varsity
O h5v9Prd *** nlne dTLf?atf.d "?* squads from the two schools. The
J 45th Reconnaissance Battalion in
.880 Lovelady introduced the teams
.1*8 and their managers" and coaches
.8ft at home plate and Dr. Lawrence
.888 Johnson, superintendent of
.808 schools, made the dedication ad-
dress. After the flag raising and
the playing of the National An-
them. Governor Newcomer walk-1 .-._.. ,
od to the pitcher's mound and participate whether they are 18-
threw out the first ball. "Mugg- hole specialists, members of the
(4:38 p.m.) sy" Magee was oh hand to an- nine-hole club, or brand new be-
----- nounce the starting batteries and glnners.
Before an estimated crowd of the 1952 Little League season was j There will be prises and con
8O0 enthusiastic baseball fans under way. I tests for all groups.
Lincoln Life opened the 1952 lit-' Today Clrente Priest's Police!
tie League season with a bang by team will meet Joe Cicero's j Lsi. Thursday, in a match play
other Yank run was scored in tho
sixth.
Frick, Sprnk May
HI LIUD. ... '
larris Visit Isthmus For
or* nnoH in
Caribbean Series
6 5
a hard fought 7 to 6 contest at
Fort Clayton. The 45th had
chalked up three straight wins
prior to Saturday's contest. The
victory brought the 903rd up to
the .500 mark with two wins and
two defeats.
Albrook and the 33rd Infantry
continued on their undefeated
... .34 2 11 27
Score By Innings
Balboa High 011 000 0204
Brewers 100 420 Olx8
aStruck out for May In 8th.
bWalked for Arias In 9th.
cStruck out for Morton in 9th.
Runs Batted InB. Carlin. Scott,
Cox, Gibson 3, Mueller. Earned,
young Don RunsBHS 1. Brewers 4. Left on way* wHh their fourthiMnttcu-
half of the BasesBHS 6. Brewers 9. Three ve wins while the 704th AAA
Base Hits-Cox, Carlin. Bob. Two * ined out. Albrook, contt-
Base Hit-Cox. Sacriflce-Quin- nuing i i drive for Its third
tero. Stolen BasesW. Carlin 3,
Gibson, Quintero. Passed Balls
Neckar 2, Wild PitchesLomedl-
co 3. Struckout byMueller 13,
Lomedlco 4, Morton 2. Base on
Balls offMueller 4, Lomedlco 5.
Hits and Runs offLomedlco 5
and 5 in 3 2-3 Innings; Morton 8
and 3 In 41-3. Losing Pitcher
Lomedlco. Doubleplays Arias,
straight Armed Forces League
pennant, scored an easy, 10-5,
verdict over the West Bank Navy
nine while the 33rd Infantry had
a field day at the expense of the
370th Shore Battalion in taking
a 25 to 0 decision.
In the other two games played
Saturday, the 504th Field Artil-
lery Battalion chalked up its first
I Atlantic Little League "Moss vai- and Ruth Lincoln tied for top Sporting News,
lers got off to a four-; uabl Player" last year. wiUprob- j honors. They were three up on; eral ton men in
i the top half of the, ably toe tho mound for the Po-ipar. Next best, two up on par. ball who are ej
ig but the Firbmen uce while the AFGE pitching se-1 was vt Ossenfort. i to Panama foi
in their half to even lection will likely be Jimmie Mor- -------------_-------------- Series next me
Sports Shorties
Noel Gibson. Dick Cox collected of 6ame$2:40.
Halman; Cox, W. Carlin, Scott.
UmpiresLevy and Majors. Time
FOR RENT
All or part of 2300 sq. feet of air con-
ditioned, well lighted space suitable for
showrooms, offices, etc., with 2000 sq.
feet warehouse space adjoining, in central
location on Va Espaa. Ample parking
Bairns, B. CartoTM^onado: J**"* *? '^ff&LJ^f
losing tnree in a row Dy defeat-
ing Special Troops at Fort Ama-
dor 16 to 10, while the 370th Boat
Battalion walloped Corosal 31-7.
Albrook and the 33rd are ex-
pected to chalk up their fifth
straight wins Wednesday as they
go against the two cellar dwell-
ing nines. Albrook plays host to
Signal and tho 33rd entertains
Corozal. In other games Wednes-
day, Coco Solo faces the 370th
Shore Battalion, the 903rd jour-
neys to West Bank, the 604th
makes the trip to Fotr Oullck to
play Atlantic Sector, the 45th
pace.
