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PCANAL



f.w.r six
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 15
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
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MORRISON'S
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SALON DE HfclIfcZA AMERICANO
II*. U WM lit StIMt
I UK PANAMA AMERICAN
No. *7 "H" Strlr**
No. 12.17* Central 4ie.-tilk.
President Denounces McCarthy As
Pathological Character Assassin'
12 words-
Minimum for
3c. each additional
word.
i
FOR SALE
HousehoM
FOR~ SALE~Mohogony dmingroom
.et. venftion blinds. Mrs. P. Levy.
51 St. No. 7._________________
FOR" SALEToost. Mahogany West-
inghouse console radio-phono-
grlph with obout 50 records
$275.00. Phone Albrook 5Hj
Qtr;. No. 131 -A.___________
FOR SALE Livingroom and porch
(urn.turc; refrigerator. 60 cycles:
gas stwe; gas water heater; drop-
leaf table. China closet or book-
er; metol dfe"*'-- niohogony
bureaus; mahogany chairs; dress-
,ng tcble ond bench; Venet.on
biinds- glosswore. Telephone Pon-
a-na 2-3067._o",r 6 p" *"-____'
FOR SALE- We'.tmghouse Rodio.'
25 or 60 cycles, long nd short.
wave, very good volue at S25.CO
" Margarita 8044-C._____________
FCR SALE: Silvertone rodio-pho-
I r.ograph, contole model 25 cycle.
$85.00. Rommgton portable type-
writer 523.00. House 5329-A
Diablo. Phone 2-2397.__________
FOR SALE:25 cycle We-tirghouse
refrigerator. 7 cu ft 3 1-2 Yr
~ guarantee, leav.ng Icr States, must
sell. House 516-B. Coco'L______
FOP. SALE:Couch with nw inner-
pr:ng manre:s and emhior. Ma-
hogany ewing toble. Electric
i,on-r. ^5_cycle. r-hene 5o92.
FOR SALE:- Special for Army fami-
lies. "Uied Furniture" 'ct rco'.on-
able prices. Try us and be con-
vinced. Eccnorry Furniture Store
12.174 between 12-13 Bolivar
Avenue. Phone 916. Colon.
FOR SALEAM porcelain 8.3 cu
ft. refrigerator Coldspot. $85.
Phone Balboo 1819 House 1515-
C, Akec street. Balboo, after 4:30
p. m. ______^___^_
: Position Offered
FOR SALE
Automobile
FINANCING
Servic* Personnel and
U.S. Civilian Government Employes
new used car through
GOVERnmNI CMN.OYE& riNANCE
CO
Fort Worth, Texas
Also Direct
Loans Automobile
serving jo.einmeni employes ond
iervict -rionnei in ft* Canoi one
ioi 4 /eon. With out financing
'your insurance automatically adjusted
to u. S. coverage.
ARRANGEMENTS CAN BE MADE
THROUGH LOCAL AUTOMOBILE
DEALER
MISCELLANEOUS
Do you bar* aVi-.fc.rn*) problomf
Writ* AlMtwIin AuMyiMMM
Be 2011 Ann*. C I.
WELLS. If you need water call Ha-
xer*. Tel. 3-2224.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE:3 poirs drapes 2 1-2
yrds. long, 48 inches wide, with
valonee. 1 wall Chin* kitchen ca-
binet. House 1501. Telephone 2-
1766.
FOR SALE:1949 FORD V8 Cus-
tom Club Coupe, Color Block. A
REALLY Good Buy. only $380.00
required to FINANCE. Contact
your local FORD DEALERS COL-
PAN MOTORS. INC. Tel. Pan-
ama 2-1033 and 2-1036.
FOR SALE:Beautiful piano in per-
fect condition, $200r No. 29 Fe-
derico Boyd Avenue. Tel. 3-3356
Panamo.
FOR SALE:Sow mill with option
to buy 8,000 M2 of lond. 7
miles from Panama City, on Pan-
ama-Colon Highwoy. Write to
Box 1617, Panamo City or phone
2-0312, Jose Caamos.
WANT TO BUY or sell an automo-
bile? See Agencias Cosmos, au-
tomobile row 29. telephone 2-
4721, Panama. Open all doy on
Satuidays.
FOR SALE: T949~FORD 6 Cyl.
,'ddor. Color Green, well equip-
pel with extras. Down Payment
S360.00. We have reduced price
by $75.00. See it at Colpan Mo-
tors. Inc. Tl. Panama 2-1033
and 2-1036.
FOpTIaLE :1949 1-door Chevro-
let 4-door sedon. Good condition.
See Vincent. U. S. Embassy.
FOR SALE:1951 Buick Special
Club Coupe, Dynoflow, radio, etc.
Will accept older car trade. 16
mm ubltx H-16. with 3 Yvar
lenses. Filters, carrying Case. Tri-
pod, etc. 16 mm Kodak sound
projector, new, used 8 hours.
Screen ond film editor. Call any
day until 8:00 p. m. Quarters
229-A. Albrook, Tel. 2125.
RESORTS
Gromlich't Sonto Cloro baoch-
cottages Electric lc* coxes, gol
stoves, moderate rotes. Phon* 6
441 or 4-567.
Phillips. Occansld* cottages. Sonto
Claro. Bo* 435. Balboo. Phon*
Panamo 3-1877, Cristobal i- 1673
Enjoy o vacation at Hotel Pan Ame-
ricano, El Valle. Phon* Ponomc
2-1112 for reservations,
Williams Santa Clore Beoch Cottooes.
Two bedrooms. Fngidoires. Rock-
gas ranges. Balbo* 2-3050.
FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT:Cholet in El Vail*.
neor hotel Panomericono. Tele-
phone Panama 3-3423 or Efcilboo
3763.
FOR RENT:For 3 months. Com-
pletely furnished 3 bedroom house
with swimming pool. Golf Heights.
Coll Panamo 3-3069 or 3-3341.
FOR RENT:3 bedroom cholet with
bath, portly furnished, including
light and water. 8 miles from Fer-
ry. Inquire at Cantina Philip's,
Arraijn.
..FOR SALE: RME 45 receiver
with speaker. Perfect condition,
first $100.00 takes it. Tel. 3-
0887, PenomJ.
FOR SALE:-I948 FORD DE LUXE
Tudor 6 Cyl. Goad Paint Job
Leother UPHOLSTERY, excellent
tirei. Realty reliable transporta-
tion. This is o five away with
a small down payment of $270.
00. Your dollars can't buy mere,
worth looking over at Colpan
Motors. Inc. FORD DEALERS. Tel.
Pneme 2-1033 end 2-1036.
WANTED: Competent Spanish-
English secretory with references.
Write Aportodo 2036. Ancon.
Canal Zone.
*"-nted Position
|Xr"m-CrC accountant auditor,
. offers his cervices port time.
Wr.te Box 906 Colon._________
FOR SALE
'loal> & Motors
*CR SALE2 Cummings motros like
new. 190 HP. each Works with
blesel. Will sell seporotely. No
29 Federico Boyd Avenue. T*I
3-3356. Panama.
Pbft SALE:Beautiful yacht. 62 ft
suitable for plcoiure trips and
fishing. Diesel motors, 200 H.P
each. Perfect condition. Complete-
ly equipped. Easy payment. No
29 Federico Boyd Avenue. Tel
3-3356, Panomo.
FOR SALE:Rugged seagoing fish-
ing cruiser "Jacqueline" 26 feet,
with Universol Marine Engine,
priced for quick sole. R. Aldrich,
Cristobol Yacht Club or phone
G*tun 5-491.
FOR SALE:1947 FORD Dl LUXE
Tudor 6 Cyl. Color Black. Far a
cheap buy; make mi an *H*r
w* hive this car rightly priced so
let MS surprise you, at your lo-
cal Fate) Deelen Colpan Motors,
Inc. Tal. Panama 2-1033 and
2-1036.
FOR SALE:1947 Ford Stotion Wo-
gon. Mechanically A-1. House
ll-J, Gotun, phone 5-505.
FOR SALE: Stanley portable
router with bits, 25 or 60 cycles.
8044-C, Margorito.
FOR SALE:G. E. Refrioerotor 60
cycles. Underwood typewriter, Sim-
mons double bed, mahogany liv-
ingroom set. girl's bicycle, stroller,
baby crib. Colon 916.
FOR SALE:25~c7cle G. E. Re-
frigerator, 25 cycle Westinghouse
Refrigerator. 25 cycle Washing
Machine Motor. Will consider
trade for 60 cycle refrigerator.
153 Quarry Road, Balboa Hots.
Tel. 2-1545.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE1949 FORD CONVERT-
IBLE: Coup. V8 Brand new paint
job. color Vermillian. White fide
wall tiras. Con b* financed with
$410.00 down Mast be icen t*
be appreciotad. Sea it at Colpan
Motors. Inc. your FRIENDLY
FORD DEALERS. Telephone Pan-
ama 2-1013 and 2-1036.
FOR SALE:1948 Mercury Coupe.i
good condition. Ccn be financed i
Phone 82-5165 or 83-5240.
FOR SALE:1949 LINCOLN COS-'
MOPOLITAN 4 Door Sedan Or
iginol cost $4,300.001. In per-j
feet condition with smell mile-
age. Color Block. Beautiful seat
covert and good rubber, moke us
on offer or try us with o Trodc i
Inc. See it at Colpan Motors. Inc. I
Tel. Panama 2-1033 and 2-1036.1
FOR SALE:Land In cool, beautiful
EL VALLE vicinity Hotel Pan-
Americono. Large or small lots
moderately priced. Tel. Ponamo
2-2446 or inquire at Hotel.
FOR SALE OR RENT:Two bed-
room cottage in cool El Valle. Tel.
Panomo 2-2446.
FOR SALE
Automobiles
FOR SALE:1947 BUICK ROAD-
ME STFR Color Black. Good Tiros.
Sen Covers. Only $330.00 down.
This car in rightly priced. Why
not come in and saa for yourself
at Coloon Motors, Inc. your
FRIENDLY FORD DEALERS. Tel.
Panama 2-1033 & 2-1036.
FOR SALE
Mntnrcvrlp*
WANTED
Miscellaneous
American coupl* wonts completely
furnished small apartment, Feb-
ruary through May. Call 3-1697
% from 7:30 to 12 and 1:30 to
*"5:00.
WANTED: Baby crib with Ad-
justable spring Call 4-103.
vVANTED: Would like to buy
washing machine motor 25 cycle.
Or swop a 60 for a 25, Phone
25-3401 or 3401.
THE ( URVF
\\l> THf TUSK
FOR SALE:Plymouth convertible:
'41, good condition, new tires, toi
the best highest bidder over $325 I
Pedro Miguel Borber Shop, Canal;
Zone.
FOR SALE:Harley Davidson 45.
yeor 1948. Duty paid. Call 3-
3415.
FOR SALE:1949 MERCURY 4-
Door Seden. New paint job Bur-
gundy Red. Ploitic saet covers.
Good rubber. Must be seen to be
appreciated. Can be financed with
$470.00 daw*. Contact your lo-
cal FORD DEALERS Colpan Ma-
tan, lac. Tal. Panama 2-1033
and 2-1036.
FOR SALE:1949 MERCURY 6-
Passenaer Coupe Celar Metallic.
With dawn payment of $480.00.
You may drive it away. Na bat-
ter bay in tawn. Saa It at Cai-
ga" Meters, In*. Tel. Panama
2-1033 and 2-1036.
FOR SALE: 1950 Buick Sedan,
with Dynoflow. W-S-W-T. Radio.
52,200.00. Misc. household it*ms.
Can be seen house 179 New Cris-
tobol.
FOR SALE:1949 NASH 4-Doer
Sedan, Colar Light Tap. la ex-
cellent condition. FINANCE
AVAILABLE with $310.00 down
yea can drive it AWAY. Saa It
at l.c.l FORD DIALERS. C.lpen
Maters. Ine. Tel. Panama 2-103J
and 2-1036.
FOR SALE1949 Chevrolet Sedan
4 doors, rodio, duty paid Coll
Pitti 2-1963.
FOR SALE:1949 PLYMOUTH 2-
Deer Sedan Colar Slack. A vary
clean car, and an exceptionally
goad bay. Don't mil* this eppor-
raaitv for semethhtfl goad. Can-
tact C-'-en Motors, lac. FORD
Dt"ER<. Tel. Panama 2-1033
and 2-1036.
FOR SALEDodg* 1948 4 doors,
duty paid. Coll 2-4624.
Prict- .15 cents
FOR SALE:1948 CHEVROLET Te-
da* Calar Blue, A NICE CLEAN
CAR. CAN BE FINANCED with
only $300.00 Down. See it at
Colnon Matare, la*. FORD DEAL-
ER*.. Tel. Pan am. 2-1038 end 2-
j 1036.
13 New Employes
On PanCanal Rolls
Thirteen new employes enjoin-
ed the Canal orgenlzatlon during
the last half of January. Nine of
them came from the United
States and four were employed
locally.
New personnel from the States,
their positions and birthplaces
ore:
Electrical Division: John J. Ko-
lenda, telephone installer-maln-
tainer at Balboa, Lawrence, Mas-
sachusetts.
Locks Divisin: Joseph A. How-
land, lock operator wlreman at
Mlraflores, New York City; and
James S. Morel, lock operator
wlreman at Gatun, Savannah,
Georgia.
Commissary Division: Lewis F.
Braden, electrician at Mt. Hope,
Decatur. Illinois.
Motor Transportation Division:
Harry 8. Franklin, body repair-
man painter at Cristobal, Tope-
ka. Kansas.
Health Bureau: William A.
Betts, Jr., medical officer at Gor-
gas Hospital, White Springs, Flo-
rida.
Marine Bureau: Howard L.
wentworth. pilot at Balboa, Clin-
ton, Maine.
Industrial Bureau: James R.
Sponagle. marine machinist, Oel-
gertown. Pennsylvania.
Contracts and Inspection Div-
ision: Rollln D. Shaw, contract
officer at Balboa Heights.
New personnel employed local-
ly are:
Marine Burean: Edward Folse.
towboat master at Cristobal.
Locks Division: Fred W. Whit-
ney, lock operator wlreman at
Pacific Locks.
Fire Division: Richard J. Rob-
inson, fireman rt B"lboa; and!
William M. Arnold, fireman at
Cristobal.
FOR RENT
Apartment"
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished unfurnished opart
rrents. Maid service optional. Con-
tact office 8061, 10th Street, New
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
FOR RENT:Cool completely fur-
nished residence, four bedrooms,
gardens, hot water, swimming
pool. 1st Avenue; Porque Lefevre
No. 26.
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT:Furnished rooms with
porch, near Commissary ond Bus-
ses, kitchen if desire. Apply over
the Chase Hank corner 1 I th and
Bolivar, house 10.123. Phon* 233
Colon.
^UMMtRCIAL r
PROFESSIONAL
We have everythinj
to keep vour Lawn
and (larden beautiful
dun'nir the dry season
Army Revises Rigid
Physical Demands
For Army Officers
The Department of the Army
has announced a revision of the
traditionally rigid physical re-
quirements for officers that will
Increase the opportunities for
otherwise qualified personnel to
obtain a commission or warrant.
The physical "profile" system,
previously used only for enlisted
grades, will now be used as the
yardstick to measure acceptable
physical standards for commis-
sioned and warrant officers. It
will also be an aid in assigning
officers in accordance with their
physical capabilities.
Until recently the Army oper-
ated on the premise that an in-
dividual who met the exacting
requirements for a commission
was physically qualified to per-
form any duty an officer might
be called upon to do.
It is now believed that differ-
ences in strength, stamina, build,
muscular coordination, vision
and general physical efficiency
must be accurately determined
before an officer can be assigned
properly In today's specialized
Army. The use of the physical
Sroflle system will achieve this
bjectlve, effecting maximum ef-
ficiency and economy of man-
power, the Army pointed out.
Changes In Army physical re-
quirements are In Une with re-
cent advances in medicine and
surgery.
Chief of Airways.
Communications
Due Al Albrook
Officers and airmen of the
1806th Airways and Air Commu-
nications Group at Albrook Air
Force Base will be hosts for the
next four days to Brigadier Gen-
eral I. Blalr Oarland, United
State Air Force commanding
general of the Airways and An*
Communications Service with
headquarters In Washington.
Genreal Garland will arrive at
Albrook tomorrow for a com-
mand visit to the 1806th Group,
commanded by Lt. Colonel w. O.
Brewer.
A graduate of the United
States Military Academy at West
Point. Oeneral Oarland, during
World War II, was signal officer
for the Eighth Air Force In Eng-
land and later occupied the same
position for the Ninth Air Force
Fighter Command.
After graduating from the Air
War College at Maxwell Air
Force Base. Alabama. General
Oarland became Director of
Communications for the Tacti-
cal Air Command.
In 194B he returned to Germa-
ny as commander of the 1807th
"8 Wing Welabaden, Oerma-
-, holdlne that command until
his appointment as commanding
''OOls
Hose
Fencing
Sprayers
Sprinklers
Wheelbarrowi
insecticide
Fertilizers
Weedkillers
Fungicides
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
219 Central Ave. Tel. 3-1141
The HX
WE BUY
WE SELL
WE BARTER
The very best ALWAY8 in
reconditioned FURNITURE.
HX (Household Exchange)
41 Automobile Row
Tel. Panam 3-4911
PANAMA BROKERS. INC.
Hotel El Panam
Selling:
Cemento Panam ft
National Distillers.
Tel. 3-4719 I-1M0
MODERN FURNITURE
CUS U>M BUILT
Siipcovrt Reupbolttery
VISIT OUB SBOW-BOOMI
Albert* Bare*
J.F. del Osa*-77 (AntomoDIU Baw)
fro* Kitlnattf Pickup A Delivery
Til. 3-4*28 CM a-aa. to 14 a.m.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 1 (UP)
President Truman denounced
Sen. Joseph Rr McCarthy yes-
terday as a pathologlclal char-
acter assassin who makes a
business of attacking govern-
ment employes.
The chief executive made
clear he takes no stock in Mc-
Carthy's recent charges that
one White House aide has been
named In FBI report as a Com-
munist and that the loyalty
flies of another underwent "a,
convenient disappearance."
The President said McCarthy's
attack on Phllles Nash. White
House adviser on minority af-
fairs, followed the line of all hi
attacks on government em-
ployee who Incur his dislike.
He was asked whether th
Wisconsin Republican told the
truth when he said he had In-
formation on Nash from FBI
files. Mr. Truman asked in reply
whether the senator ever told
the truth.
He also said he doubted very
much whether McCarthy had
received any information from
the Loyalty Review Board about
David D. Lloyd, an administra-
tive assistant to the President.
Mr. Truman said McCarthy
did not need any information
to be a character assassin. He
said that was McCarthy' busi-
ness.
McCarthy told reporters "the
tone" of Mr. Truman's words
"Is about the same as those used
when the House committee was
exposing Alger Hiss and about
the same as those used when
I was exposing (John Stewart)
Service."
He said that "instead of name
calling, the President should
answer several questions" about
the Loyalty Board report on
Nash.
He also said Mr. Truman
"should answer three questions
instead of name-calling."
"First, did I properly quote
the Loyalty Board reeord?
"Second, If not where specifi-
cally did I misquote?
"Third, "if he admits that I
properly quoted them, he should
explain why he 1 willing to
keep Nash on as his adviser."
Mr. Truman emphasized that
PAUL DIETZ
J. L. SINGLETON
FISHERMEN I
According to the latest re-
ports fish of every kind and
size are moving into our wa-
ters. Be sure to CATCH THE
BIO ONES with FIRESTONE
lures and other equipment.
We carry a complete line AT
THE LOWEST POKES-m
PANAMA. Visit your
FIRESTONE STORE
at #39 National Avenue
(Automobile Row)
Telephones: 2-0363 3-4564
J^analac
INSTANT
Fat-Free Powdered Milk
(fortified with Vitamin D)
for
DRINKING
for
COOKING
a for
WHIPPING
Farm Fresh
Flavor!
On Sale in
P. C Cu Commissaries.
"<~
ISTHMIAN VISITORS J. L. Singleton and Paul Dletz, Vlce-
Presldent and Export Manager of the Allis-Chalmers Manu-
facturing Company, General Machinery Division, of Milwau-
kee, Wisconsin, arrived at Tocumen this morning from Lima
via Panagra.
Singleton and Dletz are on their return trip from Chile
where they attended Inauguration ceremonies of a new cop-
per smelter recently completed by their company at a total
cost of $10,000,006.
Singleton has been with Allis-Chalmers since 1926. In
February, 1951, Singleton was named vice-president and in
August was elected to the Board of Director.
Dletz came to Allis-Chalmers In 1943 from the export
division of the B. F. Goodrich Co, Akron, Ohio. During the
15 years he was with Goodrich, Dletz was stationed In Mexi-
co, China and French Indo-China.
While in Panama, the visitors are the guests of Floren-
cio Icaza, local distributor for Allis-Chalmers. They will visit
Cemento Panama, 8. A., where the entire machinery Is Allis-
Chalmers.
Graduating Class Hears How
Point 4 Can Raise Standards
Development of the agricultur-
al possibilities of the Republic
of Panama was stressed Wednes-
day night bv Ernest C. Jeppson
rect bearing on the needs of ru-
ral Ufe.
"The vocational education
program seeks to expand consid-
ln cr'ltlclzlna McCarthy he was acting director of Technical Co- program seeks to expand consid-
ineakin? withou? lmmunCioperation, Institute of Inter- erably the opportunities for
speaking without Immunity.,
Members of Congress have im-, American Affairs. In a speech
mnity for anything they ay on|bfore the graduating claw of
the floor of the House or sen- the Pan American Institute.
ate.
McCarthy add in a Senate
speech last Tuesday that FBI
files report Nash joined the
Communist Party "In the early
1940's."
At that- time, he said, mem-
bers of a Canadian spy ring
were using Nash's Toronto home
a a "rendezvous."
. On Jan. 16. McCarthy
Senate that White H
Jeppon dealt expressly on the
earning a better living, to im-
prove vocational teaching, to a-
dapt the offerings of the voca-
tional schools to the actual needs
effect of point Four action here, of industry and agriculture tnd
to encourage the introduction of
vocational divisions m some se-
condary schools side by side
with academic division."
Jeppson ended his speech tell-
Jeppson said in part:
"Panama's agriculture needs
to be developed in order to in-
sure a steady food supply from
your own sOll for your people. At
present Panama finds it neces-;ing the graduating class:
sary to import approximately 60 iM__i_. _._
per cent of it. essential food sup- L^tr'Z't^^Tyoi
ure" was brought on the Loyal- the land devoted to agricultural gfsVo *not have to done
: *. Swaa s e*? rsjiff ,? sr SS m .UooK c.nb i
of the domestic demands for
meats.
FOR YOUR HEALTH
CONSULT:
Dr. B. L. STONE
Chiropractor
STONE CLINIC
7th St. ft Justo Arosemena
Ave. Coln Tel. 457
record was cleared. He indicated
that files on Lloyd disappeared
in the White House.
In a third Senate speech last
month, McCarthy read a par-
tial transcript of a Loyalty Re-
view Board meeting in which
one member complained that
the State Department's Loyalty
program was "completely inef-
fective."
The State Department has
been the principal target of the
Senotor's Communlat-in-govern-
ment charges.
The Civil Service Commission
Is investigating a report that a
woman employe of the
"leaked" confidential informa-
tion to McCarthy.
Nash said the accusation
"that I am or ever have been a
member of the Communist Par-
ty is a contemptible lie. I have
absolutely nothing to hide and
never have had."
Laai*** iraw, Man'* Salts, Blacks A
Bgorttwtor Dry Clrant* to l**k af
f*cl Ilk* N*w.
TROPICAL CLEANERS
Plant 8M Via BaaaA* Tl. 3-M71
Branch U\h Si. Bad A Ceatral Av*.
T*l. l-ISM
Boy Scout Week
Listed Feb. 6-12
In recognition of the 42nd an-
niversary of the founding of the
Boy Scouts of America. Acting
Governor Herbert D. Vogel has
issued a proclamation designat-
ing the week of Feb. 6 to 12 as
Boy Scout Week in the Canal
Zone. Feb. 8 Is the founding
date of the Boy Scouts organiza-
tion. .
The Acting Governor urged
recognition of the services being
rendered here by the volunteer
Scout Leaders and the various
organisations which sponsor the
Scout units.
general of the Airway and Air
Communications Service in Sep-
tember of last year.
As director of the thirteen
year old service, General Oar-
land commands more than 200
strategically placed AAC8 oper-
ating stations around the globe
The mission of the Airways
and Air Communications Service
Is well summed uo In the words
of the late Air Force Oeneral
Henry H Arnold: "The Invisible
hands of AACS magic reach out
everywhere to guide the pilot on
his course and to his destlna-
lon. weather or terrain notwith-
standing."
Winfield Fearn
Is New Chairman
Of Scout District
Winfield F. Fearn of Balboa,
was elected chairman of the Pa-
cific District Committee of the
Canal Zone Council, Boy Scouts
of America, at the Annual Dis-
trict Committee meeting held
recently.
Fearn, although new to Scout-
ing, has been active in other
community projects for /he past
several years.
Co}. Moyers S. Shore, ot Fort
Amador, was elected district vice
chairman and Clarence R. Taht,
of Diablo Heights, was elected
district secretary.
The District Commissioner
Staff will again be headed by
Russell M. Jones, assisted by Ned
Fleckner. of Balboa, as assistant
district commissioner: and Ed-
ward E. Kennerd of Pedro Mi-
guel, a neighborhood commis-
sioner for Fort Clayton, Pedro
Miguel and Gamboa.
Chairmen of the district op-
erating committees elected at
this meeting were: Robert R.
Roche and Sgt. Manuel Y. Vll-
lars. advancement; Charles F.
Ebner Jr., leadership training;
L. W. Hearn Jr. and Carl NE.
Hall, camping and activities; E.
W. Zelnick, organisation and
extension: Frank Hohmann,
chairman; Rabbi Nathan Witkin
and Ernie L. Payne, finance:
Major Francis J. Roddy, health
and safety; and Clarence R.
Taht. cub scouting.
District committee membere-
at-large elected were: William
N. Taylor. John J. Kennedy. Ro-
bert G. Laats, Edwin J. Comp-
ton, J. A. Lennevlll. Nelson E.
Wise. Claude E. Campbell. Ray
Caldwell. J. Horace Jones. How-
ard Demurest. John E. Winklos-
ky. Clarence Johnston and Will-
iam Halvosa.
"Also. Panama has barely be-
gun to exploit the potentialities
ol the large and nearby consum-
ing center for its agricultural
products in the Canal Zone.
"The development of a subs-
tantial food supply for Panama
can and is now being carried out
by leading agriculturists of your
country, working hand m hand
with technicians from the Uni-
ted 8tates, at your National
- -Mute of Agriculture in Dlvi-
' in your cities and in many
sections of the Interior your
teachers are working side by side
with teachers from the United
States in improving educational
methods and facilities, not only
in elementary schools in rural -
reas, but in vocational laborator-
ies in the urban areas.
"The elementary education
program seeks to advance the
use of elementary curriculum for
while you are working...work-
ing hard at the business of earn-
ing a living and using the know-
ledge you have acquired..."
Army Nurses Here
"Work As Usual"
On Anniversary
The Army Nurse Corps cele-
brates Its fifty-first anniversa-
ry Feb. 2. but the forty nurses
assigned to the United States Ar-
my Hospital, Fort Clayton, will
not take the day off. According
to Major Peggy G. Jones, Chief
Nurse at the Hospital, "they will
continue working, as usual."
Since the outbreak of hostili-
ties In Korea, demand for nurses
has jumped sharply. In the Ca-
nal Zone, the number of nurses
has risen from 28 to 40 since the
close of 1950. Although through-
out the Corps the number of
nurses has Increased, mor are
rural schools, which have a di- still needed.
Coming Soon
Something New Sensational!
THE WILLYS
PASSENGER CAR
A product of many years of research.
SOON ON DISPLAY
CIA. CYRN0S, S.A.
Willys Agency
PANAMA
Phone: 2*1790 One block from Tivoli Crossinf



I
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1. IMS
IHl i ......
tWr. PANAMA AMERICAN
AN INDEPENDENT DAH.T
-
NEWSPAPER
AW /*
^Atlantic J^ocidy
W Wilt.. JL
&, 195, Qnlun DJfka
m (j*t** 37B
NAVAL STATION LADIES
HONOR MRS. THORNTON