Apply HASMO, S.A.
51 Via Espaa Tel. 3-3022
or
SMOOT & PAREDES
Tel. 2-0600
Imported
Canned Hams
PEK
DREWS
KRAKVS&
ATALANTA BRAND
ara off arad by
TACAROPULOS
COMMISSARY
Phone 1000 Colon
HOME DELIVERY
Tiger Cubs thoroughly defeated
the Bullpups in the first meet-
ing of the two, and this time the
Poppies will be out to even the
count at a game each. This game
will stsit at 8:45 p.m., with the
varsity contest to follow right
after.
The Interscholastic League has
been so tight this year, that the
three teams are still given just
about equal chances of taking
home the honors. Cristobal is the
defending champs, and both
BBS and JC are trying their level
best to take the crown from the
Champ's head. So far this year
BHS has defeated both the
schools in league play, and drop-
pad games to both the schools in
the tournament. CHS defeated
the Green Wave last Friday night
and this was by the widest mar-1
gin of victory thus far in the
competition.
Probable starting lineups for
tonight's battle will me:
,, BULLDOGS
Sam Maphls, f
Fred Raybourne, f
Gene Richter, c
Oscar Kourany, g
Bdgar Kourany, r
TIGERS
Arnold Manning, f
Bob Bailey, I
Rov Wilson, c
Sklppy Anderson, g
Vernon Bryant, g
AB R
. 3 0
O. Durham, If. -
C. MeOrift. M .
C. Lasts, lb.. .
J. Engelke, 2b .
FIREMEN
Huddleston, If .
topping the Firemen by a 14 to 4 AFGE team. -----------------------
score. M I Atlantic Llttle The winners got off to
run lead in
first lnnln
came back n
the score with four runs. After ria or Bilhr Castleman.
fettlng off to a shaky start in I Game time is 4;30 p.m. at Lit-'
he bottom half of the first, tie League Park on Gall lard
pitcher Julio Dubols of Lincoln' Highway.
Life settled down and blanked! the box score:
his opponents the rest of the, LINCOLN LIFE
way. B. Engelke. cf ..
IR. Sander, ef..
In the meantime, his team- r. Parker, rf. ..
mates took a one-run lead in the b. Bateman, c ..
second inning and added twolj, Dubols, p ....
more for good measure in the | r. Million, 3b
third had from then on were
never in danger. A seven-run
outburst m the sixth and final
inning iced the game for the In-
surancemen.
Johnny Chase was on the
mound all the way for the Fire- ------
men and although touched for Klntner, If.
ten hits he pitched a creditable Wallace, ss ..
game. Chase walked two and Webb, cf .. ..
struck out five. : Schneider, lb..
I Schock. c .. ..
After allowing two hits in the Terry, 2b ... ..
first Inning Dubojs gave up only, Frice, 2b .. ..
two hits the rest of the game|unfors, 3b.......
with one in the fourth and one chase, p%......... 3
In the fifth inning. Julio walked Randel, rf........ 1
five men and struck out five | McNall. rf. ....... 2
Bruce Bateman led the hitters. Score By Innings
collecting three hits in four trips, Lincoln Life 412 00714 10
to the plate, with his teammates Firemen 400 000 4 4
R Parker, Roger Million and, winning PitcherJ. Dubols.
Oust Durham chipping in with Losing PitcherChase. Struck-
two hits each. Don Terry, Wal- out ByDubols 5; Chase S. Base
\r* Webb and Solke McNall on Balls offDubols 5; Chase 2.
Hit by Pitched Ball-Schock (by
Dubois*. UmpiresLuzer, H. En-
elke, Davenport and Dobson.
'line of Game 1:28, Attendance
Baseball Commissioner Feed
Frick and 1. Taylor Splnk, *i-
ieei joe ciceros) L*stThursday, in a match play itor of the universally fasnens
Owen Sutherland, vs. par tourney. Nancy Brown baseball weekly newspaper Thov_
Lnaenai "Most Val- tarid Ruth Lincoln tied for top Sporting News, are among sev.
In organised base-
expected to coeae
AB B
, 1 1
1
3
2
2
1
3
0
3
BOXINGThe manager of
Middleweight Champion Sugar
Rav Robinson says Robinson will'
fight Carl "Bobo' Olsen in San
Trancisco prior to tackling Rocky I
Oror'tno In Chicago.' George,
Gain ford suggested to Promoter
William Kyne that the Olson I
bout be staged Feb. 14. Sugar Ray
was scheduled to meet Olson in
a title fight on Jan. 27 but called
lt off on a olea that his mother
was too ill for him to leave New
York. Gainsford says the Grazi-
ano fightoriginally set Feb. 20
will be set back.
_ for he Caribbean
Series nest month.
Splnk, in a letter to the Pasw
ama Pre Baseball league, stal-
ed that he will send a trepay
for the winner of tho. Series.
Spink has been invited as n
special gnestnf the leagM ahC
is expected to be en hand t*
personally present the winsstrt.
trophy to the Caribbean cham-
pions.
Commissioner Frick has ale
been invited for tho big eerie
and If possible will attend.
Prick visited the Isthmns sev-
eral years ago while he wa*
still president of the Natienal
League and left a legion f
friends on his departure.
The chaanpiens of the pro-
fession I leagues in Cuba, Yen*
canela. Faerie Rico and Pana
ami wiU vie for top honors.
Army Sports
-800.
If you belong to the Armed Forces
or if you have a steady job come to
our Store and you can choose your
own terms to buy on credit.
We have the best Vtihof any Furniture.
If yon don't know oar Club System
visit as and you wiU be delighted.
8 Central Ave. Tel. 2-244 l
Sports Briefs
By UNITED PRESS
BASEBALLThe Cleveland In-
dians will hold a pre-sprlng
training batting clinic for five of.
their hitters. Larry Doby. Al Ros-
en, Luke Easter, Ray Boone and
rookie Harry Simpson will report
to Tucson, Arizona. Feb. 28 for
six daya of intensive batting
practice.
Officials of the southwest In-
ternational Baseball League met
in Phoenix yesterday and decid-
ed to dissolve the unwieldy 10-
club eircuit. The league was
formed before the 1931 season by
combining the Arizona-Texas
League and the Sunset Loop.
PORT KOBBE. C.Z.The 33rd
Infantry continued on its unde-
feated path to the Canal Zone
Armed Forces Basebsll League
Saturday, setting a new scoring
record as they walloped the S70th
Shore Battalion team by a 25 to
0 count.
The Infantry scored in every!
Inning but the sixth as Torres
and Lopes collected five hits each
to lead the twenty-five hit at-
tack. Only two of the twelve men
who played for the Infantry fail-
ed to hit safely.
Lopes, pitching his first start I
of the season, lived u pto expec-
tations ss he twirled a three-hit-
ter, and fanned IS. Warn bolt, the
first of four 370th hurlers, was
the loser.
The linescore:
370th 000 000 000 0 3 11
33rd 118 530 38x29 25 1
The 33rd plays Corozal at Fort
Kobbe on Wednesday, Jan. 19.
*t
TO OUR MANY FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS
Delay all purchasing of automobile*
until you see the sensation of 1952.
The Record Breaker HUDSON "HORNET*
The Luxurious HUDSON "HOLLYWOOD"
The Glamorous HUDSON WASP"
All will be on display in our showrooms very shortly, a matter of days.
Watch this column for openinf date. Your dealer,
AUTOS OMPHROY, S.A.
'
\
Jaste
PANAMA
ena Ave. ft E. 28th St.
Phone: 1-8818


; '


I
WHITE COMING
O'Neal (Buck) White, the
flashy mashie swinger from
Memphis. Tennessee, will join the
f.!rct field of I'. S. professionals
In llie Panama Open Golf tourna-
WU a the Panama Golf Club
ne-'.. weel..
".he 7!-lole event which starts
on ''\e 2llh and ends on the 27th
w'M have such stalwarts as Slam-
m'.n' Sanimv Snead, Clayton
HenTner, Roberto De Vicenio,
Chick Harherl. Raul Posse and
ni iv others swinging away for
th-i c-h prizes.
Whit had a fine seeord In
the United States durinR the
past summer. He finished 20th
airona the mc.iey winners for
the year, and he played only
doling the summer nionihs.
y." created qui2 a stir by '
wlnnlni two major events, and
matching strokes with the boys,
thi-t play-for-pay the entire
ye--. i
K~ copped first prize money in
the S1-V0H0 Sioux City Open and (
th"i paced the pros to the wire,
in '" S15.000 Empire State Open. I
V'hiie is slated to arrive Tues-
day nieht at Tocumen airport
along with Henry Russell the
top amateur in Florida Snead,1
toiirname-.U director Jimmy Vin-
cent. Harbcrt, Heafner and sev-,
ernl others j
Wednesday afternoon a golf!
clinic featuring clown acts and,
the fundamentals of the old andj
ancient game will be held at the,
Panama Club with Chick Harbert
as Master of Ceremonies. All of.
the vlsitlna nros will participate.