The officers' wtss of the Coco Solo NvI Station plan-
ned ft swimming party and luncheon Wednesday at the priv-
ate pool of Captain and lira. L. I- Koenke, Qurtan "A at
the Coco Solo Naval Staion, to honor Mrs. H. J. ThornK n.
tun Union Church Is sponsoring
a Bake Sale at the postoffice to-
morrow for the benefit of the
organ fund of the church. Don-
ations from Interested church
; members will be appreciated and
the patronage of the residents
of the town is solicited.
The sale starts at 8:30 a.m.
Mr. and Mrs. Broman
Return to States
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford O.
Broman, of Bremerton. Wash-
ISTHMIAN DATA
BIRTHS
CLARKE. Mr. and Mrs. Edgar
B. of Silver City, a son. Jan. 22
at Colon Hospital.
NY Architectural
Firm To Design
Buildings For PC
The architectural firm of
Marcus T. Reynolds of Albany,
Pacific Society...
(Continued From Pace FIVE)
Panama Rotary Club
Honors Former "Veep"
The Panama
i. . vmiTT ~* ."'TV luo raosms Rotary uiuos
WALCOTT. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd J"?JL^L h" been retained by weekly luncheon yesterday at the
Club's
BALBOA
OPENS TOMORROW!
IA Love Story That Pulls No Punches!!
at Colon Hospital.
SMALL, Mr. and Mrs Egbert
" at Ci
of Colon, a son. Jan. 23 at Colon
Hospital.
CUMBIRBATCH. Mr. and Mrs.
Cecil of Silver City, a son. Jan.
25 at Colon Hospital.
KELLY. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin
E of Silver City, a son, Jan. 26
Lieutenant Thornton hat been ordered to the 15th Nival
District, and the family will change their address in the
near fature.
The honoree was presented a W. D. Ronayne, Mrs I M Ro-
seventeen pifcc embioidered well, Mrs. W. E. Sands, Mrs. H.
luncheon guest, from her flenos. R. Thomas. Mrs. W. E. Thomp-
Those who participated In the son Mrs. O. L
lft and part* were: MrejT. L. H. E Walther, " ** "'" "Tests of Mr. and Mrs. O. E
Applequist Mrs. A P. *Ui,, f. L Baia>, "" l. Jorittd teft by plane Wednesday A. of Silver City, a
l*. H. H. Chandler Mrs L. j. Unsicker. Mrs W *T .!for Mlam, '^ jorstads and at Colon Hospital.
J. Ducote. Mrs. O^. EWs. Mrs Mrs. R L. Smith. Mrs P N. overnight
W. L. Hull. Mrs. Davis Hender- Curry, Mrs. J. JR. *toJHW. t K g* Hotel Tlvoll Tues-
B. Jennings MrsJF. A. Kraft. Mrs. Roy. Nieise.i, *. ,ht
Mrs. E L. Hamon and Mrs.
H. Pratt.
, M*Fred ^liSSfr ^L5i>JW\"JSSSh&1
on. Mrs. L.
Michael Leahy, Mrs. Cnester
Lucas, Mrs. P. B. Moore. Mrs
L.
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-40
, Wkora 100,000 P.eala AUSt
Presents
day night.
Mr. and Mrs.
an eight-month
the U.S.A.
ROSE. Mr. and Mrs. David C.
of Balboa, a daupghter, Jan. 30
at Oorgas Hospital.
Broman are on ARCHIBALD. Mr. and Mrs.
travel tour of iHaskel of Gamboa, a son. Jan. 30
5?" - with aho. the U.S.A.. and when they at Oorgas Hospital.
Complnented With snower reMned New Orleans decided to! MILLER. Mr. and Mrs Ran-
. ML C m^nin roffee and make a "side trip" to Panama, dolph of Rio Abajo, a daughter.
iL^JtJS.aStS& hSmrinOa- They are en route to Norfolk. Jan. SO at Oorgas Hospital.
SSt%'- abanara
The ladles In the neighborhood states wavy.______
W.PMr.ClB*,0 Tvdeman^Mr"' Cotillion Dance Saturday
?' a*Z' Urnit IKlne The Washington Cotillion Club du, formerly of Newark. N.J. to
Sh"m. IrnnM w: Tackaon will have Its regular formal daWSON. Mary Wren of Comm-
and Mrs. Am id w^ JMMon. danc(> the Hote, Washington du. formerly of Monterey, La.
Saturday evening. sUrtlng
8:00 p.m.
Ml. a daughter. Jan. 22; t^*%^&%*"> JoW E. Panama was a despedl-j
end cofamuidty fflU to Slf* ^T "* \tomn vicc piH
constructed for the Company to;,dent of tne club^ Mr. Matthew;
the 1853 fiscal year. ,D. Smith, who plans to leave in
A c^t-tract for the work was the near future for South Da-
'who have been conferrtng with.Presldent of ^ota Wesleyan
Canal officials on the Isthmus.' University In Mitchell, South
Kenneth O. Reynolds, senior
wnwAi Mr and S ; m,ember f the firm left Friday
*- after spending about two weeks
on the Isthmus.
Sarkls M. Arkell. who la In
charge of the work to be done
for the Canal Company, Lloyd
Morgan, George Dentn, and
Max Simon, of the Reynolds
firm, will remain here about a
UK*
Mrs. E.
son, Jan. 28 '
Dakota. Mr Merle Piper was
charge of the despedida.
In
Paramount presents
"M fu'SOR
(DOUGLAS PARKER BENDIX
- WILLIAM WYLER'SSStT^ours
Mr. Paul Boj mal of France
Arrives For Visit Here
MARRIAGE LICENSES
STARK James King of Curun-
Mr. Paul Boj mal arrived yes-:
terday from France to visit his;
month for preliminary planning, uncles, Mr. Saul and Mrs. Har-
The firm is being retained, it ry Altman. He plans to remain I
was explained, to accelerate the in Panama for several months. I
Canal's long range housing pro- This is his first visit to the Isth-
gram. ;mus.
The work to be done bv the "
Reynolds firm will Include de- change, postoffice, and police
signs for commissaries, club- and fire stations in Margarita
nuiise facilities, Including thea- and the new towns of Summit
ters, gas stations, telephone ex- and Cardenas.
Story
'COM !M[ SMASH
Atoattarrma
aim
rwmi
1 WIU!MWVL(
>n*li FHIU TO*
M tOSCIIT WYLEt
mm SIDNEY KINGSLEY
Today, Friday, Feb. 1
P.M.
3:30 Music for Friday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15VOA 8tamp Club
4:30 What s Your Favorite
Mr. Wathen
to the Electrical Division and Mr.
and Mrs. Wathen re moving to
Cristobal during the weekend.
at
630 Enroll In LSI)
Caribbean Program
JONES. Stanley Adolphu -of
Gamboa, to MANGAROO. Ivy
Winiefred of Gamboa.
CARMONA. Carlos Quiones
of Pt. Kobbe to MNDEZ. Zorai-
da of Panama.
Music will be furnished by the
-------- Royal Sultan orchestra.
Surprise Party
for Mrs. Berry
Mrs. Marie Berry has been
visiting her daughter and son-
in-law. Lt. Commander and Mrs. |
8:00Happy The HumbugCU.Schweltzer tnd sailed today on
Alfaro.8.A. .the "Ancn" for New York, en
8:15Request Salon route to her home In EvansvUle. DMr,.,_ fn, tn. onrine
7:00-Anlml World .BBCV 'md. "^^a"" Jl0,^tJEMlof Panama, formerly of Nassau,
7:30-BLUE RIBBON SPORTS Bridge and canasta were play-S^^/theLo^
REVIEW |et| after refreshmenU were serv- W9*** X" Vd^vtv OCOA. Gregorio of La Boca to
7:46-Here comes Louis Jordan ,ea bv Mrs. Crider and Mrs., n the Vumm,%rea ^ded y"" g ^ Esmeralda of p|ma.
8:00- ,EWS and Commentary-. 8 ^J^.JJPj^^raS6S4^-KK
CrtHln and Mrs. S.^LUleW! ta ta.t mester's total of 588. | BRA8W!:LL. Joseph BaUey Sr.
The bridge prises went to Mrs., ____ '.'._:..____,.,.,t__of Curundu to CARRIAZO, Maria
BOLES Charles Monroe of Ft.
Amador to HUTCHINOS. Susan
Constance of Balboa.
8AVITSCH. Eugene of Pana-
ma, formerly of Washington.
DC. to PELL, Theda Mordaunt
Raymond Swing (VOAl
8:15Opera Concert (VOA)
8:45Commentator's Digest
9:00Short Story Theatre
(VOAl
9:30London Studio Concert
(BBC)
10:00Cavalcade of America
(VOA) ,.
10:30Adventures of P C. 48
(BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00a.m.Sign Off
Saturday, Feb. >
A.M. ,
8.00-Slgn On Alam Clock
Club
7:38Jazz Salon
8:15NEWS (VOA)
8:90Dead Ned
8:46Musical interlude
9:00-NEWS j. ,
9:15Women's World (VOAj
9.30As I SM I*
10:00News
):05Off the Record
W E SandsT Mrs. A P. Ander- "u "?""rn " ci"f, %!I Magdalena of Panama.
on and Mrs James Rives. Inounced. however that lt Is still, uniXER. Frank L. of Panama
M Berry Vas given a P2"Ie for eligible persons to t0 CAMpBELL, 8ue of Panama.
matching necuacTVnd* earring; rete_r unUlthe^end offtejlrat | HINDS. Walter H. of CoroMll
set by the ladles.
The guests Included: Mrs. W.
W. Bemis. Mrs. H. E. Schmidt,
Mrs. P. L. Balay. Mrs. J. J.
Humes. Mrs. B. M. Stern. Mrs.
John Danlv. Mrs. J. C. Novak,
Mrs. Roy Nielsen, Mrs. H. 3.
Thornton. Mrs. W. W. Stevens,
Mrs. E. J. Ducote and Mrs. W.
E. Simpson.
week of classes next Friday af-
ternoon. The late enrollments
will be accepted at the LS of-
fice on the second floor of
building 82 at Quarry Heights.
The telephone number is 82-
2131. .
to VALLECTES. Atenas Pilides
of Panama.
OALLARDO. Jose C. of La Bo-
ca to HERRERA, Teresa Maria of
Panama.
DAVIS. Monte Ray of Ft. Kob-
be to CALVO, Carmen of Pana-
ma.
JORGENSEN, Howard Duane
of Rodman to LUGAUBR. Doris
Ruth of Howard Lake, Minn.
DEATHS
HARRISON. Reuben G 54 of
Gatun, an. 23 at Colon Hospital.
GILL, William, 74, of La Boca,
The Caribbean Program be-
[ gins its second semester of class-
es In the Panama Area next
.i.nmn. '..ffMT.t rort ullck Monday evening. A total of 33
W ? 52 nn i classes will be conducted each
The Fort GulickN.C.O. Wives, k COverlne 15 different
Club held their MhttSr -g- *, ^efg^field. of study"1
coming" morning coffee W^fdnesT members of the facuity 0f
day, at the home of Mr, Pauline LouUUna sute university will
Marwh y&F&LXSl th^fh-*** up the staff for the local
by Mrs. Mike Kinnlck with tne programi whlie fjve m0re In-1 Jan. 25 at Gorgas Hospital,
asalitance of Mrs Rum moss- : 8truclorg are in puerto Rico in- ACKERS. Jerome. 7, of Balboa,
man and Mrs. Roy Smittr ltlatta|t a timat connt pro-Jan. 87 at Oorgas Hospital.
ff"- ,0.,??rSSUr nn eram ior military personnel In! BOWERS, Laura. 1. of Balboa,
Chairman, held a discussion on th t j 30 at Qo Hospital,
the advisability of having a bake
sale to raise funds for the March
of Dimes It was decided to-
hold the sale February 8 at the
PX
Guests of the club for the
morning were: Mrs. John Byrd.
Mrs. Frank Jones. Mrs. Leslie
li':00-NEWS
11:05Off the Record (Gontd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00NEWS
P.M. '" *
12:03New Tune Time
12:30Popular Music
l:00-NBW8
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Tour de France
2:00Latin American Serenade DfcvliW. Mrs. jjiy Mae Griffin,
Mrs. Betty Brooks. Mrs. Maurice
Bush. Mrs. Nelson Murray. Mrs.
Thomas Huff. Mrs. Keith Brlggs
and Mrs. Joe Call.
The other members who at-
tended were: Mrs. John Cousins.
Mrs Jimmy Tulip. Mrs. Ernest
Beck, Mrs. Clarence Harvey. Mrs.
Russell Mann. Mrs. Carl Hess.
Mrs. Joe Gormley. Mrs. Charles
lie
2:15Date for Dancin_
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:46Battle of the Bands
8:00 IndUs independence
Program
3:30McLean's Program
3:45Musical Interlude
4 00Music for Saturday
4:30What's Your Favorite
8:00Guest Star
8:15Masterworks from France.Bretch Mrs. Owen Tolbert. Mrs
(RDF
8:45American Folk Songs
70Gay Parla Music Hall
(RDF)
7:0a,rts Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00:
William Cote, Mrs. Maurice
Towne, Mrs. Fred Crumlev. Mrs.
David Wolfert. Mrs. Mlllard
Mundkowskl and Mrs. William
Carlson.
s and Commentary cir| Scoats Have Taffy Pull
A) I Girl Scout Troop 29. of Mar-
g Crosby Show (VOA.);garita, met at the home of Mrs.
M. L, McCullough Wednesday
evening for their regular busi-
ness meeting. At this time they
made plans for a dance to be
held in February
Following the business meeting
a taffy pull was enjoyed. The
' Hartz, Jean Chambers. Carolm
;**nder*. Sandra Keane. Sallv
'Blgelow, Judy McCullough. Gall
MacPherson and Sandra Hughes,
itle Report (VOA)
Hit Parade
Hit Parade
.JAi
10:80HdTEL EL PANAMA
10:30Hiving a Wonderful
Clime (BBC)
11:00Te Owl's Nest
l:00-aJn.-Sim Off
Explanation of Symbols
VOAVpice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting
Corp.
DPRadiodiffusion Francaise
Bake Sale at Gaton '
The Sundav School of the Ga-
1
IMPORTANT
Every Wednesday at 8:00 p.m. the CEN-
TRAL THEATRE will present a week-end re-
lease picture and in addition will give the fol-
lowing prizes:
1stA round trip ticket to San Jose, Cost
Rica on a Luxurious TACA airliner.
2ndA week-end at the HOTEL PANA-
MONTE in Boquete, flying on one of
the spacious COPA planes.
Sr the NATIONAL LOTTERY TICKET,
that pays off 44,000.00 in cold cash.
Enjoy youneif and be LUCKY by minding
the Buper-tpeclal function at the CENTRAL
THEATRE every WEDNESDAY.
ITS MOVIhTlMt .
ama K^anal qJheaters
Showing Tonight!
"THE GREAT MISSOURI RAID"
also STAGE SHOW at 8:30 only!
UtttoJ 'prWTIVK STOKY"
Audi MURPHY \!. i ci.:e CHAPMAN
KANSAS RAIDERS" Technicolor
%ttmt4T "AHflEI.S IN THF onTHLP"
Bury SUIXIVAN 9 Arlene DAW
NO QUESTIONS ASKED"
Utatmr 'KANSAS AIDERS"

TONIGHT!
8:00 p.m.
BALBOA*iN
ATLAS TRIO OF NEW YORK
11 i:m GOLDEN GIRL (Technicolor)
9 Uim**J "WIGHT VICTORY"
GAMBOA
kill
(SalnrriMV
GAT UN
1M
"NO QUESTIONS ASKED"
Clark GABLE a Johr HODIAK
Across Tht Wide Missouri"
(Tachnl-olori
aloren "RrVvf BULLS"
MARGARITA
I:1S A l:i
Stephen McNALLY a) Gall RUSSELL
"AIR CADET'
4lutd.v "fRANCIS HOES Tq THE HACES"
CRISTOBAL
Ir-raaaiilanad
(IS ::>
Kirk DOUC.AS a Virglnii MAYO
'ALONG THE GREAT DIVIDE'
Batartfay "ANNE OP THE INDIES"
SCREEN ATTRACTION 4:30 :15 8:30
WENDELL COREY ELLEN DREW
'THE GREAT MISSOURI RAID"
NO INCREASE IN ADMISSION I
We are proud to advertise



a


'




SUNDA Y

with MORE reader service!
Next SUNDAY, Feb. 3rd.
.

The SUNDAY AMERICAN

will serve you better
with COLOR
COMICS

Get your Sunday American early !


PRIVATE ITEM
Digitization of this item is currently in progress.
The Panama American
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01371
 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: AA00010883:01371
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text


tsBRANIFF

AN INbJBHUIM^
^SH^--
DAILY NEWSPAPEE
Panama American

Let the people knotc the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SEVENTH TEAE
PANAMA, R. T, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1052
FIVE CENTS
$100,000
Shots Ring Out
At RP School
But City Calm
(NBA RadJo-Telephoto
FORMOSA FLANS Chinese Nationalist Gen. Chiang Kai-shek (leit) talks with American
and Chinese generals In Formosa, as they dls cussed plans to defend the Island In the event
of a Red attack. From left to right are Chiang; Gen. Pal Chung-hsl, former commander
In central China; MaJ. Gen. Robert 8. Belghtler, commander of U.S. forces on Okinawa;
Mai Gen Ralph 8. Stearly, commander of the 20th Air Force; MaJ. Gen. William C. Chase,
cotnjnander of the UJS. Military Mission to Formosa; and Oen. Chou Chl-jou, the Nationalist
Chief of Staff.
-r'
>*'" m
Sporadic shots from police
(runs echoed around the vicinity
of the National Institute early
this morning, but the city re
malned ominously calm during
the daylight hours today.
A demonstration reportedly
led by government vehicles was
broken up neaf Cathedral Plaza
this morning by the police. The
demonstrators were said to have
gathered In the plaza to apply
pressure on the National Elec-
toral Jury matting m the City
Hall. .
The Jury was scheduled to de-
cide today on accepting the re-
gistration of the Panama Social-
ist Party.
Most Central Avenue stores
opened this morning, but glass
windows remained covered with
boards or wire mesh, although
there were Indications that the
tension that gripped the city
yesterday had eased considerably.
Clashes between the police
and students were non-existent
yesterday until around 2 a.m.
today when a police car parked
on 4th of July Ave. at thel St.
Intersection played a spotlight
on the /ear of the National Ins-
titute -and was answered by two
" w
(NEA Telephoto)
WET1 PLACE TO PARK The rampaging Oh lo River caught these carailn a Wheeling, W.
Va., parking lot. Freezing temperatures slowed the rise of the river, which was swollen by
record January rains. More than a million ac res of land in five states were under water,
and at least 8000 persons had to be evacuated.
Go On Wage Strike
, NEW YORK, Feb. 1 U.f)
About 1500 longhaul truck
drivers went on strike today in
IS Southern and mid-Western
States, but Individual firms be-
gan to fall Into line with the
Union wage Increase demands.
Union officials estimated that
10,000 men officially went on
strike In the South after ne-
gotiations collapsed between the
American Federation of Labor
Teamsters' Union and repre-
sentatives of the carrier asso-
ciations.
Another 3,500 truckers were
out in the midwest, according
to Thomas 8. Flynn, assistant
to Dan Tobln, chief of the
teamsters.
The strike deadline passed at
midnight yesterday but the ef-
fects of the strike were not felt
immediately on a widespread
scale because many employes
i had not yet received word and
I some firms were closed for the
night when the midnight dead-
line passed.
rocks, which hit the top of the
vehicle.
The police car withdrew but
two hours later police radio cars
coming up I Street from Central
Avenue were greeted with a hail
of rocks.
Intermittent shooting from
police cars continued until af-
ter fi am. today with several
vehicles being hit by stones
thrown by the students who
barricaded themselves inside
the Instituto.
Police chief said today the po-
licemen were stoned bv students
when they went in the vicinity
of the National Institute to af-
Family Offers
$500 Reward
On Videgaard
Ake Tornqulst, business as-
sociate of the missing Gosta
Videgaard. was released early
this morning by Panama Dis-
trict Attorney Jos M. Vsquez
Diaz after nine hours of ques-
tioning.
Tornqulst was released today
in the custody of the Swedish
Consul Carl A. Janson, but was
still considered under "tech-
nical" arrest. The shipping
broker was picked up yesterday
at noon by the Panama Police
for an Intensive grilling.
Vsquez said today that Torn-
qulst was still "subject to my
orders," but he declined to make
any statement regarding the
reason for the questioning.
Meanwhile police have an-
nounced that Videgaard's family
In Stockholm have offered a
ford orotectton to a liquor store. ^."l?^. fjLj22f2
tailor shop Md a lewelry store! *f^* ^'J^TX? **
whose owners reoorted that their
establishments had been raided
by students.
He said the policemen were
forced to withdraw as far as the
Banco Nacional after firing a
few shots;in the air.
ahix^otY1?},'?8 asga sra a et* *wb
:rrled ,, bv membe, of X^a tt. && worker who
previously thought he had seen
the missing man Fridav morn-
ing discovered today that he
had been mistaken In the time
element.
Videgaard. a weal** shipping
magnate has been missing from
his room at. El Panama Hotel
since Friday morning when he
slipped a note under Torn-
qulst's door that he was "going
for a walk." He has not been
heard from since.
missing man, dead or alive.
In the Canal Zone, the police
search ol the Miradores area
has proved fruitless. A Kobbe
bus driver who was alleged to
have seen Videgaard on the
morning of his disappearance
today claimed he could not re-
Costs Next Year
To Be Increased
By 50 Per Cent
------o------
Rates for the commercial activity of the new Pana-
ma Canal Company will be increased by $100,000 per
month from March 1 to July 1 of this year and will be
boosted an additional 50 percent for the next fiscal year.
The commissaries and clubhouses ore listed among
the Canal's "commercial activity" but officials have not
yet revealed how. and on what items, the higher rates will
be put into effect.
Announcement of the added expenses for Canal
employes was made in today's issue of the Balboa Heights
"house" magazine, The Panama Canal Review.
The
Judges' Bench
(NEA Telephoto)
WRF.CK DELAYS COMMUTERS This is the general scene, near the Bryn Mawr, P., sta-
tion, where 14 cars of a 106-car Pennsylvania Railroad coal train were derailed. No one
was Injured, but the wreck blocked all four tracks of the main Une and delayed thousands
of commuters In the Philadelphia area.
-------
Four petty larceny charges
were brought up this morning in
the Balboa Magistrate's Court.
The first defendant. Eulogio
Peres, a 36-year-old Panama-
nian, was fined $25 for stealing a
calln of acetone valued at $1.08
from the paint shop storeroom at
Albrook Air
the uniformed police, the secret
police and government workers
under IsmW Vallarlno. Jr.. a
brother of ponce chief Vallarlno.
^JMlarino was.nicked up bv Ca-
night foridafHharklng a small
Bovemment JruM he was driv-
ing' along 4th T July Avenue.
About 40 length* of iron bars
found in the track were confis-
cated by Zone plice and Valla-
rlno was warned; about future
double-parking ari released.
Zone police confirmed todav
the confiscation of the Iron
bars found in the vehicle op-
erated by VaUarino. Yesterday,
when questioned by The Pan-
ama America*, the police said
they knew nothing of any iron
bars and that Vallarino's ar-
rest was a "reatine" affair in-
volving "a minor traffic viola-
tion."
During the day and early eve-
ning yesterday groups of spec-
tators lined the Canal Zone side
of 4th of July Uve. near the "I"
Street Intersection.
Special Canal Stone police pa-
trols also were stationed along
4th of July from "J" to "H"
Streets directing traffic and
keeping a close, watch on devel-
opments around the Institute.
Panama City has not been
placed off limits to U.S. service
personnel stationed on the Ca-
nal Zone.
Clashes started Wednesday
following a student demonstra-
tion to request that President
Alclblades Aroxdmena revoke the
decree ending the school year
on Jan. II.
The Review story confirmed
The Panama American's exclu-
sive of .'an. 23 which headlined:
"Increase In CZ Rates Contem-
plated."
At that tint The Panama
American reported that the Ca-
nal board of directors contem-
plated increasing rates by March
1 "to levels which will place the
company on a self-sustaining
basis."
Today's Canal Company story
pointed out the realignment of
the company activities Into three
main categories Canal, Service
and Commercial and the
adoption of a new formula for
the apportionment.o cost. -, -
The sbny said'he changes em-
bodied In the President's budget
message to Congress are of
major interest to the Canal's
"customers" a they vitally affect
rate structures
It said the new setup, effective
March 1. would place the com-
pany on In the body of the announce-!
could be expeciwl are Hotel (Tl-
voll and Washington), Panama
Line, Railroad. Terminals (docks
and piers), and Marine Bunker-
ing.
50 UN Planes
Lost To Reds
In January
8TH ARMY HQ.. Korea. Feb. 1
(UP) Fift,y United Nations
plane were 'botvdown by Com-
mune t(inAJn Korea in Janua-
ry, setting a new record loss for
the second straight month.
In December, 35 United Na-
tions planes were shot down.
In return United States Sabres
shot down 31 Mlgs and probably
destroyed two more during Jan-
uary.
Red ground fire accounted for
ment (on page 18 of the maga-1 *4 oi the United Nations losses
sine) It dlscoircd that Revenue M1B s?04 down five Sabres and
of "commercta: activities" will
be Increased by $400.000 for the
four months from March 1 to
July 1 of this year and by an
estimated $1.814,100 for the next
fiscal year ($151.175 per month).
This increased revenue, it
pointed out, would be gleaned
from Increased rates on anti-
cipated business for the periods.
one Sabre was lost through me-
chanical difficulties.
Today saw an unusually low jet
dogfight when eight Migs attack-
ed 18 Thunderjets a* about 2,000
feet, as the Thunderjets weaved
through low clouds and snow
flurries to attack Communist
supply lines.
The Thunderjets damaged one
THIS IS HOW mystery man
Gusta Videgaard looked 10
years ago before his hair
turned grey. He now wears
it short, and his face is
deeply lined. He is 5* 7" toll
and weighs 150 pounds.
Balboa Heights officials said MI8-
today they were preparing a re-i Most Jet dogfights are at about
lease which would outline and 30.000 feet.
Itemize the Increases. At 'he Panmunjom truce talks
In addition to the commls-! today the Reds demanded a
sarles an-i clubhouses, the other i sharp reduction In the proposed
membei s of "commercial acti-
vity" on which Increases lny rates
New Locks Security Men Will
Guard Waterway Round Clock
Three Contracts
Awarded By Canal
On Housing Bids
Contracts have been awarded
for three out of five projects In
',the housing program for the pre-
isent fiscal year, it was announc-
i ed today by Col. George K. Wlth-
lers, Director ot the Engineering
land Construction Bureau.
Bids on the five projects were
opened as a group last Monday
morning. Awards have been
made for construction at Paral-
Rosellini Reports
Ingrid Expecting
Baby Next June
ROME. Feb. 1 (UP) Italian
movie director Roberto Rossellnl
said today that his wife Ingrid
Bergman Is expecting a child In
June.
He said that he and Bergman
have turned down offers to at-
tend the Bombay movie festival
because It would be "too tire-
some" for Bergman at the pre-
sent time.
The couples first child, Rober-
to. Jr.. was born in Rome, Feb.
2. 1950.
Rosselllnl said that his wife
Violent Fighting
Flares Near Hanoi
HANOI, Indochina, Feb. 1.
(UP) Violent fighting between
layal Viet Nam troops and Viet
Minh Reds has beep in progress
for three days along the much
disputed Colonial Highway 8
near h*e, French military
headquarters announced today.
Body Of Owner
In Powder Plant
Explosion Missing
SPOLETTO, Italy, Feb. 1 (UP)
The powder magazine of a
hell loading plant here exploded
last night. The proprietor Is
Peter Beasley
Has Postponed
Return To US
Peter Beasley. Special Con-
sultant to the Secretary of the
Army, who had planned to re-
turn to he. 8'atoa Friday on the
Panama liner Ancon has delayed
his retuni Indefinitely.
Beasley has spent the past
month In the Canal Zone and
attended the Board of Directors
of the Panama Canal Company
held here early last month.
Edward D. McKim, a member
of the B'jard c: Directors, sailed
Friday or the Ancon, accom-
panied by Mrs McKim and their
so, Diablo Heights, and Ancon.
At present there are 32 U. S.- and this will be readvertlsed.
post-armistice inspection of Ko-
rea.
Their latest move could shield
long stretches of the Yalu River
from- neutral observation.
The Reds proposed that the
number of ports of entry for each
side In Koreapoints which
would be open to Inspection by
the neutral teams supervising
the armisticebe cut from 12 to
three.
The Reds also demanded the
number of Inspection teams *
trimmed. .
The United Nations negottaMaf
want 40 Inspection teams to en-
force the armistice, with 15
working behind the lines on each
side, and 10 held In reserve to
rush to any point where armis-
tice violations are reported.
The United Nations have pro-
posed that representatives from
Switzerland, Sweden and Norway
The organization of a Locks
Air Force Base jester- Security Force as a part of the, rate and seven local"-rate "men wuh muW"cnanMs"Ts>Dr4:i*Blflr If Hltlfi' Nftte
day. The complainant In the case Locks Division for 24-hour po-, engaged in Locks Guard work. Bids for the revised work on!"'0*** nana OTc
W*?r.,H? *! ,ileyon on.mo ilce and arltr duty at the The new organization will Summit will be opened Feb. 18, iTk ron tone Tunic
n.i?Ui.n. Ite,H tn^;mS thrw MU * 'M,mi Canal!have 55 UA-rate and 12 local--with ano'her larg^group which! nrCOTenS I UniS
Oa^hTwif^toallnerrabber't00^ has b*en aPProved- "rate employe* has already been advertised. TUNIS. Feb 1 (UP).-French
hni! ELiimLini t. Tnnh Salte has ben announced at Balboa The personnel of the Locks i The contract for the work at residents In thi troubled town
^wiM^r^Trttvar- HfihU Security Force will be armed PanUso tnwnslte extension where have been receiving the fojlow-
The new
rio. He has a previous petty lar
ceny conviction as well as one
for vagrancy, according to court
record*.
And Cristina Valderrama was
found guilty on a petty larceny
charge and sentenced to 20 days
In Jail. The defendant, a 19-year-
old Panamanian, stole a blouse
and dress valued at $20 from the
house of Virginia clc Monrada In
Williamson Place.
Ten days In jail were meted
out to Pedro Manuel Alvares,'41-
year-old Honduran, who stole a
can of peaches, value 40 cents,
from the Terminals Division of
the Panam Canal Company.
For not signing his driving li-
cense, Doroteo Bedoya, a 30-year-
Securlty Force will be .
organisation will be and will have full authority to'115 masonry quarters are to be' lng note from the Tunisian Black
formed as soon as the selection apprehend suspicious persons' ^"A- *S* Dee^awlrdeol? T?*** land or*anl?atlo.n.:
is aSd^o^iath^an^'saf^uard" McClure. The Republic Con-1 The Bftck Hand Is everywhere.
evident sateguardistructlon nd M Untenance Com- Tour Ufo Is to danger. Death
Their other Hutu .nrt r. Dany r nanjma City, has been'swaits yr-u around the corner.
~~iM!ttr -ni . 8lven *n* contract for work at The death of a Tunisian will be
- th? JESLBM; sponslbllltles will consist of |>lablo Hf!fhts where 12 quarters followed by
the duties, including normal guard "work. Including building are to be constructed. Frenchmen
of the Canal Zone the safeguarding of lnstalla-These *W be of-masonry type
Police force, It was announced, tlons.
of a
been selected.
Applications for this position
111
fled for
members
the death of 10
The Chief of the Locks Se-I The uniform for the new
curlty Force will bold the rank,force will be kahkl shirts and
of Captain. Three subordinates:trousers, black ties and shoes,
of the force will hold the rank and white sun helmets,
of Sergeant and 50 men will The same badge and helmet
be assigned as patrolmen. Insignia as worn by the present
In addition, to the four of- locks guards will continue to
fleers, two men at each set be used,
of locks will be given super-,
old Panamanian was given a six- ylsory duties for the shifts Complete Information
month suspended sentence.
BALBOA TIDES
Saturday, Feb. 2
tts&JiJsnjB. ^liSSa* waraissswxwsBt; ..-a. .;...
known to have been In the plant two dai-ghter*. They have spent
French authorities said today's
construction ad will be located 1-day strike to mark the "Day of
uphill from the site of the old.Tunisian Independence" may
Diablo messh.ill. mark a decs1 ve stage In the
Framono. of Panama City, Tunisian Na'.tonallst campaign
has been awarced the contract for more homr rule,
for work at Ancon. Forty-eight! i;----------p
masonry buildings, housing 56 Armv Seizes Lorac
families, will be constructed In, *. LUlat
wardChareaMStrV'*t"AnC0nB0U,e"|L0*S Of Red AlillS
inama Canal Company's;|n Manila HOUSC
I
1:44
guard tore* at the locks.
Maintenance Division will
work in Halb.>a. where 11 com-! MANILA, Philippines, Feb 1
the newlp0slte"v,pe 1u'lrter buildings (UP) Army authorities today
" sinn are to b" conslr',ctd in the Pyle seised a large quantitv of explo-
when the Sergeants are not on! cernlng the new positions which
duty and these will be given will be opened as a result of
appropriately higher rates of the establishment of
'fhe new Locks Security Force ^now avafable^no *^r^%%^^t$&\ "hei\ L<*~Z
pension olt^V^if ^f'SS?,, T % nPto7^llto^"co"K^.^twthe hou^VXtt to "" 0n *
ia fnSL^iS 5CeLclTUi*n *.nd UU1 zaon D,vUlon * 'he! next week or 10 days, Col. With-; Raiders found 500 blasting cans
I Personnel Bureau. I era said. and nine boxes of dynamite.