Admission will be one dollar, with
tlM show starting at 4:30.
The 72-hole tournament will
be played Thursday thru Sun-.
d8" with 1R ho'es each day.
AN INDBPl^^BNT^fHgs^DAILY NEWSPAPER
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SEVENTH VEAR
PANAMA, R. P-TUESDAY, JANUARY 15, 1932
FIVE CENTS
Truman Scandal-Curing Plan
Greeted Coolly In Congress
British Carrier
To Show Off
Steam Catapult
NEW YORK. Jan. 15 (BIS)A
revolutionary new airplane cata-
pult, developed by the Royal Na-
vy. Is to be demonstrated to U.S.
naval experts by the British car-
rier, H.M.S. Perseus, this week.
Perseus was due at Philadel-
phia todav. and later will sail to
Norfolk, Va.
The principle of the catapult,
which is steam-operated. Is a
new one.
Planes are launched from a
hook connected to a piston work-
ing within a cylinder. The piston
Is forced forward by high-pres-,
sure steam from the ship's main
boilers. A novel sealing device is
used to keep the cylinder air-
tight.
To install the catapult in,
H.M.S. Perseus, a raised section I
of the flight deck was built.
while compressors and certain
machinery were fitted in the
hangar.
In the early trials, pilotless To-1
bot' planes, with controls locked
in position, were launched.
The first piloted plane was
successfully flown off in July.
K51. Altogether, 127 pilo ?d
plrnes of varying types have
be i launched.
.i; equipment was developed
to meet the demand of Jet air-
planes and other larger carrfer-
borne machines now coming into
operation.
It Is likely to affect naval air
tactics by reducing the need for
a .carrier to steam into wind for
long periods to fly off its air-
craft. The new catapult makes it
possible for planes to be launch-
ed while the carrier is station-
ary
A further tests are satisfac-
tory, the apparatus will be In-
stalled for operational use in air-
craft carriers for the Royal Navy
and the Royal Australian and
fioyal Canadian Navies.
WASHiWGTON. Jan. 15 (UP)
President Truman sent to
Congress yesterday his sweep-
ing reorganization plan for tne
scandal-plagued Internal Reve-
nue Bureau and predicted it
would protect the tax collecting
agency from "Insidious influence
peddlers and favor seekers."
The plan would replact. the
present 64 tax collectors with
some 25 district commissioners.
Together with all other bureau
employes except the lop com-
missioner, they would be re-
moved lrom the field of politi-
cal patronage and placed under
Civil Service.
A semi-independent inspection
service would be set up to de-
tect and Investigate any lrre-l
gularities In the bureau.
Mr. Truman said the plan to
"prevent Improper conduct in
public service" wouid be In com-
plete operation by Dec. 1 if al-
lowed to go into effect by Con-
gress. It becomes effective au-
tomatically unless rejected by
either the House or Senate
within 60 days.
Some members of Congress
have opposed the plan on
grounds it will do no good
to put Internal Revenue em-
ployes under Civil Service.
They contend the prime need
is for more careful screening
of Federal workers before they
are appointed.
A high ranking Democrat,
who asked not to be Identified,
doubted that It would be ap-
proved. He said he had found
considerable opposition to it a-
mong members of Congress who
thought it would "increase Fed-
eral bureaucracy."
Rep. Thomas A. Jenkins (R-
O.), a member of the tax-draft-
ing House Ways and Means
Committee, charged that (he The dispute, Involving the
plan is "nothing more nor less Rhode Island Charities Trust,
than a studied attempt to stl- j Providence, R. I., arose some
fie" the Congressional invest-1 four, years ago when McGraih
gation of the Internal Revenue was a member of the Senate.
Bureau Kean said the Internal Revenue
Mr. Truman has said he ex- Bureau first challenged the
pected some opposition because trustees' claim that, the fund
Internal Revenue Jobs now are, was tax-exempt and then ap-
choice political plums. Tax col- parently dropped the Issue,
lectors generally are appointed McGrath has been criticized
pn the recommendation
ed continued "vigorous efforts"
to "expose and punish every
government employe who mis-
uses his official position."
Mr. Truman also nominated
Charles W. Davis as chief coun-
sel of the Internal Revenue Bu-
reau. He would succeed Charles
Ollphant, who quit under fire
last month.
Davis Is a clerk of the House
of by Republicans during the tax Ways and Means committee, a
-'subcommittee of which '
vestigatlng tax scandals.
v.. Mic iccuiiiiiiciiuuuuii ui ay nepuoucans auring ine lax j ways and Means comrr
members of Congress subject to scandal investigation on grounds subcommittee of which U in-
Spinlp rnn MrmaHnn tknt K AiA * Imp*-, 1..&____.._*i__n~_ *_ ______,.
Senate confirmation. Ithat he did not know what was
Shortly before the President's going on in his own riepart-
plan reached Congress, Sen. ment. There were reports he
Estes Kefauver (D-Tenn.i, in- would resign or be fired but
troduced legislation to retain I Mr. Truman has said he will
the present system of 64 tax I stay on and direct the govern-
collectors but put them under ment cleanup.
Civil Service and bar them from This prompted Rep. George
holding outside Jobs. Twenty-; Meader (R-Mich.) to call for
three other Senators, 12 Repub-
licans and 11 Democrats, sign-
ed the bills.
At the same time. Rep. Ro-
bert W. Kean (R-N.J.) vailed
for an investigation to deter-
mine whether Attorney Gene-
ral J. Howard McGrath used
"influence" to sidetrack tax
claims against a charitable
trust that paid him $15,008 a
year as a trustee.
creation of special House com-
mittee to investigate govern-
ment corruption. He said that
in giving McGrath the job Mr.
Truman had "kised off a
grave situation."
McGrath is expected to confer
today with FBI director J. Fd-
gar Hoover on the cleanup cam-
paign.
The President urged "speedy
approval" of his plan and pledg-
Mother Returns After 9 Months
- No Questions Asked So Far

WILLIAMSBURG, O., Jan. 15 to do about that" he observed.
(UP) Mrs. Fannie Reed, very "I spent it for our home, and i 0'tfteJ1,lrf1, "at ,n *he %
eggs Id hate to sell it to pay the mo-ltu,re*: Ihe tn'rd vessel, they said,
,v, r,t, H.oi- xk., tw...ni i-.___might have been the Art vina
Aerial Photos Help
Rescue Squadron
In 'Adivina' Search
Photography was being used
this morning by 1st Air Rescue
Sqvadron to help locate a miss-
ing Panamanian launch.
An SB-17 that took off from
Albrook at daylight today,
searched a 4,800 square mile
area for the Adivina, a 2S-foot
craft that has been overdue In
the Pearl Islands Group since
Saturday, with eight passengers
aboard. Pictures were taken of
the Harbor of Saboga.
An Air Force spokesman from
rescue headquarters said that
three Republic of Panama police-
men were on hand today m an
attempt to Identify the photo-
graphs that were taken from
the search plane.
They positively Identified two
of the three craft In the pic-
. Hand Gwaoe Ji.il
shows what prices G. I. Joe will s<* on his ,rm, and ,?nL i *uppl,e!- Abov Newschart,,
the Senate War Investigating Commit.* as .LWr,L?h?_me,su.rf was produced ty
the-Senate War Inv*a5a C^
4 .....'_ ;~:------------------------------'-----------' '-------------------------------~
Doctors Conference Starts OPS Rolling Back On
Tomorrow at El Panama Hotel \^m Cam,e<' Beer
v WASHINGTON, Jan. 15 (UP).
Cen. Kiel Leaves
For Tegucigalpa
On Inspection Tour
Brig. Gen. Emil C. Kiel. Com-
manding General of Caribbean
Air Command, departed Albrook
Air Force Base this morning en
route to Tegucigalpa. Honduras,
where he will conduct an Inspec-
tion of the USAF Mission to Hon-
duras located there.
During his stay at Tegucigalpa
he will be the guest of Gen.
Lenidas Pineda, Minister of De-
fense of Honduras. Gen Kiel
returns the visit of Gen. Pineda
who was the guest of Caribbean
Air Command during December,
when he attended the gradua-
tion exercises of the USAF School
for Latin America. Eleven Hon-
duras Air Force students were
graduated from the school on
December 7.
After his visit to Honduras,
Gen. Kiel will return to Albrook
via Costa Rica. It la expected
that he will be away for ap-
proximately one week.
much lire, frl?d bacon and eggs I'd hate to sell it to pay the mo-l1","? ine tn!ra ves?
today for her husband who ney back Maybe they'll let me;mlRhfc nav? been the Adivina.
thought he had burled her body!pay a li'.tle at a time." However, to make sure, the
photograph was being brought to
the owner, Alberto Cajar, for
further identification.