PACE TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICA AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEW8FAPER
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
WNin AND rautm V TMt MANAMA AMBWICAN miae. INC
reuNoio bt nilion MUNHvm IN llll
HAHMODIO AKIA. (DITOK
7. H iiiiii r> O o U4. famaha. n or r
TlLlrHONI PANAMA NO 2 0740 18 UNIB>
CAILI AODMM PANAMBBICAN. PANAMA
COLON OfHe. 11.17 CNTIIAI AVINUI BITWIIN 12th AND isth stmiti
fwiiin RirlalNTTlvlB JOSHUA B POWW8. INC
S41 MADISON AVI NIW VOK. I> N t.
LOCAL MA
* MONTH IN ADVANCE ,----------------,--------------------- '' I 5 00
Pe* III MONTMB. IN ADVANCI --------------------------- 'H AO
fO ONI VIA. IN ADVANCI. ------------ IB SO "
Bror
:
and Elsewhere
/ Jack Lait
Labor News
And
Comment
No Woy to Hunt Ducks
By Victor Rlesel
BOSTON This till Is the
home of the bean and the cod.
The Cabots undoubtedly still
speak to the Lodges. But the
Lodges now speak to the CIO.
as well as to Ood. And In the
very language of CIO.
There was a moment at a
CIO convention here the other
day when Oen. Elsenhower's
national c: mpalgn manager,
Sen. Henry Cabot Lodge, Jr.
back from a loss-country tour
spoke, and you couldn't tell
the difference b? ween him and
Phil Murray without a pro-
gram .
There could be no doubt that
the Senator, without mention-
ing his candidate's name, was
directly replying to the criti-
cism Inside labor of Eisen-
hower's failure to speak out
now on domestic Issues. If the
Senator accurately reflects the
PTINCHELLING FOR WALTER
The gals of the Women's National Republican Club are in a
twtvet and a fidget over an Issue of political protocol. Did they
'endorse" Bob Taft for President? He was their luncheon speaker
at a record turnout in the Waldorf last Saturday. Our Oov. Dewey
Is an Elsenhower power and tower. The Taft date was set last
September, but In the interim he had chucked in his homburg...
Mrs. Robert Low Bacon, first veep of the c!ub, listed as a sponsor,
dlinot attend In Washington she stated "no avowed candidate
f oPthe Presidency is endorsed by the club prior to the Republican
1 National Convention." So there!
My Federal Building tippers-off slip me a tale with a twist.
At an outlying sub-station some lrregu arltles showed up, of a
nature making them the business of botn the feds and the City
cops. A police detective was assigned. He turned up no v
two weeks. But the postal inspectors did- they nailed the cop central, they seem to have
whipped up a left-of-center
platform, indeed.
There had been some be-
hind-the-scenei by-play a
lew minutes before Sen.
Lodge took the platform of
the CIO's Retail, Wholesale
and Department Store
Workers' Sixth Annual
Convention. Lodge was
startled to learn that the
union's chief, Irving Simon,
had in a keynote speech
told Eisenhower that most
labor believed him to be
politically to the right of
Sen. Taft and Herbert
Hoover and that he
ought to stay in uniform.
The Senator had come first
the hotel suite, where a
own brother! An officer of the precinct got so mad, ne ?,.
dick a beating Sin this department." he screamed, "you have no
brother'" The cop picked himself up off the iloor in a daze and
asked What's my brother got to do with it'" As it turned out,
he was not protecting his brotherhe] ust hadn't been a Die totus
' any information.
When the President had made up his mind to fire Attorney.
' General McGrath, he offered the appointment to Sam Rosenman.
' who declined, then to ex-Judge (U. S. Appeals Court D. C.) Justin
Miller former 8peclal Assistant Atty. Gen., crlminologlst and law
professor. Miller accepted, tendered his resignation aspresident
of the National Association of Broadcasters a life Job. Then Tru-
man had to renege.. .The pressure to sa\e McGvath was too po-
tent .Among other factors which may have changed Harry s
mind is said to have been a threat, by a caller. Sen Theodore
Green of McGrath's Rhode Island, in effect like this: "If Howard
la dismissed he will call a press conference and say that he ask-
. ed you a year ago to discharge Lamar Caudle."
, Bronx Boss Ed Flynn has been ordered by hta medics to retire
from politics pronto. He hasn't yet. But he has been on the West
Coast for three weeks, in seclusion. He has found a new interest-
horse-breedingand invested $850,000 for a *tsrt. .Foreign mo-
ney is said to be buying up RKO stock, seeking to take over Ho-
ward Hughes' control..."Stuttering Sam' Dowell. famed local
howglrl who wed a Texas millionaire, is now an executive with
the Marx toy emporium.. .Gertrude Gretsch (Mrs Jack) Astor is
scrutinizing time-tables of Virgin Island flights.. Valentina Cor-
-ia Italian starlet, due this morning aft Jdlewlld from Rome...
George Ross, Jr., who was ArJlne Judge'-, sixth, will become Gerry
Higgins' fifth.. .Faye Emerson's next "Wonderful Town" will pro-
bably be Rerfo. '
For the first time ever, New York City is tabulating and
rwnestly reporting its crime statistics. The FBI has always elimi-
ated the metrop from Its figures because they were unreliable.
Jollce Commissioner Monaghan ordered that the full truth go on
' he record. The first week's count was 3.000 The estimate is
hat, with trivial chaff eliminated, the Big Burg will register about
100 000 known crimes a year.
Myles Lane, handsome U. 8. District Attorney, former football
all-starrer, still a bachelor. Is allergic to reports that he is lnte-
.ested in this and that girl. When, as, and/or if there is to be a
iarty of the second part, deponent sayetn he will furnish a Din
f particulars .Judy Garland will close at the Palace Feb. 17
no marry Bid Luft April 8. Her B'way successor is not yet named,
ut Danny Kaye has signed for a one-man show later.. .Clark
-able is 51 today..,Harnett Kane, veteran New Orleans author,
; compiling a Wog^phjv-of the late Dorothy Dix, oollablng with
I er long-time secretary, Mrs. Ella Bentley Arthur.
GlymV Johns,. British star of "Gertie;' which opens at the
Plymouth tomorrow, will be married to David Foster, export sales-
anager of Palmollve-Colgate-Peet, at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
" alllp Isles, 4 E. 86th St. They met as kid in Sunday school and
, ;aln two years ago in London.
About 250,000 diamonds, due In London from South Africa via
Cairo are days overdue.. .Model June Cox married James Preston
' i Ulen in Frederlcksburg, Va...Fred Wacker. of Chicago society,
id Veronica Compton, of British society, enjoying each other's
>-e'.ety here. .Pat DiCicco's newest flame is Polly Aaron, who
< >n the "Miss Surf maid" contest.. .Julian Fields, adman, and his
\- fe Barbara separated for months, seen at El Morocco, evident-
ly reconciling..Star Dennis OTCeefe and director Mike Curtis
t iw up while doing a pic In Mexico. Curtiz "curtlzlzed" OTCeefe's
f. .ting, and what Dennis said of the direction made it a draw.
Chrysler is moving 50ff of its men and helr families from
itrolt to New York...Frankie Laine to okay- nothing wrong
th his throat at all.. .Eugene Lyons elevated to a Senior Editor
Readers Digest.. .David E. Green, publicist, opening a Wash-
! gton office, won't tell what accounts he took on there._________
"1I> IS VOUI WKUM THS REAPERS OWN COIUMN
THE MAIL BOX
1 i Mil) Boa hj n an tonal ro naden at Th* Panama Amer-
n -:rr> ara racaivad arattfully and ara Raadla* III wholly o-
I 4mt ji mannar.
i I roit cantributa e tetter sa'I ba Impartan* it It joaan'l appaar rka
neat day Itttan on pybluhae Is the arder racaivad.
Please try Is ass* rbt Urtlen limitad la . paaa length.
Identity el letter writers It held in atricHtt cenfldencc.
Thii newspaper aisamra e retpamikility lar rtstemanti ei epmieae
':pr--ed in leara tram reader.

utor t ',
is Panama American
. -ar Sir:
May I useyouf letter box column to cone rat ulate Dick Rog-
} i of Gamboa for hitting the nail on the head about unneces-
. i ty help being paid big salaries to ride along on the Panama
' L mal Company's Band Wagon.
It is getting to that stage where the empluyes are not going
! I i etanC for any more of ,thls nonsense and are beginning to
t ik about striking for better treatment Many seem of the
C 'Inlon that since they are working for the PANAMA CANAL
; i 3MPANY and not directly for the Unl'ed States Government
i eh right has been their privilege.
I have been told that some years ngo there was a case of
r ring some sort of contemplated injustice towards the employes
II iich case was very quickly settled by one of the labor leaders
'' representatives sheering the big guvs somewhere in the
ighborhood of 300 resignations already signed and ready for
' :livery.
What we need here Is about three good A&P men to run
ie commissary, and about three good business men who know
rw to understand human nature and bundle labor to run the
; :t of the Canal business.
If we can Induce the New Civic Concils to get together and
rail a big mass meeting of dissatisfied employes, someone will
, < ..rely have to sit up and take notice.
Our slogan to be "Get rid of the high up aeudheads and the
rue print managers." Then all will be quiet on the Canal Zone
! f. ant.
BUCK KODGERS.
' tail Box Editor
t tar Sir:
Here's my entry for the understatement of the year!
"NO CHANGES ARE CONTEMPI.*.TED BUI SOME
ADJUSTMtNTS WILL BE MADE?'
| LONGEARS.
<- UTT'S ITART A FENCING CLASS
;ftor
i^esi Bit
i am writing In the hopes of organizing o l?acing club here
to
small group awaited him. Soon
there was good-natured bant-
ering. The newsmen saying, in
effect you like Ike, but what
does Ike like?
Not aware of the strong CIO
criticism, Lodge retorted:
"There Is no Justification for
CIO's antagonism. Elsenhower
Is a progressive. People who
say otherwise Just don't know
what they're talking about. As
for labor, he wants a strong,
responsible labor movement."
Then down'to the platform
he went, and for the first time,
an important, policy-making
Eisenhower spokesman outlined
a domestic program.
He attacked corruption In
Washington, blamed the Ad-
ministration for falling to build
a durable peace, and literally
quoted the high prices of
bread, hamburger, milk, lamb,
right down to coffee.
Then he called for rigid price
controls, charging that there
were. "selfish Interests" keeping
up the cost of living. The 800
delegates, a group even more
militant in their philosophy
than the rest of CIO, cheered
wildly.
In this order, then. Senator
Lodge called for the following,
and they could have come out
of the CIO's National Resolu-
tions record. He wanted spe-
cial placement of defense con-
tracts in areas depressed by
wartime unemployment, such
as the Detroit autoworkers and
the New England textile hands,
jobless because of cutbacks.
There should be increases
in payments to those re-
ceiving old age pensions
and survivors' benefits and
the lifting of the ceiling on
wagesand. he added, this
should not be called a
wage increase, just meet-
ing inflation.
He declared for the guar-
anteed annual wage the
same principle for which
Phil Murray now aski in
the steel dispute.
He added that every business
which has a government con-
tract certainly should guaran-
tee annual wages. Thereby,
consciously or otherwise, Lodge
put himself on the CIO's side
in the steel crisis, on this is-
sue at least.
If Sen, Lodge did not come
out for socialized medicine, he
"me closer to it than he be-
ll ves. The Elsenhower spark-
plug said:
'"We should consider measures
whkh will Increase the number
of high-quality young doctors
wl'h Inducements so that they
will practice in the places
where they are most needed.
"We shojild lower the cost
of the hospital bill by using
public funds for hospital con-
struction, for the maintenance
of such hospital services as th*
care of the Invalid, the educa-
tion of Internas and nurses
and the maintenance of acci-
dent wards and ambulances.
"We should provide free
diagnostic clinics, including
X-ray service, furnish per-
iodic health examinations
for all school children and
make available to those
who cannot afford expens-
es medicine free of
charge."
He spoke of civil rights and
the need to beat the Russians
with an idea as well as with
guns. He was uproariously
cheered.
But the CIO leaders, never-
theless, still wanted to hear
a declaration of principles from
Gen. Elsenhower himself.
And later they passed a re-
solution saying that until Ike
spoke out he could not "lay
^why WASHWOTOH
MERRY-GO- ROUND
___________ DMW PIAtSON
I
Tax Racket
By BOB RUARK
>

NEW YORK.Everyone knows that Mr. Will corruption around, the man snys, why then I
Rogers, the late gum-tliewer, was a wise and will have some, please, end let me fatten my cof-
salty man, and the overbold Republicans may do fers, too.
exceeding well this year to heed some of his an- But tampering with tola tax collectors and get-
cient soothsayings, as recently exhumed by "Col- ting off from rightful tithes fries his hide, be-
uer'S cause he knows that, as a small debtor, he hasn t
The magazine quotes from the '28 elections, ac- got a prayer to beat the collector out of a dime.
"Corruption has supplanted the tariff, as a
national issue. But it's awful hard to get people
interested in corruption unless they can have
some of it.
"You take a fellow that hasn't received any
corruption, and it's kinda like the fellow that
has never drank sauerkraut Juice, he ain't much
Interested In whether it's good or bad.
They'll hound him for $22.35, or even two bucks.
Wholesale rottenness in the Bureau of Internal
Revenue makes him madder than a muzzled
actor, because he sees the big sinners greasing
their way out of large chunks of liability.
Every man feels taxes today as he never knew
he would feel taxes. When Mr. Truman blithely
checks off a budget he Is no longer merely soak-
ing the rich and clobbering the corporations. He
People Just figure that the>e couldn't be so is snipping another foot off the take-home of
much corruption, or some of it would haye eotio, .verjajodV. / .-,; ' .
my way r r Inli tlry short time- as average wage, earner
"And the fellow that has received any of li- has seen a lot of luxuries and semi-luxuries tx-
naturally he Is In favor of a continuation of the ed almost out of reach, and he has watched his
own bobtailed salary competing desperately with
the cost of living,
If there Is a single slice of corruption the vot-
ing man will remember this fall, it's corruption
in the tax departmentand higher and higher
and higher taxes, with Harry asking for more
The Influence peddlers have been merrily at money every whipstitch
work but It has mostly been petty larceny steal- And if there is one deadly symbol, to drape
ingwhat they got caught at, anyhow. The suspl- around the Democratic neck like a ripe and
clon Is that a Hock of the big thieves are still pungent albatross, It Is Harry's own tax-free $50,-
pollcy."
There has been a power of lovely campaign
ammunition available for the Republican rock-
throwers, and the Democratic defense Is nearly
nil.
loose, but that is only a suspicion.
Offhand, you would sav that while the deep-
freeze scandals and the RFC fixes are pretty
Juicy stuff, they figure to evaporate with tune.
Charlie Lucey, a seasoned political reporter,
000, in addition to salary and expenses. Truman
grabbed his non-accountable slush fund eagerly,
and I bet he wished he hadn't.
Every time the man gets up before Congress
and tells me to tighten my belt, hard times are
-a the isthmus. All those Interested In the sport of fencing, please Pe ."'ti? fZJS
rop a post card to Box 877. Balboa, with your phone number ''m to support of American
. admsillng address, and let's see If we can't Perhaps lessens ean be arranged wl'h a good instructor in
.ie near future.
ROBERT B. MclTVAINK
There was the feeling that
Elsenhower was ducking the Is-
sues.
recently made a swing around the country and a-comlng and we got to have more money from
he, like Will, found the people not so much In- '
censed at general corruption In office, or at some
of the big and flagrant mistakes made by the
Administration.
What really burned 'em, according to Charlie,
was the tax-fixing business between big sinners
and trusted Trumsnltes.
The average voter is never going to have a
whack at a corrupt buc*. and his tendency is
more toward envy of the slicker than mass In-
dignation at the slicker'.* misdeeds. If there is
the people, I keep thinking of that fat 50 G's he
salts into the sock each year50 thousand you
couldn't save If you made a million under this
tax structure.
And when you think of the President as the
symbolic Americanwho admits he can't live on
his own salary while belting everybody else to
the limityou quickly oulld your own answer.
Will Rogers was right. Wholesale corruption Is
not cinch campaign material, but I don't see
how the tax Issue can miss.
Sleazy Business
By Joseph and Stewart Alsop
WASHINGTON. If tne President decides to
run again, one thing is clear. The great Issues
will fade Into the background, while such prob-
lems as the quality of the President's friends
will occupy the foreground of the campaign.
The new Congressional session is in fact pre-
paring a regular smorgai.nord table of executive
malfeasance.
Take, for example, the up-comlng case of su-
preme Court Justice Tom Clark, ex-patron of
Theron Lamar Caudle, ex-oil lobbyist before the
Texas legislature, and ex-Attorney General of
the United States.
In the early days of the Truman administra-
tion, Tom Clark and Postmaster-General Robert
Hannegan had no closer b'islnessman-friend than
Jack /rye, then president of Transwdrld Air-
lines.
Frye was popular In Washington as a generous
fellow with his private plane uid a generous con-
tributor to the Democratic party
These traits-failed to er.dear him, however, to
TWA's chief stockholder. Howard Hughes, who
decided, in 1946, that the company needed a new
hand at the helm. But when Hughes moved to
oust Frye, Clark and Hannegan-hastened to his
defense.
A great many million dollars of TWA notes
were held by the Equitable Life Insurance Com-
pany. Accordingly. Clark mil Hannegan Indicat-
ed to the president of Equitable Thomas I. Par-
kinson, that firing Frye nould be a grave error
of business Judgment.
Much impressed. Parkinson hastened to pass
on the Clark-Hannegan udvlce to TWA director
Noah Dietrich and TWA general counsel Palmer
Bradley. The potential meaning, in terms of air-
mail contracts and decisions of the Civil Avia-
tion Board, was only too obvious Yet Hughes
defied the polticos and ousted Frye.
Almost at once, Frye was named president of
General Aniline Corporation a firm In the hands
of the Allen Proprety Office, nd thus under At-
tomey-Oeneral Clark's cuntrol.
He holds this place still, and draws a salary of
$97,000 a year from General Aniline and Its sub-
sidiary, General Dyestuff Meenwhlle. the period
of TWA's predominance at the Civil Aviation
"oard drew to Its close, snd the Pan-American
Airways era set in a Uttlo later
Against the vast, dark panorama of our times.
Drew Pearson says: Eisenhower heads Taft on Merry-Go*
Round poll; Taft' strongest in Midwest; Mike DiSalle
offered to replace Eric Johnston as Wage-Price Sta-
bilizer.
WASHINGTON. Final results of the Merry Oo Round
postcard poll on the Republican candidates are as follows:
General Elsenhower 49 per cent;
Senator Taft of Ohio 35.6 per cent;
Governor Warren of California 7.5 por cent;
General MacArthur 6.9 per cent.
A total of some 200,000 votes was received from every state
In the union, and significantly the ratio of voting remained al-
most constant throughout the poll.
Taft's strength, for Instance, fluctuated only between 37 and
36.5 per cent; Eisenhower's strength between 48.5 and 41.6 pet
There was also little variation between the MacArthur and
Warren vote, despite the fact that during the poll, General Mae-
Arthur made it clear he was not a candidate.
Stassen announced his candidacy during the middle of the
poll, but his votes did not pick up as a result, and remained so
few that they were not recorded.
Taft's strength, according to the Merry-Oo-Round survey, la
at its peak In the Midwest, while Elsenhower's strength Is great-
est In New England, the South and Far West
States where Taft leads axe Ohio, Illinois, Indiana, Idaho,
Maryland, North and South Dakota, West Virginia, Wyoming
and Kentucky.
One surprising aspect of the poll was that Taft though trail-
ing in most Southern states, ran strong in Kentucky with a 61.4
to 33.2 per cent vote over Eisenhower. This was greater strength
than in Taft's home state. Ohio.
Also interesting was the fact that t.ie Merry-Oo-Round poll
in New Hampshire gave Elsenhower a strength of 67.8 per cent
against Taft's 29.5 per cent, which runs counter to the poll taken
by the Manchester Union-Leader which showed MacArthur first,
recond, and Elsenhower a poor third.
The Merry-Oo-Round poll In New Hampshire gave Mac-
Arthur 11.4 per cent. New Hampshire w.'ll be the first state.to
ten a primary.
Although Elsenhower leaders have not entered him In Wis-
consin on the theory that Taft has the edge, the Merry-Go-
Round poll showed Ike leading Taft In that state by 41 to 36.
The states where Elsenhower ran strongest ^ere the extremes
of the nation In size Texas with a vote of 71 per cent and
Rhode Island with a vote of 75 per cent.
Here are the final results of Taft and Elsor'- wer strength,
state-by-state, In percentages:
Alabama Elsenhower 60.8. Taft 24.8 Arizona Elsenhow-
er 40.6, Taft 47.1; Arkansas Elsenhower 49.1. Taft 43.9; Cali-
fornia Elsenhower 47.1, Taft 24.2; Colorado Elsenhower 63.9,
Taft 22.8; Connecticut Elsenhower 59.3. Taft 29.3; Delaware
Elsenhower 62.4, Taft 28.7; Florida Elsenhower 48.5, Taft 40;
Georgia Eisenhower 54.3, Taft 16.3; Idaho Eisenhower 39.3,
Taft 42.3; Illinois Eisenhower 45.5, Taft 47.8; Indiana Elsen-
hower 40, Taft 51.4; Iowa Elsenhower 40.2, Taft 41.9; Kansas
Elsenhower 50, Taft 40.1; Kentucky Elsenhower 33.2. Taft
61.4; Louisiana Eisenhower 72.5, Taft 10.7; Maine Elsenhower
60.3, Taft 25.4.
Maryland Elsenhower 427. Taft 48.3' Massachusetts
Elsenhower 61.3, Taft 28.2; Michigan -- Elsenhower 49.3, Taft;
36 5; Minnesota Elsenhower 50.2, Taft 38.8; Mississippi |
Elsenhower 62.3, Taft 31.3; Missouri Elsenhower 62.4, Taft 19.6;
Montana Elsenhower 44.2, Taft 41.; Nebraska Elsenhower I
464, Taft 44.5; Nevada Elsenhower 63.6, Taft 23 4; New Hamp-I
shire Eisenhower 57.8, Taft 29.5; New Jersey Elsenhower ^
53.9, Taft 34.7; New Mexico Elsenhower 67.1, Taft 16.9; New
York Elsenhower 46.9, Taft 39.8: North Carolina Etsenhow- i
cr 66.2, Taft 25; North Dakota Eisenhower 32, Taft 62.1; Ohio!
Elsenhower 35, Taft 54,6.
Oklahoma Elsenhower 53, Taft 31.3; Oregon ElsenhowerJ
53.D, Taft 20.3; Pennsylvania Eisenhower 45 P, Taft 38.1; Rhode
Island Elsenhower 76.7, Taft 16.1; South Carolina Sisen*
hower 63, Taft 30.8; South Dakota Elsenhower 31.6. TafJ 511
Tennessee.JBsflnbower 43,6. Taft 43.1; Tex? .EUen.nowf"
71.6, Taft 19.9; Utah EUenntjwer. 47.7, Taft, 19.8--Vermont S
Eisenhower 67, Taft 22.6; Virginia Hscrihbwer 6.4, TWt K,t
Washington Elsenhower 46.6, Taft 2V3; West Virginia -
Elsenhower 37.3, Taft 533; Wisconsin -- Eisenhower 413, Taft
36 5; Wyoming Elsenhower 36.7, Taft 44.6; District o Colum-
bia Elsenhower 56.6, Taft 34.8.
TAFT ON MCCARTHY
Senator Taft has now ringed the circle on McCarthyism. Hera
is bis complete public record:
On March 23. 1950, Taft admitted to the New York Times,
Herald Tribune, Baltimore Sun and Associated Press that he
had privately encouraged McCarthy, had ven arranged a meet-
ing between the Wisconsin Senator and a oosKlble informant: i
had urged McCarthy "if one case dldnt work out to bring up
another."
On Aug. 21, 1951, Taft began pulling In hi horns.
He told a Portland, Me., audience that "the Republican,
haven't endorsed McCarthy's charges except those they agree i
with" "
One month later, Taft backed aw^y even further. He told
Spencer R. McCulloch of the 8t. Louis Post-Dlspateh that Mc-
Carthy's methods were "perfectly reckloM" and the content of
his charges "bunk." ,_
On Oct. 33,1951, Taft told the press tint McCarthy had "over-
stated" his charges, and added: "The strength cf Communist I ,
government apparently reached a peak at Yalta and is now d-
D By Nov. 8, 1951, McCarthy had begun pressuring Taf4 to re-
serve himself. On that date, he announced that the OhWan would |
support McCarthy for re-election. .......
Finally, on Jan. 31, 1953, Taft completed the full cycle and
issued his statement that McCarthy's charges had bean "fully ,
Justified."
WHITE HOUSE SUPS
I
this sleazy little story does not matter very much.
Yet It will matter in the campaign.
So too will the peculiar manifestations of Sec-
retary John Snyder'a remarkably relaxed man-
agement of the Treasury Department.
Here the alcohol tax unit is due for attention.
One subject of investigation will be the intra-
lndustry struggle of the distllleis over a ruling on
the use of new barrels In aging bourbon whisky.
For mysterious reasons, the ruling meant mil-
lions of dollars of profit and loss to various dis-
tilling companies. The reported result was a gol-
den flow of contributions to tho Democratic Na-
tional Committeeso much simpler an approach
to such problems than long arguments in hear-
ings.
The investigators also want to know why at
least one official uf alcohol tax unit, now retired,
has seemingly been given highly profitable "dls-,
trlbutorshlps" of popular brands of drinkables by
grateful distilling companies.
By the same token, the Commodity Credit
Corporation is due for a going over.
So is the Alien Property Office (although this
investigation is likely to be a trifle uninteresting,
since the head of the office Harold Baynton, Is
actually an appointee o the chief Investigator.
Senator Pat McCarran of Nevada).
And just to round ou: 'he '1st, there will be a
sterner inquiry Into the doings at War Assets,
where Caudles great friend, Frank Nathan,made
a nice profit.
Meanwhile, the alleged softness-towards-Com-
munlsm Issue will also he 'nflated at a great rate.
The President's own cnange In loyalty rules
has already caused John 8. Service to be dis-
missed from the State Department, after suffer-
SI octuple Jeopardy, and for Indiscretion rather
an disloyalty. It Is an open secret that at least
one more unfortunate 8tate Department official
is to become a victim of this same change of
rules.
Senator McCarran's internal security subcom-
mittee is also still in business, with the sams
r'ipment of witnesses .eady to mass produce
rges of treason on the basis of hearsay re-
collection ten years after 'he event. And the case
of Ambassador Philip Jessup still Impends and
will almost sursly be lost.
The public has little idea how many government-alto, art
made as a result of the mediocre men anmnd the White House.
When Eric Johnston resigned as bosi of wage and price ta-
bllteatlon, for Instance, Mike DiSalle, wno served as No. 1 man
under him, sent word via a White House aide that he was avail-
able to replace him. - I
It's hard to get a good man to take tne rmckbreaklng Job of
wage-price administrator, and ordinarily DISalle's ofjar would
have been snapped up. I .
However, the President's little helper? failed to pass on thl
Iniormatlon to their chief and the President continued-to b-|
lleve that DiSalle wa, not available to replace Johnston.
After weeks of searching for a candidate, new Democratic
chairman Frank McKlnney finally came up with the name of I
his old friend, Roger Putnam, ex-mayor of Springfield, Mass.
As wage-price administrator, Putnam Is doing a conscientious,!
unimaginative Job, constantly wasting hi time checking nu-
Recently, for example, stabilizer Putnam learned that Dl-J
Salle's price-control agency had laid out a natlon-wlste, blU-|
board advertising campaign aimed at edueatlng the public about
the dangers of Inflation.
Some of the proposed ads carried a small OPS seal in the
lower right hand corner. Putnam picked up the phoae, calls
"Why don't you keep me informed of these important pre
grams?" he demanded. ''I don't think we should use that
emblem on those billboards. Looks bad."
DiSalle. busy trying to hold down price, wa unaware
the controversial seal, replied: "Do yoj want me to order th,
seal removed?"
"No," said Putnam "I Just want you to know how I feel ao
It.'
DiSalle took the hint, had the seals removed. Then.
of the futility, the Insults and the Ignominy of trying to de
good Job in Washington, he resigned.
Faltering Philip!
Philip' Ufe Is fUled with braises
Well-worn step and raga be us*s.
Repair weald last* Ms home like new-
f A Classified, tnt the right eluel