.thought he had burled her body pay
last year only to discover "thei
murder victim of Turtle Creek"
i was anot'.er woman.
The 35-year-old housewife who
disappeared last April returned!
home to her husband, William,!
a Cincinnati truck driver, and
her three children. Carl, 12. Billy,'
19. and Diana, 8, yesterday.
I Then after only two hours
sleep following an exciting home-
coming flie got, up at 5 a.m. to
i prepare bacon and eggs for Reed,
who said he was "still mixed up"
over sonto details of the situa-
tion.
He had reason to be. Just
across the street iron, his home,
he ha3 tJrled the body of a
woman found murdered in Tur-
tle Creek near Augusta, Ky.
The boc'y was found shortly
after Mrr,. Reed disappeared and
Reed Identified It as that of his
wife.
But In December, police proved
Rescuers Fin 19th
Body In Coal Blast;
3 Miners Survived
. Members of the crew of the
SB-17 were pilot Capt. Frank J.
Miller, co-pilot Capt. Ray Luce,
Navigator (and photographer)
Lt. C. D. Carlyle, engineer
S/Sgt. V. White. Radio Operator,
. (UP)
Tne government todav Issued
i new regulations which Increase
People of Panam who are This is the first time that the retail ceiling prices of beer an
planning to be sick should wait; college will hold a meeting out- average of a penny a can
until after Friday. For most of I side of the continental United! But some beer prices mav be
the doctors will be busy, starting, States. Their membership, from rolled back,
tomorrow. At least those that *
can be spared will be attending
the first regional conference of
the American College of Sur-
geons to be held In Panam.
-w.-, w #*. aw** i,< ............ ..Kv,. ,iic uiccujig Lumurruw
Almost 100 members of the col- morning at 10 and introduce
lege from the United States are
expected to arrive by tomorrow,
as well as surgeons from Per,
Mexico, Costa Rica, Jamaica,
Guatemala, Cuba, Puerto Rico,
and Canada for the session at
Hotel El Panama.
The conferences, which will be
open to the entire medical pro-
fession in the Canal Zone and
Panam, will deal with papers by
renowned surgeons, panel dis-
cussions, and question and an-
swer periods. Tney will also In-
troduce to Panam a spectac-
o/ogi. v. wnne. naaio operator, iroauce u ranimi a opeutacu-
Sgt. R. Willoughby, radar oper- lar new three-dimensional film
STELLARTON, Nova 8cotia, ator Pfc. L. Carter and two covering several new surgical
motion pictures.
Jan. 15 (UP). Rescue workers
wearing gas masks came out of
McGregor coal mine today with
the burned body of the nine-
teenth and final victim of a
violent underground explosion.
The General Manager of the
Dominion Coal and Steel Com-
pany which owns the McGregor
mine said that only three of the
22 miners working the pit yes-
terday survived the blast.
He stayed below with the crew
u until the last body was recovered,
that thfl victim was 30-year-old land then ordered the mine closed
Juanita Bailey of Akron. for at least one week to permit
"I stlil cion't know why she left accumulated gases to be blown I ,
in the lust place." Reed said. out.
scanners. Pic's R. W. chope and
J. 8. Scott.
HP Boy Shoots Self
In Year's 1st Fatal
Hunting Accident
Panama President Alclblades Ar-
osemena.
Other officials of the college
that are due tomorrow in Pana-
m are Dr. Alton Ochener of New
Orleans, president; Dr. Arthur W.
Allen of Boston, Dr. Robert M.
Zolllnger, and Dr. -Paul R. Haw-
ley.
Some of the Canal Zone doc-
tors who will assist in arrange-
ments for the conference are Col.
Clifford Blitch, Dr. Forrest R.
Brown, Col. Francis P. Kintz, Col
Earl C. Lowry, Cant. Harvey E.
Robins, and Capt. A. C. Smith.
Dr. H. P. Saunders, associate
director of the college, told news- ..DJ- Saunders said yesterday
men yesterday that they "hold tr'8;t, ll h" long been the desire
men yesterday that they "hold
as many meetings in as many lo-
calities as they can to stimulate
interest in surgical education."
Dr. Saunders and Dr. Walter E.
Batchelder, assistant director of
the college, arrived on the Isth-
mus yesterday.
Army Officers
Here For Inspection
"I'm not roing to ask her, either
at least for a few days."
Mrs. Heed had nothing to say
about her nine month absence
Mrs. Reed previously had writ-
ten home that she had been
working -,? a waitress In Plalnes-
ville. Kan had been ill. and
needed ni o n e v for a railroad
ticket home.
"I made a mistake and want
to com,; home." the letter said.
The reunion took place in Cin-
cinnati's Union terminal.
JiL wn,1 su.re elad t0 see the
children,' the long-absent mo-
ther said She brought "few lit-
tle gifts tor them."
Reed s-.id he was "too happy"
that his vife was home to worry
123SPJU? abrut why she left.
Ill find out what happened
later." he said
Two of the three survivors who
crawled to salety from the 1400
foot level where the blast occur-
red were hospitalized at New
Glasgow. The third was unhurt.
Junta Femenina
Holds 1st Meeting
Of 1952 Tonight *
Plans for another year of wel-
fare activities in Panama City
will be discussed tonight at the
Junta Femenina de Beneficen-
cia^ first meeting for 1952
* meeting will be held at
the Pacific Clubhouse starting at
7130.
The first hunting fatality of
the year occurred yesterday af-
ternoon when a young Panama-
nian boy accidentally killed hlm-
;lf in the Gamboa area. '
Manuel Moreno. Jr., 16, the vie- A group of officers arrived
tlm. wm killed instantly by a from Department of Army,
single barrel 16-gauge shotgun Washington, D. C. Sunday for a
while he and a companion were three day orientation andinspec-
huntlns on Cerro Pelado, about tion touf of the United States
500 yards north of Gamboa at Army Caribbean, Panama Area.
in. ,.,i ,n ,J Officers in the ten man team
vtSSfl"? 10-year-old,are: col. Francis Hill. Col. D. H.
w.i S?*^^'? intVhe|Haye. Col. H .C. Burgess. Col.
local rate section of Gamboa, w r? McPeiiv rol a r Rnau.
crylng hy.*terlcally that Moren m. and Col R L^ Cook
had shot himself. Ortega was1 R' L-
wounded also In the right fore-
all over the world, runs over The order establishes new cell-
17,000 doctors. lngs for brewers, effective Jan.
Dr. Jaime de la Guardia, who 28-
is in charge of the group, will Wholesalers also may put new
open the meeting tomorrow ceilings Into effect any time be-
tween that date and March 24
ti t*iey bcome eeo"ve for
The regulation allows an in-
crease of about 2 cents a bottle
over prices prevailing before the
Korean war. This is to allow for
increased costs and the Federal
excise tax Increase that went in-
to effect Nov. L
The Office of Price Stabiliza-
tion said, however, that more
than two-thirds of the Industry
raised prices before the general
price freeze last January. The
retail Increase for this part of
the industry will average about
half a cent a bottle.
The remaining third of the in-
dustrywhich produces consid-
erably less than one-third of beer
outputwill get a 2-cent a bot-
tle Increase at retail, OPS said.
Beer prices may be rolled back
under the regulation if they were
raised before the freeze to levels
of the American College of Sur-
geons to conduct a special meet-
ing for the interest of the sur-
geons of Latin America, and that,
goal is to be attained this week higher than those allowed by the
at Hotel El Panam/ regulation, OPS said.
I/Y) goty & make
During last year ladies of the
Reed a.so was wrestling with Junta conducted a number of
Ih o nnnprobt? "e had collect-1 welfare of activities which "ere
M, wi??'..,.n. hln,n"rincS "hen i climaxed with a Christmas party
"VfJ v;a? believed dead. for the children of "La casita"
I dont know what I'll have Nursery in Chorrillo.
Others are: Lt. Col.L. C. Pitt-
man. Lt. Col. C. M. Pack, Lt.
3 men" accompanied the E01 ,*'*' C uoth. following a tral' of blood stniev 1ayM'
arm and thigh.
Two
.eft by ycung Ortega, and found
Moreno on a trail the head sub-
merged 'in about six Inches of
water.
The Gamboa district physician
who examined the body said that
a whol? r*ad of the shell appear-
ed to haw* entered the center of
the neck.
A police report Indicated that
a regular coroner's Inquest would
be held, and the body was sent
to the Go'gas Hospital morgut.
Today the officers visited In-
stallations in the USARCARIB
and are scheduled to leave from
Albrook Air Force base tomorrow
for a tour of the Latin Amer-
ican countries.
BALBOA TIDES
Wednesday, Jan. II
High ', Low
:1 a.m. l:i p..