FRIDAY, PBBRUARY 1, lMt
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

41
MSB
Truman Gets Out Of Primary;
He Doesn 't Need To Enter
WASHINGTON, Feb. 1 (UP) President
Truman said yesterday he will withdraw his name
k from New Hampshire's Democratic Presidential
J primary but that it does not mean he will or will not
\run for re-efection.
\ His action leaves the Democratic field in New
Hampshire's March 11 voting to Sen. Estes'Kefau-
>r (P-Tenn.)
' 'The Republican field offers a three-way race
among-Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio, Harold E. Stas-
gen and Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower.
horse" for backers of Gen. Dou-
glas MacArthur in the Wiscon-
sin and Ohio primaries. MacAr-
thur has refused to let his name
be used.
i Mr. Truman brushed' aside the
importance of primaries as far
J he is concerned. He told his
.yews conference he doesn't have
t enter any primaries even If
yje wants rendmlnatlon.
' He said the primaries, includ-
ing several where Kefauver has
/ntered, will prove to be a lot of
jyewaJsh when the Democratic
f aliona 1' Convention meet in
Jhicago .next July tohoose a
-omlnee.
7 The remark v/as Interpreted
6v some as-a hint by Mr. Tru-
Aan that,:-lf he drops out, he
intends to pick the nominee.
' For the first time In weeks,
tthe president showed dls-
leasufe about playing the
uestion-and-answer game with
A popularity contest between
Gen. Dwight D. Elsenhower and
Harold E. Stassen shaped up
for Minnesota's March 18 pri-
mary. Stassen, ex-governor of
Minnesota, intends to enter. An
Elsenhower leader said he will
enter the general's name despite
objections of national Elsen-
hower-for-President leaders.
A former aide of Oov. Adlal
E. Stevenson of Illinois said the
governor would accept the De-
mocratic Presidential nomina-
tion if drafted.
Sen. Edward J. Thye (R-
Ser, ov^r" hU futureVt- Mihn., said SUssen" In "superb
Jcal plans. He suggested the sub- degree" meets the ^uallflcaMons
/
fct be dropped in favor of more
iportant things.
Nevertheless, many political
cuestiona were asked. In his
Veplles, the Present said:
A request by Pennsylvania
Democrats that he, run again
has been duplicated all over the
country but he lsn!t ready to
disclose, his decision.
He gets some.mail, not very
much1, uigtag him to run again
and.lt is all favorable.
The; two-term limitation on
Presidents is a good thing but It
doesn't apply to .him because
he technically Is serving his
first term.-'.
He JjiMO't. heard of .any White
Hotise-rsponsored movement to
top Kefauver and it isn't true
because he isn't trying to stop
any "one:
He would be glad to help
retire Shy Republican Senator
who la .'running, including Sen.
James P. Kern of Missouri.,
The suggestion has been made
that Mr. Truman run for his
old Senate seat, now held by
Kem-'
He said last week he probably
would -disclose, his plans before
the April 39 deadline for filing
In the Missouri primary. He
said he'isn't ready yet, however-,
to announce' that decision.
Reminded of a long-advocat-
ed Idea that former Presidents
be mide life-time members of
the Senate, the President said
he long, has favored it.
Mr.'.Truman's name was en-
tered -for the New Hampshire
primary Wednesday by James
D. McPhall, a Manchester, N. H.,
luber' man. The President has
10 days in which to withdraw.
He said he will have It done. .
Other developments:
Gen. Jonathan M Wainright,
>ero of Retain, declined to run
a favorite son "stalking
laid down by Oen. Douglas Mac-
Arthur for the Presidency"a
man of demonstrated capabili-
ties in the science of civil gov-
ernment."
NAACP Official Says
Carolina Segregation
Decision 1$ A Draw
COLUMBIA,. 8. C, Feb. 1,-
(UP)A NAACP official said to-
day the Supreme Court merely
returned 'the Clarendon County
to I school case to a South Carolina
court for "further considera-
tion" and the action could not
be considered a victory for
either side.
'James M. Hlhton, president of
the South Carolina conference
of the National Association for
the Advancement of Colored
People, said the court "did not
decide in anyone's favor."
But Oov. James F. Byrnes and
other South Carolina white
leaders have hailed the action
as a victory for segregation of
the races.
The Supreme Court ruled that
additional facts in the case had
been filed with the three-Judge
lower court and the Justices
"needed the benefit" of these
additional facts.
Hlnton said he could not see
how anyone could read the
published court opinion as a
victory for either, side.
But the general opinion among
white leaders was that the high
tribunal's action sets aside an
appeal filed in the case by the
NAACP and Negro parents who
brought the suit-
The three-Judge court last
summer, in a divided decision,
Fsathtrtd Crtaturt
ORIZONTAL 7 Pertaining to
1. Depleted M **
feathered
ereature
II Repugnance
iltStta affliction
15 Tree fluid
II Symbol for
Illinium
17 Rounded and
cylindrical
II Chief priest
of ahriae
30 Employ
MPut up With
VERTICAL
lPlower vessel
J Man's n* me
Corded fabric
4 Greek (ab.)
Egyptian
goddess
River la
Africa
7 Butterfly
Poker stake
Antwar to Previous Put
m m
dr.iMiiunw*f ii 'ii : <
., r_v : rv ;
i:' Mijarowr-iM i ;n
! .r..'i.-' i: mmI
i li.ir
i
;:.-
''.'B l ' ':-
,r jMBRMBl :
!7ir-: 1 r.v.M m '' i
IICompass point Mostunusual
23 Correlative ajrtag card
of cither
II Senior (ab.)
14 Yes (Sp.)
* Exclamation
St Snare
11 Polynesian
chestnut
12 Palm leaf
Blackbird of
cuckoo family
MQeralnt'a wife
18 Shoulder of a
road
ITBardeu
Early
English (ab.)
J Transpose
(ab.)
40 Measure of
type
43 Negative wordbs-
41 Route (ab.)
47 rrench article
Lag
51 East Indies
(ab.)
52 Air (comb,
form)
Slit is scarcely
larger than
the------
M
Is Prestar
26 Arabian
27 Narrow way
3t Dismounted
30 Cushions
34 Royal Italian
family name
38 Pertaining to
the chin
11 Preposition
13 Sidelong look
ll Electrical unit 40 Otherwise
MBaar 41 Secure
II Irony 4 Whirlwind
-11 ,! .-;m
44 Allowance for
waste
45 Stagger
Duration
47 Native of
Latvia
41 Gaelic
SO War god
52 Collection of
sayings
SS Behold!
54 Suffix
upheld segregation but ordered
Clarendon County to equalize its
Negro schools with iU white
schools.
The county had admitted the
Negro schools were.not equal.
The court ordered a progress
report made at the end ol six
months to determine what was
being done toward equalization.
The NAACP fired' an appeal
with the Supreme Court.
The progress report was filed
by school officials last month,
and told of $278,590 already
spent In Clarendon County, a
new Negro high school under
construction and plans for two
more elementary schools.
In his statement Issued today,
THE ATLAS
GARDEN
IS NOW OFFERING
DAILY FROM I to 5 P.M.
* ."#
GRAND SPECIAL SALE
BEDROOM
CURTAINS
Before .75-
Now 5 75
READING v, |0 _
ws NOW 10 00
Before 19.50
LIVINGR0OM a, 4#
lamps Now 16.50
Before 18.50
BEDR00M eve
lamps NOW 095
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PLASTIC
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PLASTIC
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Before 2 JO
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Hlnton said the NAACP is
"neither dlsapponted nor con-
cerned, knowing that the day It
not far distant when the exist-
ing legal props will be knock-
ed from 'under 'segregation. '
"Segregation is on the way
out. Negroes can wait, work,
pray and raise. funds for this
or some other case against
segregation.
CZ 'Inventors'
To Be Governed
By Unilorm Policy
Employe inventors of Panam
Canal Company and Canal Zone
Government are subject to the
provisions of an Executive Order
which prescribes a uniform pa-
tent policy for U. 8. Government
employes, according to the fol-
lowing circular which has been
issued at Balboa Heights:
"Executive Order 10096. dated
January 23, 1950, prescribes a
uniform patent policy for the
United States Government with
respect to Inventions made by its
employes and establishes a Gov-
ernment Patents Board which is
authorized and directed, among
other duties, to formulate rules
and regulations to Implement
and effectuate the aforesaid pol-
icy.
"The Executive Order and the
rules and regulations of the Pa-
tents Board are applicable to the
Canal Zone Government and the
Panam Canal Company, both on
the Isthmus and In the United
8tates. The following general re-
quirements are therefore pre-
scribed for these agencies:
(a) The Attorney in the Wash-
ington Office Is designated as
liaison Officer for the Canal
Zone Government and the Pan-
am Canal Company to deal with
the Office of the Chairman of
the Government Patents Board.
(b) The Chief, Management
Division, is designated as the Co-
ordinator on the Isthmus for
handling all matters coming
within the provisions of this Or-
der.
(c) Any employe of these agen-
dea who conceives or develops
an Invention (1) during working
hours, or (2) with cooperation by
the employer of facilities, equip-
ment, materials, funds, or Infor-
mation, or the time or services of
other employes on official duty,
or (3) which bears a definite re-
lationship to. or Is made In con-
sequence of official duties of the
Inventor, should, If employe In
the States, communicate with the
Attorney, Washington Office. If
employed on the Isthmus, he!
should communicate with thej
Chief, Management Division, in
order that the employe may be
fully Informed with regard to the
provisions of the President's Ex-
ecutive Order and Administra-
tive Orders of the Government
Patents Board relating thereto.
The reporting of inventions not
made under the conditions spe-
cified above, while not required,
is nevertheless urged."
Nations Hay Join
Miami's New Trade,
Cultural Center
WASHINGTON, Feb. 1 (USI8)
The nations of the Western
Hemisphere are Invited to par-
ticipate In an Inter-American
Cultural and Trade Center in
Miami. Florida, through a pro-
clamation signed today by Pres-
ident Truman.
The center is to be a perman-
ent, non profit, self-sustaining
enterprise for the "development
of Improved relations and In-
creased trade" between the Uni-
ted States and the other Amor-
leas.
The U.S. Congress expressed
endorsement of the project in a
Joint resolution last September,
which cited Miami as a suitable
location because it Is a "natural
gateway of the United States to
Latin America and possesses cer-
tain additional advantages."
Effective functioning of the
center, the Presidential Procla-
mation pointed out, "will encour-
age the mutually beneficial ex-
change of goods and servicea be-
tween the nations of the West-
em Hemisphere, thereby foster-
ing the solidarity of the Ameri-
can Republics."
White Rote Dancing
Club Installs New
Roster Of Officers
The White Rose Dancing and
Sporting Club held its nomina-
tion and election of officers on
Jan. 22 at the Pacific Clubhouse,
-with the officers and members of
the United Square Dance League
officiating.
This was Immediately followed
by the installation. Those in-
stalled to guide the destiny of
the club were: Mrs. M. Elling-
ton, President; Mrs. M. Blyth,
Vice-President; Mrs. L. Ray-
burn, Secretary; Mr. A. Novell,
Asst. Secretary; Mr. S Powell,
Treasurer; Mra. C Irwln,
Chalrlady; Mr. J. Alleyne. Di-
rector and Mr. R. Irwln, Busi-
ness Manager.
An announcement from the
club asks that communications
on club business be sent either
to Mrs. L. Rayboum, Ancon, Ca-
nal Zone, Secretary, or Mrs. M.
Ellington. Box 301. Gamboa, C.Z.,
President.
/ / lodern 11 lasterpieces...
* *
By CIA. DVLCIDIO GONZALEZ N., S.A.
Every piece is an original creation...
designed to sell on sight to discriminat-
ing homeowners everywhere.
CIA. DULCIDIO GONZALEZ H., S.A.
Avenida Cuba and 28th Street
Phone 1-1371
LA MODA AMERICANA


102 Central Avenue Panam
Curs Service at ail hours
around Dance Floor.
Good enchaatiaf music
NIGHTLY
SPECIAL SALE
for 8 DAYS ONLY Starting TODAY
DRESSES
1.95
2.W
3.99 up
PAJAMAS
Pure fine silk
4.99 to 6.99
HOUSECOATS
Chenille--------5.49
Printed Silk..6.99
BLOUSES
from |.89
beautiful colors
many styles
LINGERIE
in Nylon and Silk
at very low prices.
Ladies' SANDALS
from 2.99


SWIM SUITS for Ladies and for furls at very special prices.
Ladies'____4.99 Girls'... .2.29
BEACH ROBES .4.99
Remember r ONLY 8 DAYS SPECIAL SALE
CASH SALE ONLY NO RETURNS OR EXCHANGES
LA MODA AMERICANA
STOP & SHOP
SPECIALS
SATURDAY AND MONDAY
PANAMA'S LOWEST PRICES

TEA EL SOL
2 oi. tin
.75
LAVASOL SOAP
2 for
.75
HI
MILK
tin
.08
HEINZ SOUP
,09
HEINZ 5? SAUCE
2 for
.25
HEINZ SPREADS
2 for
.75
SAS BAKERY
LADIES FINGERS
doz.
TREATS
FRUIT COOKIES
doz.
.30
UPSIDE DOWN CAKE

ea.
.89
BLUEBERRY MUFFINS
.48
dot.
NEW ZEALAND
CHEESE
J.
.29
SWIFT "FLOREdTA"
>' BUTTER
.
67




KRAFT MILK
I lb. tin
.67
BRISKET
r'
ft.
.23
SWIFT OLEOMARGARINE
.37
PYREX CASSEROLES
;
CHUCK STEAK
.35
STUFFED OLIVES
S W 5 ot.
.59
SWIFT PREMIUM
CHICKEN
.99
lb.
SWIFT PURE LARD
.27-
S
WHERE THE BEST COSTS LESS
Panama's One Stop Saoaning Cantar.
Oaten daily: a.m. to 1 p.m. S p.m. te 1 a.m.
Cleaed Snneays
15th Street and BaUaarle Perras Golf Clab Read
SAS PASTRY SHOP- 34th St. and Via 189810.
Open daily and Saaaays: 7 a.m. te 7 a.m.
Can 3-0034
FREE HOME DELIVERY
-



Mor POTTS
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILI NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1, IKS
argo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
Shipping & AirLine News
Bnwiff's Latin American
Operations for 1951
Shoy Great Increases
Increases in all phases of Bra-
niff International Airways La-
at 8:00 a.m. Feb. 23 and re-
turns about 8:00 p.m. Feb. 24.
Fare will be $35.00 all expense,
except meals.
A trip to Changlnola. Almiran-
luii internaiioneu ja *-< i i .-, ,~j
S American operation during |te and Bocas del Toro is planned
1931 wee announced at the i for the weekend March 9 and 10.
company! annual sales meeting! The plane will leave TocumenI
held Jan. 14 through 18 in Dal-
las.
William Taylor, manager for
the airline in Panama, returned
to this city from the week long
meeting attended by officials
from Branlffs 29 United States
cities and from 10 Latin Ameri-
can nations.
Revenue passenger miles flown
over the International routes
were up 47 per cent or an in-
crease from 43.335.000 to 63,530.-
000 during 1951.
Passengers carried increased
45 per cent while plane miles
flown were up 31 per cent for the
1 year
" During the year. Braniff inau-
gurated service to Sao Paulo and
at 8:00" a.m. March 9 stopping
at Colon en route to Changuino-
la.
Here a motor car will meet us
for a trip through the Abaca or
"Manila Hemp" plantations and
factory. The Cacao and new type
banana farms will be visited a-
long with a ride over the rails to
the Costa Rica border.
A Sunday stopover at Bocas
del Toro is planned on the way
home arriving back at Tocumen
at 5:00 p.m. March 10.
Fare will be $30 all expense,
except meals.
For April a two-day trip is
scheduled for El Volcan depart-
ing from Tocumen airfield at
8:00 a.m. April 19. landing at Da-
began daily flights between the.vld. A chartered bus will take
United States and Latin Amerl- the party to El Volcan. Cerro
ca This was reflected in a 29 per
cent increase in available inter-
national seat miles flown during
1951 over the same period for
During 1951. 99.3 per cent of all
scheduled flights over Branlffs
Latin routes were operated, as
compared to a 98.5 per cent per-
formance record for" 1950.
Other figures which showed
, continued growth of the compa-
i ny were a 45 per cent Increase
in reverrue ton miles from 5.318-
' 000 to 7.685.000 and an Increase
of 31 ner cent in available ton
miles from 16,009.000 to 20,967-
000 Cargo ton miles increased
46 per cent from 948.000 to 1.379.-
000 in 1951.
; To handle the increased sche-
dules and give more personalized
! service, the airline increased its
personnel staff in Latin America
38 per cent during the year.
Chamber of Commerce
Announces Orientation
Tours for Isthmians
Jos M. Delgado R. Tourist
Commissioner for Colon Cham-
ber of Commerce today announc-
ed a series of trips to acquaint
the American people with the
Republic of Panama and the ad-
jacent countries.
Feb. 10 will be the first trip to
the ancient Indian villages of
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
Mew Orleans Service
Arrive
Cristbal
S.S. Quiricu* .................................Febr. 3
S.S. Fiador Knot .............................Febr. S
S.S. Chiriqui .................................Febr. 10
S.S. Quirigua .*............................., 'ebr. 17
S.S. Levers Bend .............................Febr. 2
Handling Refrigerated Chilled and General Carga.
Arrives
New York Service _______________Cristobal
S.S. Veragua .................................Febr. 2
S.S. Cibao ....................................Febr. 8
S.S. Cape Atinof .............................Febr. 3
S.S. San Jos .................................Febr. 5
S.S. Jamaica .................................Febr. 9
S.S.- Cape Ced ................................Febr. 10
Weekly Sailing to New York. Los Angeles, San tranche, Seattle
Occasional tailing* to New Orleans and Mobile.
FREQUENT SAILINGS PROM CRISTOBAL TO WEST COAST
CENTRAL AMERICA.
Punta. El Hato. Conception. Cos-
ta Piedra and Monte Mars. This
is the locale of the Indian relics
called "Huacas."
The night will be spent up in
the beautiful cool mountain re-
gion. The party will return to
David and Tocumen April 20.
Fare $35. all expenses.
May 31 and June 1 a trip to
Cartagena, Colombia is schedul-
ed. Here one can visit the old
walled city with all its ancient
fortifications. Passports or tour-
ist cards will be needed All ex-
pense trip $45 returning June 1
at 8:00 p.m.
Hancock. Donnelly,
109 Others Due
Monday on SS 'Ancon'
Judge Joseph J. Hancock of
the United States District Court
of the Canal Zone is one of the
passengers scheduled to arrive
on the Isthmus Monday on the
S.S. Panama, according to the
advance passenger list from the
Panama Line offices at Balboa
Heights. ,
Sailing on the same ship will
be Earl J. Donnelly of the Bu-
reau of the Budget.
A total of 11 passengers are
shown on the advance list. The
complete advance passenger list
follows:
. Miss Frances Altanan:Harper
Anachucuna and Perm near the|W. Brown; Joseph Carurc, Mr.
Colombla-i border on the east and Mrs Thomas L Dartoell,
coast of Panama. A 150 miles Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Davis Mr.
fli-'V down the co"st will offer and Mrs. Franklyn M. Dessart,
aerial views of raanv native Dr. and Mrs. Salvatore and son:
Cristbal to New Orleans via
Tela, Honduras
Sails from
Cristbal
S.S. Quirirua.... (Passenger Service Only).....Febr. 5
S.S. Chiriqui ...........:.....................Febr. 1Z
CRISTOBAL 2121
TELEPHONES:
_ PANAMA 2-2804
COLON 29
TERRY
SAVED BY THE BELLE
Friedman; Mrs. Terese Oalla-
gherd; Mrs. Ida M. Gaudette;
Mrs. Mildred M. Oaudet; Mr.
and Mrs. Stanley Gibson; Mr.
and Mrs. John Goldsmith and 2
children; and Javier Guardia.
Judge and Mrs. Joseph J.
Hancock; Mr. and Mrs. Philip
Hartlgan; Kenneth Hazleton;
Mrs. Yolanda Hlrt; Mrs. Ther-
ese D. Huberty; Mrs. Armlda
Jodszweit; Mrs. Natalia B.
Johnston; Miss Lois M. Kenne-
dy; Mrs. Margaret Kletber Mr.
and Mrs. Woodrow Kleiber; and
Mr. and Mrs. Harold E. Kusner
and daughter.
Mr. and Mrs. John Levy; Mr.
and Mrs. Madison H. Lewis; Mr.
and Mrs. Francis W. Lyle and
daughter; Mr. and Mrs. E. L.
McAdams; Mrs. Phyllis McGe-
hee and daughter; Sgt. and Mrs.
Ernest W. Mallory and son; Mrs.
Adeline Martin; Leonard N.
Martin; Hugh Maloney; Mr.
and Mrs. Fred R. Mlddleton and
daughter; Pfc and Mrs. Daniel
J. Montgomery; Theodore Mo-
torney; Mr. and Mrs. Hal G.
Mullen; Mrs. Senna W. Mun-
den; and Mr. and Mrs. Law-
rence S. Myers.
Mrs. May M. Nellsen and 2
children; Mr. and Mrs. Ervln
Oppenheimer; Mrs. Mildred T.
Piper and daughter; Pfc John
W. Rlzer; Miss Ruth Salmon;
Miss Sara Lou Sanders; Mr. and
Mrs. Sam E. Schmeltzer; Mr.
and Mrs. Edward Seiffert; Mr.
and Mrs. Eugene S. Shipley and
daughter; Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Shulkln; Mrs. Joseph H. Sin-
clair; Ole Strand; and Dr. and
Mrs. Myron J. Szczukowskl.
Mrs. Evelyn H. Taylor; Al-
bert A. Teeter; Mrs. Kate Tro-
glsch; Mr. and Mrs. David Tu-
11s; Earl S. Warner; Mrs. Lena
W. de White; and Mr. and Mrs.
Paul Zabin.
ALLEY OOP
'
A Quick One
BY V. T. HAMLH*
mvatars amoahow)look,elbert/why. \itupan'8enp
Inewcldare7j[calleo to Ybure/bb, it w3wnto
you and how
are things in
washington?
towns. Then a hike through the
Jungle and up the coast to the
town.
A 26-passenger DCS will be
used to make the trip down the
coast to Puerto Qbaldla landtag
atrthe Army Field of Pito.
The plane leaves Tocumen
airport at 8:00 a.m. Fare will be
0)16.00 all expense.
Feb. 23 and 24 there will be a
trip to Puerto Armuelles on the
west coast of Panama near the
Costa Rica border. This is the
location of the Chiriqui Land
Company's banana plantations.
Here a visit to the various farms
and ports by train will give the
visitors first hand Information
on Panamas largest industry.
In the evening the party will
fly to David, where they can stay
overnight at the National Hotel
or-motor to Boquete, Conception
or. El Volcan.
The plane will leave Tocumen
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Dolman;
Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Dunn;
Earl J. Donnelly; and Miss Pa-
tricia D. Dunning.
Mr. and Mrs. AlvinE. Fidan-
que; Mrs. Celina Fidanque; Mrs.
Maxlne C. Fitsgerald; Ludiow
Fowler; Mr. and Mrs. Simon
The best job of foct lifting is
done by sudden prosperity.
WfiP
Sufferera from loss of vigour. HSTV
ansneas. "* bod.J'> toP .Slo~l
Jailing memory, and who <**
WOTB-out befora their tima will <-
lighted to leant of a now (land dU-
oovery by an American Doctor.
This new discovery makes It poe-
alble to quickly and easily restore
vigour to your glanda and body, to
build rich, pure blood, to atranatha
your mind and memory and feel like a
new man. In iact, thla discovery
which la a home medicine In pleaaant,
easy-to-take tablet form, doea away
with aland operaUons and quickly ba-
cina to build new ylcour and energy,
yet it la absolutely hannlesi and nat
ejral In action.
The aucceas of this amaitne; discov-
ery called Vl-Taba, haa been so real
that It Is now being; distributed by all
enemista here. In other worda, Vl-
Taba makes you feel full of vigour
and enero- and yea younger. A
special botUe of II Vl-Taba coats little,
sata* fart at Vi-Tabs *tt&ya
..fore. Ma-dees) .*). Viralff*
M/S "PRESIDENTE
CAMPO SERRANO"
Sailing on or about
FEBRUARY 3rd, 1952.
Accepting deck passengers
for
CARTAGENA, Col.
Apply
C. Fernie & Co.
Cristbal
3-1772
Balboa
2-1657
CHRIS WELREN. Planeteer
Light's On I
BY RL'SS WINTERBUTUAM
LET*. TAKE
A LOOK-
AT THE
METEO**
DETECTOR,
AMAIZA
THE SCOPE rS.
CLBAR.IF AHY-
THIH6 WERE IN
OWE PATrL-TMAT
UbUT WO0LD
FLASH A
WAKHIN&.
PBISCiLLA-S POP
The Losing Fight
BT AL VERME hi
ROOTS AND HER BUDDIES
Ml TWfc
MHMtft
SKOOVO
XVAVVt."
Oft ttOYi.WJNEY ytrxvt
f r\\VtS .6Cr&\.\N%.\WP*,
SOteVTOfcft'tVftar,
CAPTAIN EAST
Quit Program
BT LESLIE TURNEE
HOW COULD
THIS HAPPEN.
EASY? 00 YOU
SUPPOSE WE'RE
THE VICTIMS OP
SOME SINISTER
PLOT? OH.!*vSV!
CAN YOU HEAR
ME?
THE WH01E JAIL CAM" UT YOI
HAVEN'T ANSMEEED MV OUEStlOwS
YET! WMV DIDN'T YOU TEU ME
YOU WERE JANET TULLS?
OH. BUT I Y THEN WHY INVEIOLB
WPffT PARE/ MB WTO TUS TRIPTO
EASY! NOT SEE HER? YOU'D HAVE
WHILE YOUR \ TO ADMIT THE TRUTH
ATTITUDE \ WHEN WB AgRlr"
WA SO UN-
REASONABLE!
VIC rUNT
Ripe and Ready
BY MICHAEL O-MALLEY
ALL THAT MONCYf I DON'T
SEE WHY THE CAR NEEDED
NEW RINGS WHEN THEY
BUT YOU JUST SAID
THE MOTOR WASN'T.
GCVAJG TO PUMP,
ANY MORE
OIL!
BCO-BUNNY
Deadeye Cicero
HKC TA ARE,
HERE'S Mf
A\ONeT-rV BUG*, i
PO "YOU
AJNP IF \
i use \ci
AAY OWN THN6
WEAPON?.
CWTPEAFOa.
THE VaVgPBWATBRS I WHAT
ARE AT THE &m-/A90UT
PHONY THEN" < BBK-
LOVE MUSIC LIKE ) VANTS?
I LOVE JEWELS.
THUK&P*YS ALSO THE
MACS NI6HT OUT. THAT
LkSHT UPSTARTS MEANS
MOTMt/f. THE t***- r
Ate IB EMPTY AIN'T/
IT*------------------^
K SOT YOUR CHISELS
LET'S SET THE PANELS
OUT OP THIS COOR/

OUR BOARDING BOUSE
With ...... MAJOR HOOPLE OUT OR WAI
Bv J. B imXIAftj
MEET SASTOrO
GUMH0RN,MA30R-
HE,'$AfJArtTiaOE
EXPERT fROM oEATTLEfj
gaston's your
mam. ip vu want a
$upplv of William ,
tells arcow6 or a
COOPLE OF PlLLONWS,
useony
Fitting
HOWDY.
MA3DR/
X HEAR
YOU'VE-
GOT so we
Nice
AkJTIQOES
iYOurselp
XT*
.LiKETO
ie
EM?
UM-VA*, LDO HA\JB'
i a Pew curiosities/
, I'M AN AMATEUR
RACONTEUR,
ANO OWN 60MEJ
PRiieo-
SOLNENlRS
OP MV
|ADVENTRE4J
IN MANY |
LANDSL
:.?<
HAH/ THIS MAKES
YOU FEEL fiLAP
TO BE AUVEZ IT'S
REALLY GREAT--
THIS IS WHAT'U-
MAJCEAMAN
OF ItX).'
VES...NOT SOPD6N LEER
NOT LAZINESS, NOT
6TUFFIN' OH ICE CREAM,
NOT----AN' YST
HE CAN THROW
US BOTH OUT
THRU TW
TRANSOM/
'fit
A'
COUPLE
Of BIG
CURIOSITY
cL"
^
, THE PAWN OP A POUT-




jnttTt^V F7RI>|T^T>X- J_ |P
THF PANM AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAIIV NFWSFAPER
page rrrt
1
v
S'
n
tr:
hl
ii
e
e,
r-
c .
t.
4
1.
YOU'RE SURE
TO BE MORE
Th^N PLEASED
with the
EASY
Washiog Machine
YOURS for $50.00
Down Payment
By Club System...6.50
60 A 25 cycle*
GE NZKAL ELK CTHIC
REFRIGERATOR
The best Refrigerator
of all.
YOURS for $50.00
Down Payment
CLUB .6.50
EnteJipJAJB.
The Economical Gas Stove
More Heat at Less Cost
YOURS for $30.00
CLUB... 3.50
Water
Healer
Now yon can
have it at an
Economy
Price!
YOURS
POR
525.00
Down
Payment
ASTRAL
REFRIGERATOR
in every hornet
pacific S^ocietu


pedigree if any, and the name of
the owner.
IAWC To Meet For Picnic
Members of the Inter-Ameri-
i ,can Women's Club will get toge-
evenlng at 6:00 by Mrs. Merce-1the.r.for a Picnic on February 12
des Alegre Smith of Balboa ?L*he summer home of Mrs.
Heights. Those desiring to en-
roll for this class will please "r*.
contact Mrs. Smith at Balbo-,^ouW bring a picnic lunch and La Boca
Local 900 Women's
Auxiliary Holds
Meeting Tonight
1844.
Book Review Group To Meet
The regular meeting of the
Book Review Group of the Canal
Zone College Club will be held at
The newly formed Women's!
me de la Guardia in El Ca- | Auxiliary of Local 900, GCEOC- I
Those planning to attend; CIO. will hold a meeting in the
1 bring a picnic lunch and La Boca clubhouse auditorium1
bathing suit. The group will tonight at 7:30.
leave from club headquarters at
9:00 a.m.
GIRLS! WOMEN! TRY THIS IF YOU'RE
NERVOUS
Art League To Meet
The regular meeting
of the
the home of Mrs. J. E. Schrift-|%anal '-ne i League win tase
o-uWr isM-B Gaviln Road.' P.lace ?.Su"dy at 3:00 p _m. _in
giesser. 1526-B
Balboa.
Gaviln Road,
It was announced by the 1
chairman, Mrs. Lemuel B. Shir-
ley, that several plans regard- I
ing the organization will be dls- i
cussed at this meeting.
On 'CERTAIN DAYS'
of The Month!
Do female functional monthly dis-
turbances make you feel nervous,
fidgety, cranky, so tired and 'drag-
ged outat such times? Then do
try Lydla E. Plnkhams Vegetable
Compound to relieve e-jch symp-
toms. It'slamous tor this purpsaaf ,
Taken regularlyPinkh
Compound helps build up
anee against such distress.'J
thafs the kind of produce]
should buy. Thousands have
ported benefit! Worth trying.
ati/dia t. (PinAatt KKMW
the auditorium of the Jewish
4JU jPItMW*
mm mrtu *>
MISS GLORIA DAY IVES
.\ I '-' MARC Y ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED
Mr. and Mrs. 8. Martin Ives of Balboa have announced
the engagement of their daughter, Miss Gloria Day Ives, to
Robert Marey (PSC), son of Mr. and Mrs. Sylvain Marcy of
Brooklyn, New York.
Miss Ives graduated from Balboa High School and is now
a Junior at Mary Washington College of the University ot
Virginia.
Private Marcy received his Bachelor of Science Degree
from Pratt Institute in Brooklyn. New York, in June of 1950
and is now serving as a Project Engineer at Aberdeen Prov-
ing Grounds, Maryland.
No date has been set for the wedding.
Engagement of Girl Scout
Director Is Announced
Mr. and Mrs. Frederic K
Haskell, Dr. and Mrs. J. R.
Schroll, Jr., with Nancy and Ca-
thy and Dr. Schroll's mc her.
il~ <-ivriP t a nlalr rill review Welfare Board Center In Balboa.
JWffiSSMJES s^S&SSTi. US
Lj0lfl- Kirk, will be the guest of the
Members of the group and any .organization and will show two
interested member of the College colored art films from the Em-
Club are welcome. ibassy Library.
Clayton Thrift Shop
A cordial invitation Is ertend-
ed to any interested person.
To Close Tmpora
The Fort Clayton Thrift Shop
will be closed from Monday. Fe- card Partv To Benefit
bruary 4. through Friday, Feb. 8.. children's Home
The shop will re-open on Mon-I The Bella Vista Children's
day, February 11. in its new lo- Home will benefit from a Card
cation on the second floor of the Party sponsored by the Inter-
Post Exchange Building directly American Women's Club which
above the old location. will be held on Wednesday, Feb-;
Operating hours will be from ruary 6 at the Army-Navy Club
1:30 to 4:00 p.m. on Monday at Fort Amador,
and from 9:00 to 11:30 a.m. *
Tuesday through Friday. Mrs Francis K. Newcomer.
-------- the wife of the Governor of the
Altar Rosary Society Panama Canal, is the honorary
To Hold Communion chairman of the committee in
The Altar Rosary Society of St. charge and Mrs. A. C. Medin-
Mary's will hold Its monthly ger and Mrs. Benjamin Chen are
Communion on Sunday at eight the active co-chairmen. Mrs. J.
o'clock Maas. Wendell Greene Is the chairman
-------- in charge of the sale of tickets.
Dog Show Under Card players are requested to
Auspices Of IAWC bring their own cards, score-
A Dog Show to be held Wed- pads, pencils and poker chips for
nesday, February 13, at the Juan Bridge. Canasta or Poker, play
Franco Race Track will be spon-to begin at 2:00 p.m. Tea will be
sored by the Inter-American |served at 4:00 p.m. an dls inclu-
Women's Club to raise funds forded in the price of admission
Charity. The show is not re-which is $1.00.
strlcted to entries from members --------
and any dog. from either side of Canasta Tournament
the Isthmus, is eligible. Prizes To Begin Soon
and blue ribbons will be awarded A Canasta Tournament, spon-
and there will be no fee for re-'sored b vHamadan Grotto, will
gistratlon. Admission will be 50 begin on February 14 and will
cents for adults and 25 cents for continue for the nert five conse-
chlldren. Judges for the showjcutlve Thursdays ending on
will be Veterinarians from the March 20. An A nentry fee of 50
Army and Panama. cents will be charged plus 75,
cents each night's play. Arrange-
Those planning to enter their
dogs in the show are asked to
contact Mrs. Alberto de Obarrio,
Mrs. Arturo Muller. Mrs. Will-
lam L Simpson. Mrs Harry D.
Patton of New York City, an-Mrs. A. G. Schroll. of Hutc in-
nounce the engagement of his son. Kansas, who is vislilng her
sister. Mary Louise Patton, of son and daughter-in-law for a
Ancon, to John J. Kennedy, also few weeks.
of Ancon. --------
Miss Patton. who is a former | Visitor Here
resident of White Plains, New From Fort Worth. Texas
York, Is a graduate.of Pratt Ins- Mrs. R. L. Simpson of Fort
titute of Fine Arts in Brooklyn, Worth, Texas, arrived Tuesday
New York and has received her on the Isthmus for a visit of two
Bachelor of Science Degree in i weeks with her son-in-law and
the College of Education of New daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Harold
York University. She Is at pre-,H. Helm, of Curundu.
isent the Executive Director of! -v --------
the Girl Scouts In the Canal; Major and Mrs. Pritchelt
Zone. i Are Visitors From Dallas
Mr. Kennedy formerly resided Major and Mrs. Douglas C.
i in Brandon, Vermont., but hasiprUchett of Dallas, Texas, ar-.
been" a resident of file Isthmus h-ivtf Sunday from the United *
for many years. He Is employed States for a brief visit to the
with the Municipal Engineering isthmus. Major Pritchett is of
Division in Panama City.
No date has been set for the
! wedding.
ments are in charge of Walter
H. Morton. No tickets will be
sold and those wishing to bring
their own cards may do so. The
tournament Is open to the pub-
Oul in the sun to have tun, of course . all
dressed up in happy go lucky togs selected from
our new color group just received from Cali-
'ornia.
Shorts Shirts
Pedal Pushers Slacks
Blouses Sun Suits
Swim Suits Beach Robes
Sport Battle Jackets
MOTTAS
PANAMA
COLON
Scheibla or the club's headquar- lie.
ters with the name of the dor.. (Continued on Page Seven)
Tea Is Given
At Chilean Embassy
Mrs. Humberto Mendoza Ban-
ados, the wife of the First Secre-
tary of the Chilean Embassy, who
left Wednesday for a vacation
trip to Santiago, was the guest
of honor on Tuesday, before her
departure, at a tea given by Mrs.
Miguel Hidalgo Plaza, the wife
of the Ambassador of Chile to
Panama at the Embassy.
the Regional Field Office of Se-
lective Service in Dallas and la
visiting the Canpl Zone Selective
Service organization.
Mr. Garvn Honored
On Birthday Anniversary
Mrs. Wyn Garvn, of Fifteenth
Naval District, honored her hus-
band on the occasion of his
birthday anniversary with a des-
sert buffet on Wednesday even-
lnc at their home. Mr
entertained the group with mov-
ies of Peru, Carnival time in Pa-
nama and bullfighting in Chile. Mrs. Smith To Give Lessons
Among those present on this In Panamanian Cookery
occasion were Gloria and Brick Lesops in Panamanian Cook-
Garvln. Mr. and Mrs. H. B.ery will be given on Wednesday
Mr. Dunlop Leaves For Illinois
Mr. W. H. Dunlop. tT>e Direc-
tor of Finance for the Panama
Canal, left Thursdav by plane
for a short vacation tn be spent
in Beardstown. Illinois.
Scrlbners Fntertain
With Buffet Supper
Mr. and Mrs. John J. Scrib-
ner were hosts to a roup of
their friends on Saturday even-
ing at a buffet supper given at
their home.
Mrs. Eder Returns To Colombia
Mrs. Walter Eder who has
been vacationing for several
weeks in Panama left Tuesday
Garvta morning bv plane for her home
tn Call, Colombia.
FELIX
icy--cro
t
>s

VACUUM B01
Keeps Hot
Keeps Cold
Pint size illustrated. .. .only
also
Quart Size

1.50 ea
2.50

FELIX B. MADURO. S.A.
21 Central Avenue
6 Tivoli Avenue
VALENTINE
TAHITI'S
Special Offer
DURING THEIR I Oth
x)\nni\'ersary
-


Here is the Valentine gift that's sure
of receiving the warmest of welcomes:
Ja oeauttful iblgtn-J/lmertcan Compact
FROM $ 3-50
SCHOLLS SERVICES
Panama No 38 Justo Arosemena Ave.
Foot Treatments Corns, Callouses, Ingrown Toe Nails,
Arch Supports. REDUCING Treatments Massages,
Slenderising Machines, Turkish Baths Male and female
operators. For information call: 3-221? Panam.
812 a.m.; t p.m.
CHOOSE FROM
SEE OUR
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WINDOW DISPLAY

TAHITI
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I
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YOURS for $25.00
EUROPEA
iurniture Slore
Central Ave. at E. tlst St
Phones: 2-1S3* 2-1133

y Ai.ph.fi
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i. H.M. K,, <*,. vi
T.nqw.jr. Csrdoc C. U*
y?uuntuLaA
orJons
Stands Suptoffd




v\:;r. six
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDKPrNIUNT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FBIDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1151
You Sell em.. When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
President Denounces McCarthy As
..t.rtb atKVlCt
11*
iKUftU Ok LKXSEPs
am*' I '.
MORRISON'S
Me. r ana a* in *.
na 1-na
BOTICA OAHLTON
tt.MS HllMglt, Are.
rkanr I Cal
SALON OK BELLEZA AMERICANO
*. U We** IMk Mmt
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
Na. *7 "H" "trrrtPanam
No. 12.17 Central A*C.I*.
12 words
Minim'im for
3c. each additional
word.
Pathological Character Assassin'
FOR SALE
Huuseliolil
FQR~~SALE -Mahogany dinin8roorn
.et, venation blinds. Mrs. P. Levy.
51 St. No. 7._____
FOR* SALEToast Mahogany West-
inghcuse console radio-phono-
graph with about 50 records
S273.C0. Phone Albrook 51 IJ
' Qtrr. No. 131-A.___________
FCR SALE Livingroom and porch
turr.ture; refr.gerotor. 60 cycles:
gas leat table. Ch.na closet or book-
case; metal dresser; mohogany
bureau- nuhogony chairs; dress-
,ng tcble and bench; Venetian
b'mds glosswarc. Telephone Pon-
> a-na 2-3067._ otter _6_P. m.____
FGR SALE- Weitmghouse Radio.
25 or 60 cycles, long nd short
. wave, very good volu* at S25.CO
E Morgonto_8044-C._____________
PCR SALE:Silvertone rodio-pho-
i-opraph. console model 25 cycle
S85 00 Romington portable fype-
wriler S2C.C0. House 5329-A
Diablo Phone 2-2397._______
FCR SAL 25 cycle Westirghouse
refrigerator. cu It 3 1-2 Yr
" guarontee. leav.ng Icr States, must
sell. House 516-B. Coeeli.
FOP, SALECouch with new inner-
pr;ng ma'tre:s on-J et'Shlon Ma-
hogonv sewing able. Electric
iron?r. 25 cycle Phsne 5-592.
FOR SALE:~-Speciol for Army fami-
lies. "Uied Furniture" 'ot rcovon-
oble prices. Try us ond be con
vinced. Eccnorry Furniture Store
12.174 between 12-13 Bolivai
Avenue. Phone 916. Colon.
FOR SALEAM porcelain 8 3 cu
ft. refrigerator Coldspot, $85.
Phone Balboo 1819 House '515-
C. Akec street. Balboa, after 4:30
p. m.
Position Offered
FOR SALE
Automobile
FINANCING
Service Personnel and
U.S. Civilian Government Employes
new used car through
OVER in I cMPLOYU rlNANCf
CO
Fort Worth, Texas
Also Direct
Loons Automobile
dervinv j>..cinirni employes ond
Service >-r>orinei in he Canoi one
ioi ;) ,eori- vVitn out financing
your insurance automoticolly edjusted
to U. S. coverage.
ARRANGEMINTS CAN Bl MADE
THROUGH LOCAL AUTOMOBILE
___________ OIALER_____________
FOR SALE:1949 FORD V8 Cus-
tom Club Coupe, Color Block. A
REALLY Good Buy. only $380.00
required to FINANCE. Contact
your local FORD DEALERS COL-
PAN MOTORS, INC. Tel. Pan-
ami 2-1033 ond_ 2-_l036.
WANT TO BUY or sell on automo-
bile? See Agencias Cosmos, au-
tomobile row 29. telephone 2-j
4721, Panama. Open all doy on
Saturdays.
FOR SALE: 1949 FORD 6 Cyl.
.'udor. Color Green, well equip-
pel with extras. Down Poyment
$360.00. We have reduced price
by $75.00. See it at Colpan Mo-
tors, lee. Tel. Penamo 2-1033
end 2-1036.
FOR SALE:1949 4-aoor Cnevro-
let 4-door sedan. Good condition.
Sec Vincent. U. S. Embassy.
MISCELLANEOUS
Do you ken e aVmkm proetamr
Write Alcoholic Aaeaymeu*
Bo. 2031 Anco a. C. Z.
WELLS. If you need water call Ha-
zera. Tel. 3-2224.
FOR SALE
Miscelluneoiis
FOR SALE:3 pairs drapes 2 1-2
yrds. long, 48 inches wide, with
valance. 1 woll Chine kitchen ca-
binet. House 1501. Telephone 2-
1766.
FOR SALE:Beoutiful piano in per-
fect condition, $200r No. 29 Fe-
derico Boyd Avenue. Tel. 3-3356
Panama.
FOR SALE:Saw mill with option
to buy 8,000 M2 of lond. 7
miles from Panama City, on Pan-
ama-Colon Highway. Write to
Box 1617, Panama City or phone
2-0312. Jose Caamos.
RESORTS
Gromlich's Sonto Clare beach-
cottages Electric ka ooxes. got
stoves, moderate rotes. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
Phillips. Ocearulde cottages. Santa
Clero. Bo* 435. Balboa. Phone
Panamo 3-1877, Cristobol 3-1673
Enjoy a vacation ot Hotel Pan Ame-
ricano, El Valle. Phone Panomc
2-1112 for reservations.
Williorm Sonto Clore Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms. Frigidoires, Rock-
gas ranges. Balboa 2-3050.
FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT:Chalet In El Velle.
near hotel Panamericano. Tele-
phone Ponama 3-3423 or Elalboo
3763.
FCR SALE:1951 Buick Special
Club Ccupe, Dynaflow, radio, etc.
Will accept older car trade. 16
mm ilex H-16. with 3 Yverj
lenses. Filters, carrying Case. Tri-
pod, etc. 16 mm Kodak sound!
projector, new, used 8 hours.'
Screen ond film editor. Call any
day until 8:00 p. m. Quarters
229-A, Albrook, Tel. 2125.
FOR RENT:For 3 months. Com-
pletely furnished 3 bedroom house
with swimming pool. Golf Heights.
Coll Ponama 3-3069 or 3-3341.
FOR RENT:3 bedroom chalet with
both, portly furnished, including
light ond water, 8 miles from Fer-
ry. Inquire at Cantina Philip's,
Arraijn.
FOR SALE:1948 FORD D LUXE
Tudor 6' Cyl. Good Paint Job
Leather UPHOLSTERY, excellent
tiras. Realty reliable transporta-
tion. This is a five awoy with
a small down payment of $270.
00. Your dollars can't buy mere,
worth looking over at Colpan
Motan. Inc. FORD DEALERS. Tal.
Pneme 2-1033 and 2-1036.
WANTED: Co'rpefnt Spanish-
English secretary with references.
Write Aportado 2C36. Ancn
Canal Zone.
*"!foH Position
IXr T !"NCCC accountant ouditor.
offers h , services port time.
' Wr.tc Box 906 Colon.
FOR SALE:1947 FORD Dl LUXE
Tudor 6 Cyl. Caler Black. Per e
cheep buy; meke as en offer
we have this cer rightly priced so
let us Surprise you, et yeur lo-
cel Fard Dealers Calpan Meters.
Inc. Tel. Pono ma 2-1033 nd
2-1036.
FOR SALE:1947 Ford Station Wa-
gon. Mechanically A-1. House
41-J, Gotun, phone 5-505.
..FOR SALE: RME 45 receive
with speaker. Perfect condition
first $100.00 takes it. Tel. 3-
0887. Panomi.
FOR RENT
Apartment*
FOR SALE: S ton ley portable
router with bits, 25 or 60 cycles
8044-C, Margarito.
FOR SALE:G. E. Refrigerotor 60
cycles. Underwood typewriter, Sim
mons double bed. mahogany liv
ngroom set, girl's bicycle, stroller
baby crib. Colon 916.
FOR SALE:25 cycle G. E. Re
frigeralor, 25 cycle Westinghouse
Refrigerotor. 25 cycle Washing
Machine Motor. Will considei
trade for 60 cycle refrigerator
153 Quorry Rood, Bolboa Hgts
Tel. 2-1545.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE
'toa! & Motors
FCR SALE2 Cummings motros like
new. 190 HP. each Works w:th
Diesel. Will sell seoorotely. No
29 Federico Bcyd Avenue. Tel
3-3356. Panama.
FOR^^ALrf^Beautiful Tacht, 62 ft
suitable for plcoiure trips one
fishing. Diesel motors, 200 H.r
each. Perfect condition. Complete-
ly equipped Ea'.y payment. No
29 Federico Boyd Avenue. Tel
3-3356, Panama.
FOR SALE:Rugged -.eapoing fish-
ing cruiser "Jacqueline" 26 feet,
with Universal Marine Engine,
priced for quick sole. R. Afdrich.
Cristobol Yacht Club or phone
Getun 5-491.
FOR SALE1949 FORD CONVERT-
ISLE Ceupe VI Srend new paint
jab. caler Vermillien. White tide
wall tires. Con be finonced with
$410.00 dawn. Mast be seen to
be appreciated. See it at Colpan
Motors, Inc. your FRIENDLY
FORD DEALERS. Telephone Pen-
erne 2-1013 and 2-1036.
FOR SALE:Lond In cool, beoutiful
EL VALLE vicinity Hotel Pan
Americano. Large or small lots
moderately priced. Tel. Panamo
2-2446 or inquire at Hotel.
FOR SALE OR RENT:Two bed-
room cottage in cool El VaHe. Tel.
Panomo 2-2446.
FOR SALE
Automobiles
WANTED
Miscellaneous
American couple wonts completely
furnished small apartment, Feb-
ruary through Moy. Coll 3-1697
l"^\ *rom 7:30 to 12 ond 1:30 to
1 *~5:00.
WANTED: Boby crib with od-
justoble spring Call 4-103.
VANTED: Would like to buy
washing machine motor 25 cycle.
Or swop a 60 for o 25, Phone
25-3401 or 3401.
THE ( URVE
AND THI TUSK'
FOR SALE:1948 Mercury Coupe
good condition. Ccn be financed
phone 82-5165 or 83-5240.
FOR SALE:1949 LINCOLN COS-
MOPOLITAN 4 Door Sedan I Or-
iginal cost $4,300.00i. In per-
fect condition with small mile-
age. Color Black. Beautiful seat
covert end good rubSer. make us
on offer or try ui with a Trade
Inc. See it at Colpan Motors. Inc
Tel. Panama 2-1033 and 2-1036.
FOR SALE.Plymouth convertible
'41. good condition, new tires, to
the best highest bdder over $325
Pedro Miguel Barber Shop, Canoi
Zone.
FOR SALE:1947 BUICK ROAD-
MASTER Color Black. Good Tires.
Sect Covers. Only $330.00 down.
This cer in rightly priced. Why
not come in and see for yourielf
ot Coloon Motors. Inc, your
FRIENDLY FORD DEALERS. Tel.
Panama 2-1033 b 2-1036.
FOR SALE
llotorcvrlp*
FOR SALE:Harley Davidson 45
veer 1948. Duty paid. Coll 3-
3415.
FOR SALE:1949 MERCURY 4-
Dear Seden. New paint job Bur-
gundy Red. Plastic saet covers.
Good rubber. Must be seen to be
appreciated. Cen be financed with
$470.00 dawn. Contact yeur lo-
ci FORD DEALERS Colpan Me-
ten, Inc. Tel. Pneme 2-1033
end 2-1036.
FOR SALE:1949 MERCURY 6-
Pasiengar Ceupe Color Metallic.
With dawn payment of $480.00.
Yeu may drive it ewey. Ne bet-
ter bay in town See it at Cal-
pan Meters, Inc. Tel. Panama
2-1033 and 2-1036.
FOR SALE: 1950 Buick Sedan
with Dynaflow. W-S-W-T. Radio
S2.2C0.00. Misc. household items
Con be seen house 179 New Cris-
tobal.
FOR SALE:1949 NASH 4-Dear
Seden, Colar Light Ten. In ei-
cellent candiran. F I N A N C I
AVAILABLE with $130.00 down
yeu can drive it AWAY. See it
et local FORD DIALIRS. Catean
Meter*. In*. Tel. Pnente 2-1033
end 2-1036.
FOR SALE:1949 Chevrolet Sedan
4 doors, rodio, duty paid Call
Pitti 2-1963.
FOR SALE:1949 PLYMOUTH 2-
Doer Sedea Calar Black. A very
clean car. and an exceptionally
good bay. Dan't mies thii opper-
tun.iv far lamething good. Con-
tact C-'-an Matate, Inc. FORD
Dt"IR<. Tel. Panama 2-1033
and 2-1036.
FOR SALE:Dodge 1948 4 doors,
duty paid. Coll 2-4624.
i 'ollivrs
Price- .15 cents
FOR SALE:1941 CHEVROLET T-
dor Color Sine. A NIC! CLEAN
CAR. CAN BE FINANCIO with
only $300.00 Down. So* it of
Calan Mater*. Inc FORD DEAL
Tal. Penante 2-1033 and 2-
1036.
13 New Employes
On PanCanal Rolls
Thirteen new employes enjoin-
ed the Canal organization during
the last half of January. Nine of
them came from the United
States and four were employed
locally.
New personnel from the States,
their positions and birthplaces
are:
Electrical Division: John J. Ko-
lenda, telephone lnstaller-maln-
talner at Balboa, Lawrence, Mas-
sachusetts
Locks Division: Joseph A. How-
land, lock operator wlreman at
Miraflores, New York City; and
James S. Morel, lock operator
wlreman at Oatun. Savannah,
Georgia.
Commissary Division: Lewis F.
Braden, electrician at Mt. Hope,
Decatur, Illinois.
Motor Transportation Division:
Harry 8. Franklin, body repair-
man painter at Cristobal, Tope-
ka, Kansas.
Health Bureau: William A.
Betts, Jr., medical officer at Gor-
gas Hospital, White Springs, Flo-
rida.
Marine Bureau: Howard L.
wentworth. pilot at Balboa. Clin-
ton. Maine.
Industrial Bureau: James R.
Sponagle. marine machinist, Oel-
gertown, Pennsylvania.
Contracts and Inspection Div-
ision; Rollln D. Shaw, contract
officer at Balboa Heighta.
New personnel employed local-
ly are:
Marine Bureau: Edward Folse.
towboat master at Cristobal.
Locks Division: Fred W. Whit-
ney, lock operator wlreman at
Pacific Locks.
Fire Division: Richard J. Rob-'
Inson. fireman rt B-'lboa; and
William M. Arnold, fireman at
Cristobal.
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished unfurnished apart-
ments. Maid service optionoi. Con-
tact of fies 8061, 10th Street, New
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
FOR RENT:Cool completely fur-
nished residence, four bedrooms,
gardens, hot water, swimming
pool. 1st Avenue-, Porque Lefevre
No. 26.
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT:Furnished rooms with
porch, neor Commissary and Bus-
ses, kitchen if desire. Apply over
the Chase Bank corner I I th ond
Bolivar, house 10.123. Phone 233
Colon.
^OMMtRCIAL r
PROFESSIONAL
We have everything-
to keep vour Lawn
and (larden beautiful
during the dry season
rnolf
Hose
Fencing
Sprayers
Sprinklers
Wheelbarrow
insecticides
Fertilizers
Weedkillers
Fungicides
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-0140
The HX
WE BUY
WE SELL
WE BARTER
The very best ALWAYS In
reconditioned FURNITURE.
HX (Household Exchange)
41 Automobile Row
Tel. Panam 3-4911
PANAMA BROKERS. INC.
Hotel El Panam
Selling:
Cemento Panam It
National Distillers.
Tel. 3-4719 8-1060
MODERN FURNITURE
CUS 1 OH BUILT
Slipcover Reupholstery
VISIT OU SBOW-ROOMI
Alberta Bane
i. t. dra Ooa 77 (AnteaaoMIe Bow)
free Battntatat Pickup at Delivery
Tel. 3-4*28 CM BJB. to 7:** p.n.
Army Revises Rigid
Physical Demands
For Army Officers
The Department of the Army
has announced a revision of the
traditionally rigid physical re-
quirements for officers that will
Increase the opportunities for
otherwise qualified personnel to
obtain a commission or warrant.
The physical "profile" system,
previously used only for enlisted
grades, will now be used as the
yardstick to measure acceptable
physical standards for commis-
sioned and warrant officers. It
will also be an aid In assigning
officers In accordance with their
physical capabilities.
Until recently the Army oper-
ated on the premise that an In-
dividual who met the exacting
requirements for a commission
was physically qualified to per-
form any duty an officer might
be called upon to do.
It Is now believed that differ-
ences in strength, stamina, build,
muscular coordination, vision
and general physical efficiency
must be accurately determined
before an officer can be assigned
properly In todays specialized
Army. The use of the physical
profile system will achieve this
objective, effecting maximum ef-
ficiency and economy of man-
power, the Army pointed out.
Changes to Army physical re-
quirements are in line with re-
cent advances in medicine and
surgery. .
Chief of Airways.
Communications
Due Al Albrook
Officers and airmen of the
1806 th Airways and Air Commu-
nications Group at Albrook Air
Force Base will be hosts for the
next four days to Brigadier Gen-
eral E. Blalr Garland, United
States Air Force commanding
general of the Airways and Ala]
Communications Service with
headquarters in Washington.
Oenreal Garland will arrive at
Albrook tomorrow for a com-
mand visit to the 1806th Group,
commanded by Lt. Colonel W. O.
Brewer.
A graduate of the United
States Military Academy at West
Point. Oeneral Garland, during
World War II, was signal officer
for the Eighth Air Force in Eng-
land and later occupied the same
position for the Ninth Air Force
Fighter Command.
After graduating from the Air
War College at Maxwell Air
Force Base. Alabama. General
Garland became Director of
Communications for the Tacti-
cal Air Command.
In 1949 he returned to Germa-
ny as commander of the 1807th
"8 Wing. Welsbaden. Oerma-
-. holdlnc that command until
bis appointment as commanding
FISHERMEN !
According to the latest re-
ports fish of every kind and
size are moving into our wa-
ters. Be sure to CATCH THE
BIG ONES with FIRESTONE
lures and other equipment.
We carry a complete line AT
THE LOWEST PIlKBr''fl}
PANAMA. Visit your
FIRESTONE STORE
at #39 National Avenue
(Automobile Row)
Telephones: 2-0363 3-4564
^analae
INSTANT
Fat-Free Powdered Milk
(fortified with Vitamin D)
for
DRINKING
for
COOKING
o for
WHIPPING
Farm Fresh
Flavor!
On Sale In
F.C. Co Commissaries.