*:*9 a.m. 11:2* a.m.
-
Dynamite Outmodes Flogging In Dixie Terror
Jry Maxwell House aad
Joy a really delicious cap
f lea.. .the Just-right drink
at any time... anywhere!
Available ah in lea bags.
-An explosion wrecked the home administration Folsom's: Mrs. Grant Is 39 and her child-,tag further Information, but sent
of a witness In the 1951 Alaba-1 But drVrlff J w r-:f.en are t?* , c?Fei: ^ R,utn hU own 'r.vestlgators and aaked
ma paroi- scar.dal early yester- thought h more Jikelv mn,ilefOT>?OORPJ,x14. ^infa 8; Patricia the FBI to lookinto lt.
day. spieadlng a new wave of the bom", V*., %molve 'or Ann. 5, and Norma Jean, 3. The
Southern terrorism In whin'the action ulufng Carles aW'"' """' S3 bCn U?Ln^ ln vthe
unseen dynaml>r has supplant- Co t ton won-? ai! g 0ut a houM 0Dl* onn wee* out had
ed the hoodec fJoggc- uppiant ~lt0 n wood' Ala- youth last long been residents of the county.
Mrs. Bedell Grant, wife, of a She -.reused if,.!. I 'fhe dynamiting was the sec-
convict In Kiib/ state penlten-T7 of S rVrJ? i th Nowf"' ond ,n Alabama this week and
tiary, was the target of the at-, with?one ni'hUS know'edge the latent In more than a score
,tack. But neltner die"nor" h Nowell p lii H^,1"VdaUB,hlfr? of bomb:n*8 ln ,he South over
five children sleeping in their- here "'" m H0JSton County jail the last several months,
tenant faim home was seriously
injured. "
"RelAitvM Af th. K- Laat Tuesday a similar dyna-
,to comrromfi \hI ly Wan.tedImtte blast nattered the home
One child suffered an ear Saturdaybut Mr? r*,*6 ast!of "ntl"vlce lea>r Hugh Bentley
drum injury and all w ere ed ""the rher V^sf in ant re/u~ ,*en x City. ALa.. about 100
(scratched and bruised as the! An estimate'i w , .. ,. mlle nortn * bwe- A month
blast demolish! d two rooms of I o ^dynlrrutc,w-"-e LS^"t^J" i fo. ^nb was thrown through
the three-room house. ltti-midn ehtVt tht mifiiSl,0rtiJ 'jhe roof of Jack Whsenan?'s
An aifdavit from Mrs. Grant house beside the^h?n'i;,CrY2ei ;afe-nom at Annlton. Ala.
saying sh- had been offered her:; highwa^^ 0 miles SmHh ^Krlda wv' G('rdon Pert0M went to
A VU/n ,AI .,,. -_ husband's freedom for 300, was A F "f" bcTunW ,here. Phenlx City personally to Inves-
ts MAXWE HOU^F TFA read lntc the le f the leg"' ln r> The tr we# te ?"e?" IMgate !he Ben,ley bobbing and
t mnAl ra.l.a. nyVJC I CM ative committee investigating lng and vnus r'ctne^n ^"^d the *tate would not toFerate
_---------------------------------,------Itheparok scandals at the end of mweTrio-^ h rvP e"th or,,uch *>vnsunltlng. He had no
",u**- < comment on the new blast pend-
Most ot the ether bombings
have ueen reported in Florida.
Since last June, the unoccupied
Carver Village Negro housing
project in Miami has been blast-
ed twlc; and 12 dynamltlngs or
attemptcc dynamltlngs of Jewish
synagogues and a Catholic
church In the Miami area have
been recorder..
On Christmas night, a bomb
exploded under the porch of Flo-
rida Negro leader Harry Moore
at Mlms. Fla., fatally Injured him
and his wife.'
A Jacksonville. Fla., preacher
was allegedly threatened last
weekend with the "Mlms treat-
ment" u n 1 e s s. he quit making
antl-Communlst sermons.
Near Oxford. N.C., a bomb
damaged the property of a Negro
who had built a house on land
once the site of a white church.
It's the soup most folks like best!
Young and old alike welcome the zestful
flavor of this famous soup. And it's so nourish-
ing, too! Every bowlful brims with health-
bringing goodness, for Campbell's chooses
only the finest, moat luscious tomatoes, blends
them with rich creamery butter. For ail extra
delicious, extra nutritious treat
add milk to make a tempting
cream of tomato. Serve it soon!'
i
I
TOMATO SOUP