FOR YOUR HEALTH
CONSULT:
Dr. B. L. STONE
Chiropractor
STONE CLINIC
7th St. St Justo Arosemena
Ave. Coln Tel. 457
WASHINGTON, Feb. 1 (UP)
President Truman denounced
Sen. Joseph R: McCarthy yes-
terday as a pathologlclal char-
acter assassin who makes a
business of attacking govern-
ment employe*.
The chief executive made
clear he takes no stock in Mc-
Carthy's recent charges that
one White House aide has been
named In FBI reports as a Com-
munist and that the loyalty
files of another underwent "a,
convenient disappearance."
The President said McCarthy's
attack on Phllles Nash, White
House adviser on minority af-
fairs, followed the line of all his
attacks on government em-
ployes who incur his dislike.
He was asked whether the
Wisconsin Republican told the
truth when he said he had In-
formation on Nash from FBI
! files. Mr. Truman asked In reply
whether the Senator ever told
i the truth.
He also said he doubted very
much whether McCarthy had
received any information from
the Loyalty Review Board about
David D. Lloyd, an administra-
tive assistant to the President.
Mr. Truman said McCarthy!
did not need any Information!
to be a character assassin. He
said that was McCarthy* busi-
ness.
McCarthy told reporters "the
tone" of Mr. Truman's words
"Is about the same as those used
when the House committee was
exposing Alger Hiss and about
the same as those used when
I was exposing (John Stewart)
Service."
He said that "Instead of name
calling, the President should
answer several questions" about
the Loyalty Board reports on
Nash.
He also said Mr. Truman
"should answer three questions
instead of name-calling."
"First, did I properly quote
the Loyalty Board records?
"Second, If not where specifi-
cally did I misquote?
"Third, "if he admits that I
properly quoted them, he should
explain why he 1* willing to
keep Nash on as his adviser."
Mr. Truman emphasized that
in criticizing McCarthy he was
speaking without immunity.
Members of Congress have im-
munity for anything they say on
the floor of the House or Sen-
ate.
McCarthy said In a Senate
speech last Tuesday that FBI
files report Nash joined the
Communist Party "in the early
1940's."
At thai time, he said, mem-
bers of a Canadian spy ring
were using Nash's Toronto home
as a "rendezvous."
. On Jan. 15. McCarthy toki the
Senate that White Houi*pm=
sure" was brought on the Loyal-
ty Review Board before Lloyd's
record was cleared. He Indicated
that files on Lloyd disappeared
in the White House.
In a third Senate speech last
month, McCarthy read a par-
tial transcript of a Loyalty Re-
view Board meeting in which
one member complained that
the State Department's Loyalty
program was "completely Inef-
fective."
The State Department has
been the principal target of the
Senotor's Communist-in-govern-
ment charges.
The Civil Service Commission
is Investigating a report that a
woman employe of the board
"leaked" confidential informa-
tion to McCarthy.
Nash said the accusation
"that I am or ever have been a
member of the Communist Par-
ty Is a contemptible lie. I have
absolutely nothing to hide and
never have had."
S. L. SINGLETON
ISTHMIAN VISITORS J. L. Singleton and Paul Dietz, Vice-
Presldent and Export Manager of the Allls-Chalmers Manu-
facturing Company, Oeneral Machinery Division, of Milwau-
kee, Wisconsin, arrived at Tocumen this morning from Lima
via Panagra.
Singleton and Dletz are on their return trip from Chile
where they attended Inauguration ceremonies of a new cop-
per smelter recently completed by their company at a total
cost of $10,000,000.
Singleton has been with Allis-Chalmers since 1926. In
February. 1951, Singleton was named vice-president and In
August was elected to the Board of Directors.
Dletz came to Allls-Chalmers In 1943 from the export
division of the B. F. Goodrich Co.. Akron, Ohio. During the
15 years he was with Goodrich, Dletz was stationed in Mexi-
co, China and French Indo-China.
While in Panama, the visitors are the guests of Floren-
cio Icaza, local distributor for Allis-Chalmers. They will visit
Cemento Panama, 8. A., where the entire machinery Is Allis-
Chalmers.
'
Graduating Class Hears How
Point 4 Can Raise Standards
LaaUee* Sraataa. Man'* Salto, Slack* A
SporUwear Dry Clean** to leek nd
feel like New.
TROPICAL CLEANERS
riant IS* Via BcfeS* Ttl. 1-M71
Branch Uik t. Fait Central A**.
Tel. 1-134*
Boy Scout Week
Listed Feb. 6-12
In recognition of the 42nd an-
niversary of the founding of the
Boy Scouts of America. Acting
Governor Herbert D. Vogel has
issued a proclamation designat-
ing the week of Feb. 6 to 13 as
Boy Scout Week in the Canal
Zone. Feb. 8 Is the founding
date of the Boy Scouts organiza-
tion.
The Acting Governor urged
recognition of the services being
rendered here by the volunteer
Scout Leaders and the various
organisations which sponsor the
Scout units.
general of the Airway and Air
Communications Service In Sep-
tember of last year.
As director of the thirteen
year old service, Oeneral Gar-
land command* more than 200
strategically placed AAC8 oper-
ating stations around the globe.
The mission of the Airways
and Air Communications Service
Is well summed ud in the words
of the late Air Force Oeneral
Henry H Arnold: "The Invisible
hands of AAC8 magic reach out
everywhere to guide the pilot on
his course and to his destina-
tion, weather or terrain notwith-
standing."
Winfield Fearn
Is New Chairman
Of Scout District
Winfield F. Fearn of Balboa,'
was elected chairman of the Pa-1
ciflc District Committee of the
Canal Zone Council, Boy Scouts
of America, at the Annual Dis-
trict Committee meeting held
recently.
Fearn, although new to Scout-
ing, has been active In other
community projects for /he past
everal years.
Co). MoyersS. Shore, ot Fort
Amador, was elected district vice
chairman and Clarence R. Taht,
of Diablo Heights, was elected
district secretary.
The District Commissioner
Staff will again be headed by
Russell M. Jones, assisted by Ned
Fleckner. of Balboa, as assistant
district commissioner: and Ed-
ward E. Kennerd of Pedro Mi-
guel, a neighborhood commls-
loner for Fort Clayton. Pedro
Miguel and Gamboa.
Chairmen of the district op-
erating: committees elected at
this meeting were: Robert R.
Roche and Sgt. Manuel Y. Vll-
ilars. advancement: Charles F.
Ebner jr.. leadership training;
!L. W. Hearn Jr. and Carl 'E.
Hall, camping and activities; E.
W. Zelnick, organisation and
extension; Frank Hoh m a n n.
chairman; Rabbi Nathan Wltkln
and Ernie L. Payne, finance:
Major Francis J. Roddy, health
and safety; and Clarence R.
Taht. cub scouting.
District committee members-
it-large elected were: William
N. Taylor. John J. Kennedy, Ro-
bert O. Laati, Edwin J. Comp-
iten. J. A. Lennevlll. Nelson t.
Wise, Claude E. Campbell. Ray
Caldwell. J. Horace Jones. How-
ard Demareat. John E. Wlnklos-
ky, Clarence Johnton and Will-
iam Halvosa.
Development of the agricultur-
al possibilities of the Republic
of Panama was stressed Wednes-
day night by Ernest C. Jeppson,
acting director of Technical Co-
I operation, Institute of Inter-
American Affairs, in a speech
before the graduating class of
the Pan American Institute.
Jeppson dealt expressly on the
effect of Point Four action here.
Jeppson said in part:
"Panama's agriculture needs
to be developed in order to In-
sure a steady food supply from
your own soil for your people. At
present Panama finds it neces-
sary to Import approximately 60
per cent of it* essential food sup-
Inly.
*^ApTJroximatelv 90 per cent of
the land devoted to agricultural
pursuits is used for cattle rais-
ing which supplies 70 per cent
Of the domestic demands for
meats.
"Also. Panama has barely be-
gun to exploit the potentialities
of the large and nearby consum-
ing center for its agricultural
products in the Canal Zone.
"The development of a subs-
tantial food supply for Panama
can and Is now being carried out
by leading agriculturists of your
country, working hand in hand
with technicians from the Uni-
ted States, at your National
* -titute of Agriculture in Divi-
sa.
n your cities and in many
sections of the interior your
teacher* are working side by side
with teachers from the United
States in improving educational
methods and facilities, not only
In elementary schools In rural a-
reas. but in vocational laborator-
ies in the urban areas.
"The elementary education
program seeks to advance the
use of elementary curriculum for
rural schools, which have a di-
rect bearing on the needs of ru-
ral life.
"The vocational education
program seeks to expand consid-
erably the opportunities for
earning a better living, to im-
prove vocational teaching, to a-
dapt the offerings of the voca-
tional schools to the actual needs
of industry and agriculture and
to encourage the Introduction of
vocational divisions m some se-
condary schools side by slds
with academic divisions."
Jeppson ended his speech tell-
ing the graduating claw:
"Do not stop learning now...
this is your opportunity and you
have made a good start but keep
right on with your education.
This does not have to be done
only In a school.. .it can be done
while you are working. ..work-
ing hard at the business of earn-
ing a living and using the know-
ledge you have acquired..."
Army Nurses Here
"Work As Usual"
On Anniversary
The Army Nurse Corps cele
braip.s Its fifty-first anniversa-
ry Feb. I, but the forty nurses
assigned to the United States Ar-
my Hospital, Fort Clayton, will
not take the day off. According
to Major Peggy O. Jones, Chief
Nurse at the Hospital, "they will
continue working, as usual."
Since the outbreak of hostili-
ties in Korea, demand for nurses
has jumped sharply. In the Ca-
nal Zone, the number of curses
has risen from 28 to 40 since the
close of 1950. Although through-
out the Corps the number of
nurses has increased, more are
still needed.
Coming Soon
Something New Sensational!
THE WILLYS
PASSENGER CAR
A product of many years of research.
SOON ON DISPLAY
CIA. CYRN0S, S.A.
Willys Agency
PANAMA
Phone: 2*1790 One block from Tivoli Crotsinf
.v
'


niDAY
mu ii i
FEBRUARY 1. IMS
fin? PANAMA AMRBICAM -, AN INDEPENDENT DAn.Y NEWSPAPER
%AOF W,!W
^Mtlantic *->c
. m Wh. Wilton J. fU
3 78
i
NAVAL STATION LADIES
HONOR MRS. THORNTON
The of ficen' wives of the Coco Solo Naval Station plan-
ned a Rwimmin party and luncheon Wednesday at the Priv-
ate Ml of Cptelo and Mrs. L. .. Koenke, Quarters "A at
the Coco Solo Naval Station, to honor Mrs. H. J. Thornf a.
Lieutenant Thornton haft seen ordered to
District, and the family will change
nwr future.
The honoiee 'was presented *'W. D. Ronayne, Mrs I. M. Ro-
se venteen piece embioldered well. Mrs. W. E. 8ands, Mrs. H.
juest from htr fjiends. R. Thomas, Mrs. W. E. Thorn p-
tun Union Church is sponsoring
a Bake Sale at the postoffice to- _
morrow for the benefit of the at Colon Hospital.
ISTHMIAN DATA
BIRTHS
CLARKE Mr. and Mrs Edgar
B. of Sliver City, a son. Jan. 22
the 15th Nival
their address in the
orean fund of the church. Don-
ations from Interested church
members will be appreciated and
the patronage of the residents
of the town is solicited.
The sale starls at 8:30 a.m.
Mr. and Mrs. Broman
Return to States
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford O.
Broman, of Bremerton. Wash-
WALCOTT. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd
D. of Colon, a daughter, Jan. 22
at Colon Hospital.
SMALL, Mr. and Mrs Egbert
of Colon, a son. Jan. 23 at Colon
Hospital.
CUMBERBATCH. Mr. and Mrs.
CecU of SUver City, a son, Jan.
25 at Colon Hospital
KELLY. Mr. and Mrs Edwin
E. of Silver City, a son, Jan. 28
Those who'partTclpated )n the son. iMrs GL I. Wallace. ^"Jington.'who have been the house,at brgas Hospital.
E. Walther, Mrs. rred wro-,_..i_._ _, ... __., w_ rt v I mnirmna r a
lift and party were: Mrs.IT. L. H.
NY Architectural
Firm To Design
Buildings For PC
j The architectural firm of
Marcus T. Reynolds of Albany.
New York, has been retained bv
, the Panama Canal Company for
i the design of public buildings
and community facilities to be
constructed for the Company in
the 1953 fiscal year.
A extract for the work was
signed ucnitlv bv representa-
tives of the architectural firm
who have been conferring with
Canal officials on the Isthmus.
Kenneth G. Reymlds. senior
member o the
Pacific Society...
(Continued From Pace FIVE)
j.'lJucote. Mrs. Q. J. Ellis. Mrs. Mrs. R. L. .Smith. Mrs P. N.
W L Hall. Mrs. Davis Hender- Curry, Mrs. J. R. DM1J, Mrs.
o.W L. B. JenningI Mrs. If. A. Kraft Mrs. R*?-^.
Michael Lealiv, Mrs. Chester:Mrs. B. L. Hamon and Mrs.
Lucas, Mrs. F. B. Moore. Mrs. H. Pratt.
guests of Mr. and Mrs. O. I. EDWARD8. Mr. and Mrs ^: '''T^" J '"'^H
hi.iik.rMrs W N Horlck Jorstad. left by plane Wednesday A. of Silver City a son, Jan. .^ ie'T.rtnus
Uniicker. Mrs. w. . ""?,.,. Miami Th. Jnrstads and i nnirm Hoanltal. "'
Auplequt. M. A. P. BolUv.s, ble, Mrs. PL. Balay Mrs L.
MVs. K. H. Chandler.Ws, L ;J. Unsjcker. Mrs.W^N. orl^ j0r Miami. The Jorstads and at colon Hospital.
Panama Rotary Club
Honors Former "Veep"
The Panama Rotary Club's
weekly luncheon yesterday at the
Hotel El Panama was a despedi-
da honoring a former vice pres-
ident of the club. Mr. Matthew
D. Smith, who plans to leave in
the near future for South Da-
kota, where he will become
President of Dakota Wesleyan
University in Mitchell. South
Dakota. Mr Merle Piper was In
charge of the despedida.
BALBOA
OPENS TOMORROW!
IA Love Story That Pulls No Punchesll
Paramount presents
NM 1AH0R wuw
[DOUGLAS PARKER BENDIX
- WILLIAM WWSmSmun
Detective
L.
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
, Wh.r. 100.000 Paaola Ma*
Presents
Today, Friday, Feb. 1
P M.
3:30Music for Friday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15VOA 8tnip Club
4:30Whafa Your Favorite
8:00Happy The HumbugCla.
Altaro. 8. A.
(1:15Request Salon
7:00Animal World (BBC>.
7:30BLUE RIBBON 8PORTS
REVIEW
Mr. Paul Bojmal of France
Arrives For Visit Here
their guests were overnight j I 8arkls M. Arkell. who U in
guests at the Hotel Tivoli Tues-I ROSE, Mr. and Mrs. David C. charge of the work to be done
day night. 'of Balboa, a daupghter. Jan. 30 for the canal Company, Lloyd
I at Ooraas Hospital. Morgan. Oeorge Dentn, and
Mr. and Mrs. Broman are on ARCHIBALD Mr. and Mrs Max 8imon. of the Reynolds1 Mr. Paul Bojmal arrived yes-;|
an eight-month travel tour of Haslcel of Gamboa, a son. Jan. 30 firm, will remain here about a'terday from France to visit his
the USA and when they at Oorgas Hospital. month for preliminary planning, uncles, Mr Saul and Mrs Har-
reached New Orleans decided to: MILLER. Mr. and Mrs. Ran- The firm is being retained, it ry Altman He plans to remain
Mrs. Wathen
Complimented With Shower
Mrs. C. J. 0's.ulUva'l.w*8 SHmak"a "side Trip" 'to'panama. dol'ph of Rio "Abajo, a daughter, was explained, to accelerate the in Panama for several months,
teas for a motntoj "* "J" Tney are en route to Norfolk. Jan. 30 at Oorgas Hospital. Canals long range housing pro- This Is his first visit to the Isth-
shower given athM^o_mejnjJa( ^'^ vMt the> gon wh0 jg aU_ -------_ .gram. I mus. _______________
, \r^The work t0 be done v the1 !
MARRIAGE LICENSES Reynolds firm will Include de-i change, postoffice, and police
signs for commissaries, club- and fire stations in Margarita,
STARK James King of Curun- wise facilities, including thea- and the new towns of Summit
MMltarnnt NMMmImmh HLIUIWVLtll
Cjjoy k'owi. wiu* ronoui
a-smajri| M '->"' writs
imtU mMMMIh SlDNCV KINGSLEY
The ladles In the neighborhood states wavy
the United
TONIGHT!
Show 8:00 p.m.
were: Mrs. B. O, Tydeman, Mrs.: ^heMh{nBgton cotillion Club duT formerv" of Newark. N.J. to ters, gas stations, teiephoneex- and Cardenas."
will have its regular formal DA WSON. Mary Wren of Curun -
John Graves. Mrs.
and Mrs. Arnold W
J. L. King
Jackson
BALBOAS,;'
ATLAS TRIO OF NEW YORK
w,th.n hi. transferred dance at the Hotel Washington du. formerly of Monterey La.
%r: JK5wiaiT.nr2 Saturday evening, starting t; JONES. Stanley Adolphu -of
to the Electrical Division and Mr. ..,,
and Mrs. Wathen are moving to Pm.
Cristobal during the weekend.
Surprise Party
for Mrs. Berry
Mrs. Marie Berry has been
visiting her daughter and son-,
tn-law. Lt. Commander and Mrs.
Schweitzer and sailed today on
,the "Ancn" for New York, en:
route to her home In Evansvllle.
Ind.
Bridge and canasta were play
ed after
Music will be furnished by the
Royal Sultan orchestra.
Gamboa, to MANGAROO, Ivy
Winiefred of Gamboa.
CARMONA. Carlos Quiones
of Ft. Kobbe to MNDEZ. Zorai-
jda of Panama.
BOLES. Charles Monroe of Ft.
Amador to HUTCHINGS, Susan
Constance of Balboa.
SAV1TSCH. Eugene of Pana-
ma, formerly of Washington,
o.i.(rtinn tnr fh inrlne D.C. to PELL. Theda Mordaunt-
refVUe.hm"euwVre.rv- University Caribbean Program | Bahama Manda
630 Enroll In LSU
Caribbean Program
TCSn^ ravsncL 3^<*bs^ws
7:45-Here Comes Louis Jordan I JJJJ "7'Mr7." arid** ~ and Mrs. I ta_
1:00- KEW8 and Commentary- 9 hweitr. The prices te e^^1^feVS **-1'
asta were won by Mr*. R.. *-|tat ust semester's total of 58.
enroll- i SOBENIS,, Esmeralda of Pana-
Raymond Swing 8:15Opera Concert (VOA)
8:45Commentator's Digest
9:00Short Story Theatre
(VOA)
:30London Studio Concert
(BBC)
10:00Cavalcade of America
(VOA)
10:30Adventures ot P C. 4
(BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00a.m.Sign Off
R. K.
iGiffin and Mrs. M. L. JJUeboe. i,'
^iSu^mS T &'\ LSU regUtration officials an-
Jl mm' ?.A^rWm ounced. however, that lt Is still
^r,d^/rrv T ven a possible for eligible persons to
i 2ki SLt. an Ji Srlai register until the end of the first
matching necklace and earring;__,, _# .t.... im f-
Satarday, Fob. S
A.M. ,
6:00Sign On Alam Clock
Club
7:30 Jazz Salon
S:1ftNEWS (VOA)
8:30Dead Ned
8 46Musical Interlude.
8:00NEWS
9:isWomen's World (VOA;
9:30As I See It
10:00NEWS
lp:05Off the Record
11:00- NEWS j ^U\
11:05Off the Record (Gonto.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00NEWS
P.M. '
12:05New Tune Time
12:3UPopular Music
1:00NBWB
1:15 Personality Parade
1:45Tour de France (RDF'

week of classes next Friday af-
ternoon. The late enrollments
will be accepted at the LSU of-
fice on the second floor of
building. 82 at Quarry Heights.
The telephone number Is 82-
3131. .
The Caribbean Program be-
:. J. Ducote and Mrs. W. glni_|t8 cond semester of class:
set by the ladles.
The guests included: Mrs. W.
W. Bemls. Mrs. H. E. Schmidt,
Mrs. P. L. Balay. Mrs. J. J.
Humes. Mrs. E. M. Stern. Mrs.
John Danlv. Mrs. J. C. Novak.
Mrs. Roy Nielsen, Mrs. H. J.
Thornton. Mrs. W. W. Stevens.
E. Simpson.
!es In the Panama Area next
_ l. ,..*.. i-,.U..U Monday evening. A total of 33
Welcoming. Coffee J Fort Oullck .,, b
BRASWELL, Joseph Bailey Sr.
of Curundu to CARRIAZO, Maria
Magdalena of Panama.
MILLER. Frank L. of Panama
to CAMPBELL, Sue of Panama.
HINDS. Walter H. of Coroza 1
to VALLECTE8. Atenas Pilides
of Panama.
GALLARDO. Jose C. of La Bo-
ca to HERRERA. Teresa Maria of
Panama.
DAVIS. Monte Ray of Ft. Kob-
be to CALVO. Carmen of Pana-
ma.
JORGENSEN. Howard Duane
of Rodman to LUGAUER. Doris
Ruth of Howard Lake, Minn.
DEATH8
..; classes'will be conducted each
^'J^} ffi?5kJSii;iS; *J! ** covering 15 different
Club held their month wel- courgej ln elghtBIleldI oi ,tudy.
coming morning coffee Wednes- Ten membrs of the ftcuUy of HARRISON. Reuben G., 54 of
day-at 12 l,,..,r Louisiana SUte University will Oatun. an. 23 at Colon Hospital.
Marsh. The party was arranged make thf aUff for ( ]oca] 0ux wam> 74> of ^ Boca
by Mis. Mike Klnnlck with tnei ogram whe flve more m. Jtn 25 at Gorgas Hospital.
assistance of Mrs. Rutn moss- .structora are ln puerto Rico in- ACKERS. Jerome. 7. of Balboa.
man and Mrs. Roy amiln,.-..' mating a similar college pro-Jan. 87 at Gorgas Hospital.
Mrs. Joe oormley. Welfare. ram {or mXtaTJ personnel ln! BOWERS, Laura, 1. of Balboa,
Chairman, held a discussion on th t j J0 t G Hospital,
the advisability of having a bare
saje to raise funds for the March
;of Dimes. It was decided to
hold the sale February 8 at the
PX
Guests of the club for the
morning were: Mrs. John Byrd.
Mrs Frank Jones. Mrs. Leslie
2:00Latin American Serenade Davlson. Mrs. Lily Mae Griffin,
a: 15Date for Dsmclna ^n Betty Brooks. Mrs. Maurice
Bush. Mrs. Nelson Murray. Mrs.
i Thomas Huff. Mrs. Keith Briggs
and Mrs. Joe Call.
The other members who at-
1 tended were: Mrs. John Cousins.
Mrs Jimmy Tulip. Mr. Ernest
Beck, Mrs. Clarence Harvey. Mrs.
Russell Mann. Mrs. Carl Hess,
Mrs. Joe Gormley. Mrs. Charles
a
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:46Battle of the Bands
3:00India's independence
Program
3:30 McLean's Program
3:45Musical Interlude
4:00Music for Saturday
4:30 What's Your Favorite
8:00Guest Star
gilftMasterworks from France 8refCh Mr8 0wen Tolbert. Mrs.
(RDF
6:45American Folk Songs
7:00Gay Paris Music Hall
(RDF)
7:30ft?orts Review
7:45_jam 8esslon
8:00:
William Cote. Mrs. Maurice
Towne, Mrs. Fred Crumlev. Mrs
David Wolfert. Mrs. Mlllard
Mtmdicowskl and Mrs. William
Carlson.
s and Commentary.Girj ScMts Hve Taffy Poll
A) ,.J Oirl Scout Troop 2. of Mar-
g Crosby Show (VOA.lj^nta, met at the home of Mrs.
M, L. McCullough Wednesday
evening for their regular busi-
ness meeting. At this time they
made plans for a danc to be
held in February
Following the business meeting
a taffy pull was enjoyed. The
irls present were: Marilyn
Hartz. Jean Chambers. Caroly-n
anders, Sandra Keane. Sallv
Bigelow, Judy McCullough Gail
MacPherson and Sandra Hughes.
Bake Sale at Gatan '
The Sunday School of the Oa-
ttla Report (VOA)
Hit Parade
Hit Parade
.BA)
10:00HSJTEL EL PANAMA
10 soHiving a Wonderful
Cine (BBC)
11 00Tbe Owl's Nest
l:00-yn.-Slgn Off
Explanation of Symbols
VOAVplce of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting
Corp.
DFRadlodlffusion Francaise
r
IMPORTANT
Every Wednesday at 81OO p.m. the CEN-
TRAL THEATRE will present a week-end re-
lease picture and in addition will give the fol-
lowing prizes:
1stA round trip ticket to San Jose, Cost
Rica on a Luxurious TACA airliner.
2ndA week-end at the HOTEL PANA-
MONTE in Boquete, flying on one of
the spacious COPA planea.
3rdLast, but not the least, a full sheet of
the NATIONAL LOTTERY TICKET,
that pays off $44,000.00 in cold cash.
Enjoy your$elf and be LUCKY by mending
the sit per $ pedal function at the CENTRAL
THEATRE every WEDNESDAY.
IT'S MOVItTIME
Lsanal cJhearvrs
Showing Tonight!
'THE GREAT MISSOURI RAID"
also STAGE SHOW at 8:30 only!
SslOfSJ PETfcCTIVE STOKV
Audle MURPHY S) W.irpierit* CHAPMAN
KANSAS RAIDERS" Technicolor
gstOTdir "ANC.rt.g IN THE QlTriSjLD^
Barry SUIX1VAN o Arlene DAHL
NO QUESTIONS ASKED"
:gstmiw.'KANS.vs baidebs"
DFDUr MlfZIIFI UHlI ayncih d.i* kobertson
.7, .SWL "GOLDEN GIRL" (Technicolor)
Saturdjy "BRIGHT VICTO!"'
(Saturday
NO QUESTIONS ASKED"
CUrk GADLC o Johr HODIAK
Across The Wide Missouri"
(Tehni*olori
Bsturosi "BB4VF BULLS
SWphcn McNALLY G.i! RUSSELL
"AIR CADET"
Majal "FBANCIS GOES TO THX BACtB"
Kirk UOl'f.I.AS o V.rsini MAYO
ALONG THE GREAT DIVIDE"
SararBay "ANNE or THE INDIES"
We are proud to advertise




SUN PA y



with MORE reader service!

Next SUNDAY, Feb. 3rd.
The SUNDAY AMERICAN
will serve you better
with COLOR
COMICS
.




Get your Sunday American early !




-
rAor eight
Heilmann*
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DA II, Y NEWSPAPER
Friday, February i, it
Waner Elected To Hall-Of-Famel
i

Theolic Smith To Pitch
Against Yankees Tonite
Races
Tomorrow
THEOLIC SMITHSports..... Smith, thus far. has done all 1st Race "D" Natives 1 Mile
TEAM Won Lost Pet. his local hurling at the Balboa Purse: $360.00Pool Closes 12:45
Little
League
Bombers........17
Yankees........17
Bluebirds.......10
Brownies.......10
4
11
17
17
TONIGHT'S GAME
.654 Stadium where he has won five
.607 successive games while allowing
.370 no earned runs in 43 innings. He,
.370 has been scored upon only twice
:in the same inning on errors.!
Last night the Yankees scored!
First Race of the Doubles
1Annie N. B. Moreno 115
2El Mao A. Mena 107
3Bagaleo J. Baeza, Jr. 112
4J. Hulncho O. Sanchez 120
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
STANDINGS
TEAM
Mount Hop Staaium (7:30) a clean sweep of their three-
ame series with the Bluebirds by
taking the latter club 3-0 be-
Yankees (Patrick 3-5) vs. Bomb-
ers (Smith (5-0).
LAST NIGHT'S RESULTS
Panam Stadium (First Game)
Yankees 3. Bluebirds 0. Second
GameBombers 4, Brownies 3.
Police............ 3
5Batan J. Avila 120 sears .......... 3
6Tin Tani P. Ordonez 120 i AFGE 14.......... 3
7Domino A. Enrique 105x, Lincoln Life........ 2
Firemen......<'.... 2
Won Lost
hind the six-hit pitching of Dave( 2nd Race "F-2" Natives41i Fes. Eh,s
Thomas. The victory was Thom-
as' fifth against one setback.
Score By Innings
Firemen
Police
0 0 0 2 0 13
0 0 0 1 1 02
The Bombers held on to their
; slim one-game margin by edging
aei.i. rH ton aiii op! Hip the last Place Brownies 4-3 in a
Atlantic side fans win gel tnei * . .. Romhers
e^sy. when K sawrearsifc
Stadium. The Yankees will start h'1 roundtripper.
Higer
Smith.
(Pat> Patrick against
4 Motorbikes
Maximum On
Colon Track
Robinson. Olson
Bout May Be Off
For Third Time
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Firemen 3, Police 2.
TODAY'S GAME
Lincoln Life vs. Elks
NEW YORK. Feb. 1 (UP)
The title bout between Middle-
weight Champion Ray Robin-
son and Bobo Olson may be
postponed for the third time.
Dr. Vincent Nardiello, the
New York Athletic Commis-
sion physician, examined Rob-
A four-bike limit for each race " tod*y nd ,ound *h*
is to applv at Sunday's speedway! champ suffering from a sprain
Mvt ornnnri Mia short fnKt track i in the lower part of his baca.
It will be announced tomorrow
meet around the short, fast track
at Coln Stadium, starting at
3:30 p.m.
This is a safety measures for
the narrow track.
But as more eliminating heats
will be needed to sort out the|
four finalists from the field of
entrants, spectators will get|
more races for their money.
Likely finalists on Juan Franco,
form are Choppy White. Eddie
Armlstead, Jerry Fox and Ray
Magan.
But the speedway-style racing
needed around the short Coln
oval may well unearth a cham-
pion who has not found his best
form around the big Juan Franco
track, or the Juan Diaz road rac-
ing circuit.
Sunday's motorbike race meet-
ing Is tied in with the Coln
queen carnival.
Saturday noon all the candi-
whether the bout scheduled
with Olson in San Francisco on
Feb. 14 will be postponed.
Robinson drove to New York
City from his training camp at
Greenwood Lake, New York.
Reports from the training
camp said Robinson was car-
ried from the ring on a
stretcher yesterday after box-
ing with a sparring mate.
Says Dr. Nardiello: "We are
hopeful that Robinson will be
able to resume training and
leave for San Francisco on
Sunday as scheduled."
Mauri Rose Quits
Auto Race Came
Purse: S275.00 Pool Closes 1:15,
Second Race of the Doubles
1Strike Two O. Prescott 115
2Cacique H. Reyes 112x
3Tapsy J. Phillips 115
4Brochacito B. Pulido 115
5Con Valor II Jose"R'g'z 115
6Conde J. Avila 116 Tne Firemen scored a surprise
._._ .. J 'T. ... x victory yesterday upsetting; the
lrd Rl,c.e.f.T ^""T4 * Fgs' Police by a 3 to 2 score. Herby
Purse: $275.00 Pool Closes i:4a Schneider and Orady Robertson
, . ., One-Two hooked up In a pitching duel
1El Mono J. Baeza Jr. 105 wltn Herb having the best of it.
2Baron
3Tuira
Winning Pitcher Schender.
Losing PitcherRobertson. Base
on Balls offSchneider 4. Rob-
ertson 4. Struckout bySchneid-
er 10, Robertson 4. Two Base Hit
Sutherland. Left on Base-
Firemen 6, Police 6. Umpires
Luzer and P. Mohl. ScorerMead.
Time of Game1:30.
ARMED FORCES LITTLE
LEAGUE
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Curundu.......3 0 1.000
. Carib Command .. 2
A-nlue }J Herby struck out ten and allow- Clavton........1
H. Reyes H7xed four wallcs with Grady fan-
4Canaveral V. Rodriguez lllx nlng four and walking four.
5Don Joaqun
8La Prensa
7La India
8Carbonero
F. Ramos 120
A. Mena 106
B. Pulido 110
C. Ruiz 120
4th Race "F-l- Natives6', Fgs.
The Police broke the ice scor-
ing one run In the fourth and
another In the fifth while the
Smokies came up with two runs
In the fourth to take a one-run
lead. The winning run was scor-
ed in the sixth and final inning
Purse: $275.00 Fool Closes 2:20'wnen Terry scored from third
Quiniela wnen an attempted plckoff went
: wild.
1El Indio J. Avila 120
2Tap Girl L. Pea 103x
3Panchita A Mena 112 Schneider was the leading hlt-
4Sin Fin V. Rodriguez 104x,ter of the game collecting two
5Bljagual V. Castillo 120 nlts m three trips to the plate.
6Hercules Q Moran 103x|Colon.wlth one for one, Suther-
7La Negra A. Vasquei 109x land wltn one for two, Pete Cor-
8Raymond B Pulido 120 rlgan wlth 0ne for two and Pe-
9Campesino Jos Rodgz. 120 derson wjth one for two led the
NOTE: Panchita runs out of bet-; josers at the plate.
ting.
5th Race U1=MM Fgs. The te Kmt
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 2:55 pirfmfn__ A IS
1-TheChef R. Vsquez 110 "fore ss 4
2Interlude AVsque* lllx Klntne, cf'. /. |. i
Kobbe.........1
West Bank......1
Albrook ........ 0
.667
.500
.500
.333
.000
3Baby Roi
4Nljlnsky
5Danescourt
B. Pulido 110
O. Crua 112
A. Mena 112
Webb, lb...... 3
Schoch, c...... 3
Chase. If...... 3
Cth Race 1-2" Imported-7 Fgs. KneidrV' *
Purse: J375.00 Pool Closes 3:35 Trrrv 2h 3
First Race of the Doubles andel rf" 1
1-Bosforo R. Vsquea 118 ]
2Zevelania M. Aros'mena 114
3Gran Dia H. Alzamora 115
4Arabe II G. Sanche* 113
5Black Bull B. Agulrre 117
6Vermont B. Moreno 114
7Beach Sun V. Rodrig'z 115x
8Gay Ariel J. Baeza. Jr. 112
17th Race "K" Imported', Fgs.
NORTH HOLLYWOOD, Cal.,
dates in the queen carnival in. Feb. 1 (UP) Veteran race driver I p "^ 50V?^ Oo^ ^t5
convertibles, will lead a motor-; Mauri Rose, the mustachioed lit- r ^nd Race of^eDoables
cycle parade through Coln. tie fellow who won two Indiana- SffiT*
Taking part In the parade will polla Speedway classics, said yes-! %Z5fiatda
be not only the speedway en- terday he was retiring from rac-! f_pgKEr"
trans, but all classes of motor- ing because "I can't afford to i_Npn..in.
cycle enthusiasts from Panam! take the chance I used to."
City, Colon and the Canal Zone.!
Maybe when some of these en- j "I want to devote my life to my
thuslasts find themselves parad-1 two motherless children," said
ing through Coln on equal the hard-driving veteran of
standing with the champions nearly 20 years on the thunder-
they will be reminded to enter paths.
the stadium races to keep the I "Besides, there is no use defy-
standlngs Just as equal there. Ing the odds.'"
HPO
0 0
0 0
1 5
0 11
1 0
0 0
THURSDAY'S RESULTS
Curundu 18, Albrook S.
Caribbean Command 5, West
Bank 2.
The Caribbean Commandos
chalked up a 5-2 victory over the
West Bank nine yesterday at
Russel Field on the 15th Naval
Reservation.
West Bank led off with one runl
scored in the second and one In I
the third, while the Commandos'
scored three runs in the third,,
and two in the fifth when Ross!
Kramer, the Commandos' home.
Bill Terry Again Heads
List Of Those Who Failed
NEW YORK, Feb. 1 (UP). Two oX the greatest outfielder
baseball has known have been voted into the Hall of Fame at
Cooperstown, New York.
Veteran members of the Baseball Writers of America elected
former Detroit star Harry Heilmann and one-time Pittsburgh
Pirate outfielder Paul Waner.
' Heilmann, who died last July, received 2M votes oat of a
possible'234. Waner received 195 votes.
Leading those who failed to make the nail of Fame this
year was Bill Terry. The former manager-first baseman of the
New York Giants received 155 votes. Seventy-five per-cent of the
votes or a total of 178 was necessary to move into the Hall
of Fame.
Heilmann finished his Major League career with a lifetime
batting average of .342 the same as that of Babe Ruth. Waner
had a .333 lifetime average. He is one of seven Major League
players who made more than three-thousand-hits.
Waner who now operates a baseball batting range in Sa-
ra'ota, Florida call election to the Hall of Fame the realiza-
tion of his life's ambition.
He said: "I had begun to give up hope. Thank God I lived
to see the day."
Waner will be 4 years old in April. He stUl weighs the 14S
pounds he scaled in his playing days. His son Paul, Junior
is a student at Georgia Tech but doesn't play basebaU.
On The Alleys...
SEA QUEENSCarmen Ortiz
of San Juan and Yolanda Villa
of Santurce, dual queens of
Puerto Rico's initial Ashing
tournament, dress for the occa-
sion as they get ready to ride
to sea and try for one of the 50
prizes to be awarded during the
three-month-long international
derby, which got under way
Jan. 20. (NT.A)
Army Sports
Totals........24 3 6 18
POLICE AB
Coln, rf...... 1
Corrigan. P., rf.. 2
Corrigan. E., If .. 3
Barnes, c...... 3
Sutherland. 2b .. 2
Crook, cf...... 2
Nehulnco
5Cy. Malone
6Vampiresa
B. Pulido 120
A. Mena 114
V. Castillo 112
R. Vasquez 113
B. Agulrre 116
O. Bravo 110
Kidney Trouble Causes
Backache, Getting Up Nights
If you are feeling run-down, Get up
Nlfhts, or suffer rom Backaehs. strong
cloudy urlns. Burning Puuih, Rheu-
matlam, Les; Pains, Swollen Ankloa,
Nirvouinfii, Dtssinass, and feel old
before your time, kidney trouble may
a the cauu.
Wrong food and drinks, worry, cold
r overwork place a heavy strain on
four kidneys so that they function
poorly and often may need help to
properly purify your blood and maintain
health and energy.
e.Hells. Vwar Kiehwy
A fast acting Internal medicine called
ystex. developed by the Knox Control
' or Los Angeles, California,
lelping thousands to rsvltallie
ctlon In these t poslUrs ways:
Laboratory
la now hell
kidney ac
1. Helps kidneys clean out poisonous
acids and purify the blood. 1. Combata
germs In the urinary system. I. Soothes
and calms Irritated tissues.
Cystsx Is now Imported by leading
druggists, so there la no need of any-
one suffering from Backachs, Getting
Up Nights and the other symptoms
mentioned above without the benefits
of this great medicina.
Get Cystsx from your druggist today
and see how quickly It helps put 10
on the road to better health.
8th Race '1-1' Imported' Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 4:40
Quiniela
1Lituana
2Apology
3Cobrador)
4Goylto)
5Damascus
6 Hit
7Delhi
8Paris
0Miss Matty
10Pla
J. Phillips 110
J. Bravo 112
A. Enrique 105x
A. Coronado 112x
B. Agulrre 115
C. Ruiz 120
A .Mena 108
O. Bravo 110
P. Ordonez 120
E. Alfaro 11 Ox
9th Race "1-2" Imported7 Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 5:15
One-Two
1Atason
2Lacnico
3Armeno
4Flamenco
5Poleckas
6Fulanlto
R. Vsquez 112
V. Castillo 112
B. Pulido 114
C. Iglesias 112
V. Ortega 113
B. Agulrre 113
10th Race "C" NativesiV Fgs.
Purse: $325.01 Pool Closes 5:40
1Diana A. Mena 108
2Manolete V. Rodrig'z 117x
3White Fleet C. Ruiz-114
Kielhofer, ss..
Priest, lb. -.
Pederson. 3b.
Robertson p .
HPO
1 1
FORT KOBBE, C. Z.Ueuten-
run king, blasted a homer over i ant Rees Jones, Fort Kobbe'sout-
the left field fence with one man I standing all-around athlete, held
on base to sew up the game. Ross a slender one-stroke lead over
Kramer, the winning pitcher, the field after the first round of
n,and George Barbier, the loser,(the 33rd Infantry Regiment golf
both went all the way. j tournament at the Fort Amador
|j links, Tuesday.
H The Curundu Councllmen con- Lt. Jones opened the medalist
"itlnued their winning streak play with a 79, while defending
-when they bested the Albrook champion Sergeant Dale Bean
"Fly boys 18 to 3 at the Curundu ( and Captain Walter T. Eason,
diamond yesterday. Winning'tourney Offlcer-ln-Charge, shot
pitchers were Jerry Curtis and; an 80 for their first 18 holes. Sgt.
CURUNDU MEN'S OPEN
BOWLING LEAGUE
Murdock
Hicks.
Henry.
Allen .
Lane
CANADA DRY
141.
105
133
150
112
Wednesday night at the Balboa
Bowling Center, some of the Cu-
rundu bowlers got off to a slow
start on unfamiliar alleys. Many Handicap. '. 119
of the bowlers increased their
plnfall and averages. This was Totals
attributed to good ijln action and
possibly more confidence.
149
133
133
155
158
119
156 448
128 386
133 399
137 442
198 468
119 357
160 847 8712478
Budwelser kept their hold on Cain.....125
first place by taking three points; Carpenter 130
from Acme Paints. Walker ofjschoch .
Budwelser was high man for this Stanley,
match with a 494 series.
BALBOA BEER
151 167
Carta Vieja took advantage of
Balboa Beer, winning four points
and also rolling high game (896)
and high series (2655) for the
evening. McCarragher, anchor-
man on Carta Vieja, had high
series of 548.
VFW Post 3822 finally got back
out of the cellar by trouncing the
Canada Dry five for three points.
Lane, cleanup man lor the soda-
men, had high game for the eve-
ning (198) and high series for
Butch Frangongl, and Jerry j Leveren G. Brandamour andI Sgt. tne match (468).
Stewart and Don Schlosser were
on the mound for Albrook.
The game scheduled between
, Fort Clayton and Fort Kobbe was
-; postponed due to the rain, but
James P. McCaughy stroked,
rounds of 81 and 82 respectively.! The American Club boys were
1 red hot and handed Angellnl a
8mlth.
Handicap.
Totals .
Mynarclk.
Norria .
Torlan ,
Kelsey .
McCarr'gher
Handicap.
131
82
128
148
136
143
106
184
148
443
128 394
106< 380
141 329
124 436
148 444
747 768 814 1 2429
JtTA VIEJ
140 143 163 446
126 150 138 414
170 147 127 444
174 164 159 497
184 162 182 548
102 102 102 306
Totals........23 2 S 18 8
5Golden Faith V. Arauz 112
5Taponazo A. Vergara 117x
11th Race F-2 NativesV,i Fgs.
Purse: $275.0
1Don Arcelio Q. Prescott 110
2Rio Mar
3Eclipse
4Duque
5 Huascazo
6 Risita
R. Vsquez 120
A. Mena 105
C. Ruiz 120
B. Agulrre 115
B. Moreno 118
NOTE: Huascazo runs out of bet-
ting.
Joan Franco Tips
By CLOCKER
1Batan Annie N.
2Brochacito
3Don Joaauin
4Panchita
5Hairy Roi
6Black Bull
7Pblico
8Cobrador (e)
9Armeno
10Diana
11Huascazo
will be played today at the Kob-
be field.
. - .
Monday's schedule Is as follows
(home team first): Curundu vs.
Kobbe, Albrook vs. Caribbean, 131, Los Angeles, knocked out
Command and West Bank vs. Chu Chu Mendoza, 128, Gnaymas,
Clayton. Game time is 4:30 p.m. Mexico, 4.
Fight Results
(Wednesday Night) .
CHICAGO Clarence Henry,
187, Los Angeles, stopped Bob
Satterfleld, 180, Chicago, 1.
PHOENIX, Ariz.Laure Salas.
Strike Two
Tuira
Campesino,
Danescourt
Bosforo'
Alabarda'
Delhi
Fulanlto,
Manolete!
Risita I
Meet Scotland's
Favourite Son
JOHNNIE
WALKER
SCOTCH WHISKY
son mo-sTiii coins trnoHC
setback by taking all four points.! Straw*
McConnell of Angellnl was high
man for this match with a 514
series.
TEN PINS *
1McCarragher........166
2Coffey..............161
3Colston............159
4Lane..............156
6Kelsey .. ..........154
6McConnell.........l. 151
7Allen..............151
8Hovan.......,......150
9LavaUee............150
10Walker............149
Totals .. 896 888 8712655
BUDWBISER Stahl. 168 138 92 395 Steuwe ... 123 176 168 O Blyan . 115 94 153 362 Hovan ... 116 135 162 413] Walker ... 182 168 144 49J Handicap. 116 115 116341
Totals . 816 826 8342411
ACME PAINTS
The fashionable drink everywhere
Joha Wslksr Sosa Ltd., Scotch Whisky DietiHcn, Kllaaaraock
TEAM W. L.
Budwelser 38 25
Carta Vieja. 37 26
Acme Paints 32 31
Angelini. ... 32 31
Canada Dry 32 31
American Club 30 33
VFW Post 3822 26 37
Balboa Beer 25 38
Total
Pts. Pins
50 52915
53000
53303
52854
53138
52817
52156
52032
48
45
45
41
40
$4
33
Moss
Hannberg
Witzig .
Mashbum
Rlzzo. .
Handicap.
[Totals .
VFW POST 3822
97
142
154
130
176
159
140
129
110
110
153
159
128 365
128 399
167 431
171 411
120 449
159 477
LavaUee . 145 155 139 4301
Casten . 103 95 176 374 1
Corn . 109 131 107 341 1
Yarbro . 151 110 183 444 I
Borgls . 148 160 123 431 1
Handicap. 134 134 134 402 1
Totals .783 786 8622431 1
AMERICAN CLUB
Vale. . . 181 157 157 497 1
Hellwig. . 103 124 124 351 1
Pritchard. 153 147 111 411 1
Relchert . 116 148 14J407 1
Coffev . 180 180 in 8i2 I
Handicap. 131 131 ftM 1
Totals . 864 889 18Wll
ANGELINI *
858 801 8732532
Bembenek
Woner .
BalutU .
McConnell
Colston. .
Handicap.
Totals .
RACES SATURDAY and SUNDAY
DOUBLES
1st. 2nd-6th, 7th RACES
ONE-TWO
3rd and 9th RACES
COLON:
For the convenience of
our patrons we are no*
operating both at the
"COPACABANA" and
"SAVOY."
"if i. i ";
u4m *?xaica IRacc Htac
QUINIELA
4th and 8th RACES
CHILDREN ARE NOT ALLOWED
AT THE RACE TRACK
SATURDAYS STELLAR RACE
7th Race T Importeds 6% Fgs.
Purse: $550.00 Pool Closes: 4:05 p.m.
SECOND RACE OF DOUBLES
J. BEDUINO................B. Pulido 120
2. 4LABARDA................A. Mena 114
3. PUBLICO................V. Castillo 112
4. HEHV1NCO.............. R. Vsque 113
5. CYCLONE MALONE........B. Aguirre 116
6. VAMPIRESA...............O. Bravo 110
SUNDAYS FEATURE RACES
Ss
5th Race "C" Importeds 7 Fgs.
Pur**: $650.00 Pool Closes: 2:55 p.m.
J. PARAGON...............R. Vsque* 120
2. PAMPERO 11.............V. Castillo 113
3. NOTABLE................O. Bravo 110
4. VISIR ..................B. Aguirre 112
5. CALANTE 11..............B. Pulido 114
^"^^-t^BMMWMsWi
7th Race "G" Importeds 7 Fgs.
Purse: $450.00 Pool Closes: 4:05 p.m.
SECOND RACE OF DOUBLES
J. (MONTMARTRE..........V. Castillo (1) 112
2. (HECHIZO.............. B. Aguirre (6) 114
3. PIRAGUA )........A; Phillips (2) 116
4. SUPERSTICIOSA)____ ____O. Bravo (5) 120
5. CURACA................B. Pulido (3) 114
6. MINGO................G. Sanche (4) 113
7. BETN................ A. Enrique (*) 105
8. PICON...............V. Rodrigue (8) 117
SMBWMB^SWS1SWSWKWSWSlt^^-
L


/
ntroay. ffbrtjary i, un
THE PANAMA AMERICA* AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

PAGE
DiMag's Retirement Bigger Loss To Fans Than Yanks-Turner
Local Rifleman Wins
National Recognition
It has been announced by the magatne "Boy' Ufe," organ
of the Boy Bcouta of America, that Dick DUlman, a member oi
the Balboa Oun Club' Junior Dlvlalon Rifle team, ha taken
third place In the annual "Daniel Boone" Target Shoot aponsor-
ed by that Magailne. Dick u recognised as the Isthmian mau-
bore rifle champion, due to hU having won last year nra
Registered Canal Zone Championship, and to hUJ^^^"^..^:
dividual performance In leading the Isthmian OaUery League
'"^Although'LMck topa all of the local^eteraris. hito stljl a
Junior ihooter. He Is the son of Mr. and Mrs N. E. DlUman of
Balboa. Mr. Dlllman U the President of the 'Zone Shoot-
ing. AssocUtlon, and he and Mrs. Dlllmar,i are behind thii ex-
ceuent Junior rifle training program of the Balboa Oun Ciuo.
Dick Is tSe only local rifleman who has earned the hka rai-
lr.g as "Maater,, the smallbore shooter's top ratin.
ISTHMIAN GALLERY
LEAGUE RESULTS
In the ptotol division of the OaUery League, th'Rod
Marines continued their winning ways, -and cementedI their hold
on second place by defeating the Cristobal Oun Club aggrega-
tion lOMtcBoL Led by Lt. John Counselman with *UBe sea
soldiers were too conslatent for CrUtobal whose top shooter was
^^^me?woUam.9 met with the rifle, with the same re-
sulU, the Rodman boya coming within one point of duplicating
their pistol icorT they fired 1051. John Counselman was
again top shooter with 272. Noel Gibson also fired 272 to lead
the losing Cristobal outfit, whose total team score was 1037. It
was a close and interesting match with only 14 points eparat-
8 The Balboa Juniors, led by Dick DUlman" consistent scoring
won two matches, defeating the Cristobal Gun^Club team 110j
to 1033, and taking over the Cristobal ROTC 1096 to 742. pick
DUlman fired scores of 291 and 287 respectively ,In these and re-
ceived sterling support from Joe Fuller with 285 and 282 BUI
Elngham with 285 was high for the Cristobal Gun Club team,
and Dale Cockle led the Cristobal ROTCi with 226.
The Albrook Curundu team met the Balboa Seniors, and
took them over the hurdles 1119 to 1048. Bob Demlng of the
winners was In good form, scoring 282 to take coring honors for
the night. Al Joyce was top man for the loser with 278. ai-
brook-Curundu Is still In second place with Just one loas, and
their second meeting with the CrUtobal Juniors U looming as
more and more a "Crooehul" affair. However, Albrook-Curundu
has to get by the red hot Balboa Junior before tbi come to
pass I The cores of the above match* follow:
PISTOL
RODMAN MARINES Slaw Time* Rapid Total
John Counselman ............ 81 7 91 aw
Howard Turton .............. S 21 2a SftS
T A. Richer ................. 83 M 86 263
O O. Tucker.................. TT H 87 256
TEAM TOTAL .................................. 10M
CRISTOBAL Mjw "* !* **
Prank Anderon .............. 3 g
Paul Stewart.................. 81 88 248
EW. Scott ................... JO 88 83 241
Orady HardUon .............. 60 83 80 to
TEAM TOTAL ................................... Ml
RIELE
RODMAN MARINES Prone Sit Stand Total
John Counselman ............ 22 i? Z! Vm
SfneatComb............- , U a
Iton Perkln .............. 100 93 70 262
Charlas ThamalU............ ft 93 63 350
TEAM TOTAL....................I.............. 1051
CRISTOBAL SENIORS Ptjn* Sit Stand Total
Ncel Olbson.................. J 78 872
M B. Webb .................. M 89 76 363
Frank Anderson .............. W 89 80 188
Jaek O'Connell................ W 78 73 344
TEAM TOTAL ................................... 1037
BALBOA JUNIORS Phone Sit Stand Total
Dick Dlllman ................ 100 98 93 191
Joe Puller .................... ft 9 87 365
Paul Smith .......<........... M 98
Tommy Tettenburn ,.......... 97 96 62 2a4
TEAM TOTAL.................................. 1109
CRIST* AAL SENIORS Prone Sit Stand Total
Bill BI !ham ..............<. N 87 SO 265
NoelQfwn .............\.... H 87 71 363
Roy Pi in.................. S H 68 255
JaekrfunneU......,........'. 96 8 76 J51
TE|> TOTAL .................................. 1033
B ALBO JUNIORS Prone Sit Stand Mil
rsS,-::::::;:::::::::: I
SS'n.-fc,.-:::::::::::::: 8 8 8 1
TBi-.I TOTAL.....;............................. 1098
CRISTO! AL ROTC ProneN Sit SUnd Total
Dal S. >ekle .,.............. 85 87 M 226
Webrd Jooahsea............ 77 83 47 207
Victor FUher................. 91 16 It 196
Wlllism Atevens.....;........ I 77 3t lis
TEAa. TOTAL ................................... 742

ALBROOR-CURUNDtl Prone Sit SUnd Total
Bob Demlng .................. 98 15 89 282
Earl Mitchell ................. 96 II 88 280
Bill Jaffnty.................. 99 18 85 280
BUI Merriman................ 99 99 71 377
TEAM TOTAL ................................... l
BALBOA SENIORS Prone Sit Stand Total
AlJoye ...................... H M 76 273
Arehle Turnar ................ 98 96 69 363
Clayton Breekon .............. 97 96 66 261
Barbara Mlllard .............. 96 97 55 251
TEAM TOTAL ................................... 048
No finor Whisky
goes into any bottU
Mantle Finest
Young Player
Vet Has Seen
By F. M. WILLIAMS
NEA Special Correspondent
NA8HVILLE, Tenn., Feb.. 1
(NEA) Joe DIMagglo U the
greatest baseball player of the
last 15 year and while hU loa to
the New York Yankee In 1952
will be keenly felt, Jim Turner,
veteran Yank coach and Nash-
ville's No. 1 baseball citizen,
thinks the departure of the vet-
eran outfielder will be a greater
loss to the public than to the ball
club.
"It's going to feel strange this
year without DlMag and Ted st. Louii 58, Detroit 45
Williams in the American Toledo 68, Rent State 68
College Hoop Results
EAST
Clarion (Pa.) 163, Ttalel 64
Slippery Reek 4, Indiana (Pa.)
Fairlelgh DleklMon 164, Bast
Strondsbnrg 63 ,_
Salem (W.Va.) 86, Shepherd (W.
West Virginia State 69. Virginia
State 66 M _
Concord (W.Va.) 74, Beckley (W.
Ald'son-Br'ddna 66, Falrm'nt (W.
Va.) 64 ,
W. Va. Weeleyan 66, Bethany (W.
W. Va. Tech 84, GlenvUle (W.Va.)
67
MIDWEST
League," Jim said.
"Those two fellow got more
boos last year than any player
In the American League. And,
of course, they got more cheer,
too.
"I believe that the public U
Wilmington 81, Bite 57
Rockhuwt. 81, Pittsburgh (BAB.)
Ohio Northern 94, Indiana Tech
Benton Harbor 56, Concordia
(Ind.) 53
-* oeueve wnv m going to apprecUte more than chadron 72, Sooth Dakota Mines
ever just what they were getting u
when they came out to see Joe Buenm yuta (la.) 55, Dana 43
and Ted In action." peru (Neb.) 79, Doane 72 (8 over-
Turner says Allle Reynolds I times).
could be the best relief pitcher
in baseball if he U ever put In
that role. He doesn't know if
Manager Casey Stengel U plan-
Illinoli Collage 69, Stow (St. L.)
43
St. Mary' (Minn.) 63. Wlnona
Manager i^mscy oi*=iBt' ?;- (Minn.) 62
nlng such a move thU year, al-, st o^f 59i Macaleater 59
though Stengel several times last jamegtown (N.D.) CoL 81, Botti-
season publicly talked about neau ror 49
what Allle could do In relief. Westmar 63, Yankton 54
K'dale N'mel 77, Valley City (ND)
Tchrs. 72 .
Central (Mo.) 64, Cnlver-Stock-
ton61
COULD WORE OFTEN
"Reynolds' great fast ball tends
to overshadow the fact that he John canoll 65, Lawrence Tech
has one of the best curve In the G0
business. He has good control and i WMtern ininoig 53, Carthage
a a relief man he could work: m< iS
quite often. carrn 84, Mission Home (WU.)
"Reynolus relieved In 14 games a
last year and he saved seven of
them. In my book he was a 20- central (la.) 60, Slmpawn 56
game winner." gt. Ambrose 74, Penn (la.) 39
Reynolds, Ed Lopat and Vic Vpptt iwa 61, Dubnejn 53
Raschl are the big three of "* JcTmiW (Ban.) 57, Me-
pltchlng staff, which 1 Jim s dl- PBerton 55
rect responslbUlty. Asked If any R wealeyan 75, Baker (Ban.)
of them were approaching the w'
age where they might be on_ the Tmrklo 80, York (Neb.) 6 5
decline, he aald, "I don t think 1 WMHjml jewell 82, CoUege of Ern-
n All ,if thorn nrr nvpr 30. but __._
Tehrs. 53
Southern State 48, College of O-
tark 47
Arkansas A&M 86, Ouachlta 82
(overtime)
FAR WEST
St. Mary's (Cal.) 66, San Fran-
cisco 63
Denver 63, Colorado State 42
Idaho State 56, Rocky Mountain
48
Vanport 76, Eastern Oregon 62
Camp Roberts (Cal.) 93, 8. Fran.
State 82
Northwest Naiarene 68, Whitman
64.
Tarpon Rodeo
There will be a three-day Tar-
fon FUhing Rodeo at Gamboa on
eb. 22nd, 23rd and 24th. Com-
mencing at 5:00 a.m. the 22nd
and ending 9:00 p.m. the 24th.
Anv type bait, natural or artifi-
cial may be used, line must be
not more than 72 lb. test (24i
thread). No restriction as to
poles or reels.
Prizes wl'l be awarded on a
point system based on weight of
fish divided by number thread
Une used and must be witnessed
and attested by at least two peo-
ple. Official weighing station
Gamboa Golf Club. 9:00 p.m. dal-
ly deadline for weighing in.
ThU Rodeo open to the public
and prises will be awarded for
each class of fUh. One dollar en-
trance fee.
Rodeo waters will Include all
of Gatun Lake and Its 1200 miles
of shoreline. "Boundaries will be
TYans-Isthmlan Highway on the
east. South end Gatun Locks will
be northern boundary. A line
across the Canal at Gamboa
Penitentiary will be southern
boundary and the headwaters of
all lake tributaries will be the
western boundary.
Fishing will be allowed from
Boats, docks, bridges, airplanes or
submarines Alligators will not be
classed as fUh.
Pacific Shorty League Opener
Scheduled For Tomorrow P.M.
so. All of them are over 30, but
they are real pitchers. I was wor-
ried some when the season was
over about Raschl' bad knee.
"He hurt it in 1950 while run-
ning bases and that was the rea-
son he couldnt go the dUtance
last year. He has had it operated
porla 44
SOUTH
Presbyterian 98, The Citadel 56
High Point 78. Gollford 64
Appalachian 79, East CarolinaJ
Bridgewater 67. Wash. (Md ) 63
Kmkine 59, College of Charleaton
Georgia Tchr. 9t, Mercer U
Louisiana Tech 58, Spring Hill 47
Peerleaa Woolen MUU 66, Emory
ft Henry 60 r.
Murray (By.) 95, Autln Peay 64
Lincoln Memorial 87. MUligan 49
SOUTHWEST
New Mexico AftM 4t, Weat Tex-
as 44
Texas Weeleyan 70, East Texas
68
Henderson 51, Hendrix 38
Little Rock JC 85, Ark. State
Bowling Green 72, No. Carolina
State 67
Wake Forest 55, North Carolina
lan year, nt n nau * iiu
on this winter, however, ao he Georgetowil (d.C.) 76. Scranton
should be as good a ever." *"L
Turner believes the Red Sox
will be severely hurt by Williams'
recall to the Marine Corp
"He's the greatest hitter I ever
saw; although "DIMagglo does
everything else better,' Jim said,
you can compare hU loss to the
Red Sox and the loss of DIMag-
glo like this: DlMag U 37 and the
Yanks have been doing every-
thing they can the last few years
to prepare for the day when he
would step aside.
"But Williams, at 33, has sev-
eral more good years left. The
Red Sox probably would have
started looking, around, for a
youngster to be groomed for
Ted's replacement this or next
rear, but thU thing coming as lt
>a, probably caught them with-
out anyone near ready to fill hU
shoes.'r
The only player In the Yankee
organisation with a chance to
ever replace DlMag 1 Mickey
Mantle, the 20-year-old rookie
who Jumped from Class C ball to
Yankee Stadium in one year.
"Mantle 1 the finest young
player I'va ever seen," Turner
said. "I didn't see DIMagglo at
19. Mickey has terrific abUlty.
He's bound to become a good
baseball player. And he could
become a great one."
The Yankees will be hurt In
the Infield by Dr. Bobby Brown's
entry into the Army medical
core and by the recall of Gerry
Coleman by the Marines, but in
Turner's opinion OH McDougald
will fill the bill at Brown's third
base spot, where he alternated
last year. Billy Martin, who haa
the lnalde track at second, U po-
tentially great.
Speaking again about his '52
pitching taff, Jim said that
Johnny Sain U very much in the
picture.
"The first game John pitched
for us after we brought him from
the Braves last season was a five-
hit masterpiece," Turner said.
"That day we really needed a
well-pitched game.
"That might have been thakey
game of th; year." -
Tigers, JC In Hoop
Finale At Cristobal
Gymnasium Tonight
The final game of the Inter-
scholastic Basketball season win
be played tonight at Cristobal
Gymnasium, between Junior
College and CrUtobal Hlgn
School. .. ... i
After losing to Balboa High
School on Tue.'day night by a
close score, tne Green Wave will
be seeking their second win of
the season. If they can beat the
Tiger pn Friday. It would give
Balboa High School sole owner-
ship to the League title, but If
Cristobal can win, they will be
tied wtlh Balboa. If this hap-
pens the Canal Zone Basketball
fans will see another week ot
play, because a play off game
wUi be played In case of a tie. so
with all these possibilities riding
on thU one game, both team
will be at their playing peak-
Cristobal will have four seniors
m the starting lineup and seven
seniors on the entire team to
play the final game. .With Man- j
nlng and Bailey, controlling the
back court, the Tigers have two
good baU handlers and consis-
tent scorer. Wilson. Anderson,
Bryant wUI complete the start-
ing five and with the improved
ball playing of Anderson and
WlUon, the opposition will find
lt hard to control the rebounds
and play under the basket. The
Tigers wUI be at full strength for
thU game, and their aim will be
to defend the championship
they won last year.
Junior College will have th
same player tartlng that they
used throughout the entire ea-
son. Some of the mainstays are
McKeown. McArthur, weUh. Roe
and Alegues, all who have car-
ried mot of the pUy for the
Oreen Wave thU season. Even
with an unimpressive record this
season. doen't mean the Col-
lege boy ean't upset the Blue
and Gold. _, ,.
A preliminary game will be
played tt 6:45 p.m. and tickets
will be on sale at the door Adults
50 cents children wlthou' r.A.
card 35 cents Be sure to
thU Basketball game, for a
championship depends on it.
W"*
ff
m
The Pacific Shorty Baseball
League will ope non Saturday,
Eeb. 2 with the action Inaugurat-
ing the 1952 season. The Shorty
League is a function of the Phy-
sical Education and Recreation
Branch and is designed to pro-
vide competition for boys 8 to 13
who are not participating on a
Little League team as one of the
first twelve players.
The league Is composed of
teams representing Playgrounds
of Communities rather than be-
ing a school league. The follow-
ing communities have entered
teams: BalboaPaul Karst,
coach; AnconHenry Phillips,
coach; DiabloRobert Mower,
coach; GamboaWalter Mlku-
lich, coach: and Pedro Miguel
Henry Leisy, coach.
Opening round contests match
Balboa at Gamboa whUe Ancon
play host to Diablo. Pedro Mi-
guel has an open date. All league
games are scheduled on Saturday
mornings at 9:30.
The schedule:
February 2
Balboa at Oamboa; Diablo at
Ancon; Pedro Miguel (open
date).
February 9
Pedro Miguel at Balboa; An-
con at Gamboa; Diablo (open
date).
February 16
Pedro Miguel at Diablo; Ancon
at Balboa; Gamboa (open date).
February 23
Gamboa at Pedro Miguel: Bal-
boa at Diablo; Ancon (open
date).
March 1
Diablo at Gamboa; Pedro Mi-
Tuel at Ancon; Balboa (open
date).
March 8
Balboa at Pedro Miguel, Dia-
blo at Ancon; Oamboa (open
date.
March 15
Oamboa at Balboa: Ancon at
Pedro Miguel; Diablo (open
date).
March 22.
Gamboa at Diablo; Ancon at
Balboa; Pedro Miguel (open
/ March 29
Pedro Miguel at Gamboa; Bal-
boa- at Diablo; Ancon (open
date).
April 3
Diablo at Pedro Miguel; Gam-
boa at Ancon; Balboa (open
date).
33rd Cops Eighth
Game; Ready For
Albrook Tomorrow
PANAMA ARMED FORCES
BASEBALL LEAGUE
STANDINGS
TEAM
Albrook......
33rd Infantry ..
Special Troops.
370th Boat.. ..
Coco Solo ..
45th Battalion .
504th FA
903M AAA .. ..
764th AAA
Signal......
Atlantic Sector.
West Bank.. ..
370th Shore. ..
Corozal......
Won Lost Pet.
.. 8
.. 8
.. 6
.. 5
.. 5
.. 5
.. 5
.. 5
.. 4
.. 3
.. 3
.. t
.. 1
.. 0
0
1
3
3
4
4
4
4
5
5
I
6
8
9
1.000
.889
.667
.625
.556
.556
.556
.556
.444
.375
.333
.250
.111
.000
Along The Fairways
The first 18 hole of the 36-
hole Selection Tournament for
ladles at the Fort Amador Oolf
Club were played Jan. 34. Vie Oa-
senfort copped low groas in the
medal play. Low net went to
Nancy Brown. Jo Donley, Nancy
Brown and Vie Ossenfort tied for
the 'putt" prizes.
In the nine-bole flight. Ann
Burdette won the putts prlae.
Ruth Lincoln stole the show
on Jan. 31 with a brilliant 75
for low gross honors in the 36-
hole selection. Low net went to
Doris Hamilton and Jow past to
Alice French.
WEDNESDAY'S RESULTS
903rd 10, Coco Solo 9.
04th 11, 370th Shore 3.
West Bank vs. Signal (rain).
Atlantic Sector 2, Corozal 1.
Albrook vs. 370th Boat (rain).
33rd Infantry 6, 764th 1.
Special Troop 8, 45th 6.
Rain canceled two games Wed-
nesday afternoon In the Panam
Armed Forces Baseball League
but the other five scheduled con-
tests were completed with the
33rd Infantry setting the stage
for their meeting with Albrook
tomorrow by defeating the 764th
AAA 6 to 1. The game Saturday
at Albrook could well determine
the first round winners.
Albrook's game with the 370th
Boat Battalion was rained out
and leavea the Flyers with a rec-
ord of eight wins and no defeats.
The Infantrymen have won eight
while losing only one. With the
first round heading down the
home stretch, fans are eagerly
awaiting the verdict and that
may be given tomorrow as these
two teams have far outclassed
the field to date.
In other games played Wed-
nesday. Special Troops moved
into sole possession of third place
by defeating the 45th Recon-
naissance Battalion at Fort Clay-
ton 8 to 6. The Troopers from
Fort Amador moved into the
ninth toning traUlng by a sln-
51 e run but came through with
hree tallies to capture the decl-
Sunday. Feb. 10, there will be
a mixed foursome followed by a
buffet. Pairings wUI be posted by
noon Wednesday, Feb. ft. Any girl
interested In playing In the four-
some may call Jo Donley at Al-
brook3101.
The ladies are reminded that
there wUI be a luncheon and a
nine-hole cross-country tourna-
ment Feb. 7, also a putting con-
test.
slon. They now have a record of
six wins and three defeats.
The 903rd edged out Coco Solo
10 to 9, the 504th FA Battalion
defeated the 370th Shore Batta-
lion 11 to 3 and Atlantic Sector
handed Corozal lt ninth straight
setback 2 to 1.
Imported
Canned Hams
PEK
DREWS
KRAKVS &
ATALANTA BRAND
are offered by
TACAROPULOS
COMMISSARY
Phone 1000 Colon
HOME DELIVERY
THE 1952 FORD "CONSUL"

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Telephones Panam 2*1033 2*1036



C, CRISTOBAL IN HOOP FINALE
Egyptians Form
Group To Deal
With The West
(Pfc |
IN INDgPE^^N^tlifes^DAlLT NEWSPAPER
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
l'WENTY-SEVENTU TEAR
CAIRO, Feb. 1 (UP)Egypt to-
day moved to a settlement of the
Suez Canal Zone dispute with
Britain by organizing a 12-man
National Front council to guide
Egypt's negotiations with the
West.
The council, which Includes
representatives of the powerful
Wafdlst party, will advise pre-
mier Aly Maher's cabinet.
The cabinet will carry out any
negotiations with Britain and
the Western powers on the con-
trol of the vital Canal Zone.
cldYedtorrldutche%KPc?o,rtker"
osef-bMte fuel o Ptowe?-c)M > wa* authorized today to go dl and Lodolceboth of whom
Elvotians-as a popular first unto> the United States courts to insist the yare Innocent-and
ftWlo^earSthae c^of llving>eek the extradition of two ex- ha. a*ed their return to ltd,
Maher said the Government servicemen ace us e d by the
will continue its efforts to re-;blzarre war-tiro? slaying of OSS
duce prices on consumer goods.lMaJ. William V. Holohan in
and to lighten Government ex-, Italy. *
penditurei. Italy has informed the State
From now on each Cabinet Department that it wants to try
minister will be allowed the use; former Lt Al'o Icardi of Pitts-
of only one government car, he burgh and former Sgt Carl lo-
dolce of Rochester, N. Y., for
PANAMA, R P FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1958
FIVE CENTS
Italy Can Appear In US Cour ts
To Extradite Alleged Slayers
Holohan' murder.
The Defense Department ac-
cused thein lait summer of slay-
ing the New Yorker for blocking
aid to Ci.mmi'nist partisans, but
said they could not be punished
by the Army or by U. S. Courts
since the crime took place in
Italy. .
Following confessions by two
Italian partisans, however,
aaid.
oday
ter of the Interior El Maraghy
Bey said he was sparing no ef-
forts to find the perpetrators
of Saturday's riots in Cairo,
and to bring them to justice.
He said all foreigners are au-
thorized to live in Egypt and so
long as they respected the coun-
try's laws they would enjoy the
same rights as Egyptians.
From British headquarters in
the Suez Canal Zone today
came reports thit "Liberation
Army" guerrilla units which
have been operating in the
Suet Canal Zone have been re-
called to Egypt.
British staff officers doubted
whether the many Egyptians who, man, a member of the Canal
Joined these unite for loot andlpllot force since 1941, died at 3:30
personal gain would heed the or-' a.m. today at Gorgas Hospital
der. I where he had been a patient
The authoritative Jerusalem since Dcemoer 28. He was 43
Post today predicted the early years old
conclusion of a Middle East pact, Captain Redman is survived by
and speculated that Arab League his wlfs, Mrs Jean Fraser Red-
pressure had softened Egypt's at-man; a f-on, John Allen, 14, of
Capf. M. C. Redman
01 PC Pilot Stall
Dies At Gorgas
Captain Muret Carleton Red-
titude.
Dad Sells 41,000
Tickets For Dances
Of March Of Dimes
CHARLESTON S. C, Feb. 1
(UP). A Charleston fireman,
whose child was cured of polio,
has sold mor than 41,000 March
of Dimes oall tickets in the past
14 years
Richard L. Heiterer, consider-
ed by toe n tional March of
Dimes program as its ticket sell-
ing champion, cold 5,760 tickets
to a rv:nt Lenoflt here.
Heiterrr began selling March
of Dimes ball tickets 14 years
ago when one of his twin sons
was completely cured after an
attack of podo
The twins now red-haired
freckle freed boys of 15 are
bat boya for the Charleston Re-
bels baseball team.
Colon Businessman
Dies In CZ Hospital
Elias Tourgeman, 75, Coln
businessman who had been in
Gorgas Hospital since Jan. 5, died
In the hospital at 4 a.m. today.
Ancon: his mother, Mrs. Frank
M. Redman; and a sister, Mrs. P.
8. Batchelder both of South
Portland. Maine
Memorial services will be held
at four o'clock Saturday after-
noon at the Cathedral of St.
Luke In Anccn. Following the
church services, the ashes will
be committed to the sea. Mrs.
Redman has asked that no flow-
ers be fent; friends who wish
may make contributions to the
Cancer Fnnd
A native of Newton. Massa-
chusetts Captain Redman at-
tended school there and was a
graduate of the Massachusetts
Maritime Acadjmy. He worked
for two years on ships of the
American Hawaiian Steamship
Company and from 1930 to 1941
for the 'Jnite-i F>ult Company as
Third, Scconi and Chief Mates.
He was or th-> permanent Chief
Mate and Mast*r List from 1936.
He was employed as pilot-in-
tralnin bv rh. Panama Canal
on November 1 1941, reaching
the rank of Dilot on May 1, 1943.
He was f'rst assigned to Cristo-
bal but was transferred to Bal-
boa In April, 1944.
He resigned in May 1948 be-
cause of ill health and returned
to the United States. He was re-
employed by The Panama Canal
on August 17. 1949.
for trial.
The S*s.te Department, after
studying current American-Ital-
ian treaties, said Italy has the
right to go Into court here and
seek an extradition order.
An 1868 treaty provides for the
extradilio nof Italians from the
United States and of Americans
from Italy It v/as broadened in
1946 to permit the extradition of
America, citizens from the Unl-
ed States to stand trial in Italy.
A Department Jegal expert file suit In a U. S. Federal Court
made it near the notice to Italy for an extrjditlon order. A
has notli'.ng U do with the me-!spokesman at the Italian em-
rlts of the case, but says only bassy here saH he does not know
that it "appears proper" the vet-when or wher. this will be done,
erans sho'Jld be brought to court Icarni rnd Lodolce are expect-
to see wnether the evidence war- ed to ilght extradition. Icardi
rants their return to Italy for
trial.
It will be up to the federal
courts, the expert said, to de-
cide whether the Italian courts
have Jurisdiction and whether
there is "sufficient prima
facie" evidence to bring them
to trial.
Italy's next move will be to
Manpower Backlog Will Permit
Early Start for UMT-Hershey
CWC these wonderful, sure-fo-pfease
puddings that you can moke in a 'fifty...
f, ft
Just add milk, cook 5 minutes.
WASHINGTON, Feb. I (UP)
Draft Director Lewis B. Hershey
estimated today that 430,000
men will be funnelled Into the
armed services In the seven
months ending June 30, but said
there still will be enough left
to start UMT "Immediately."
Hershey, who said previously
he no longer la "pessimistic"
about the manpower picture,
told the House Armed Services
Committee that 1,330,520 men
will be available for the draft
in the seven-month period. He
said this means 900,530 will be
left after the armed forces
needs are met.
The Selective Service Chief
testified as the committee end-
ed public hearings on Universal
Military Training and prepared
to go Into closed session to start
writing a bill.
The Defense Department
wants to start UMT as soon as
possible with 18-year-old youths,
giving them six months training
and then taking them Into the
reserves for 1'2 years or placing
the.n on active duty for 18
months.
The committee also has re-
ceived a number of compromise
proposals.
Hershey first gave the Im-
pression that 430,000 men would
be drafted In the seven-month
period from Dec. 1,1951, to June
30, 1952.
But when it was pointed out
that this would mean draft calls
of at least 90,000 men a month
In April, May and June, he ex-
1. KLIMl. p.r., .of. milk
2. KLIM Imps w I Hi oirt rafrlga ratios
KLI M quality 9 qIwoljs uniform
In each and every tin of nourishing KLIM
you gel benefits found only in the finest
fritb ctuft milt. Exactly the same amounts
of important food essentials art yours in
every tin. KLIM's uniformity is your asaur-
ance of consitlmliy fine milk 1
4. KLIM la aicallaat far growl., calldraa
5. KLIM dala naarlsamaat t* caakad dlsKM
6. KLIM la raca-a-ariad far lafaat faadlaa
7. KLIM h safa la taa ipaclally-aaekad Ma
S. KLIM la aradncad ne'er itrkt.it caatral
Tota pura alar, ^y
KLIM. ^ ,11, and
^/ Hove pura, tats
Jap Premier Says
Talks Wilh Formosa
Not Aimed At Reds
TOKYO, Feb. I (UP). Pre-
mier Shigeru Yoshlda In a sud-
den reversal today of his posi-
tion, said that the Japanese re-
cognition of Nationalist China
would not bar the way to eco-
nomic and political relations
with the Chinese Communists.
Yoshlda previously said that
Japan could have no relations
with a regime which was war-
ring with the United Nations.
But today, answering questions
before the Budget Committee Of
Parliament. Yoshlda said that
approaching discussions with
Nationalists would not necessar-
ily slap at the Reds, but might
induce them to enter a similar
agreement.
The statement appeared to
give some support to recent in-
dications that he discarded the
Idea of complete alignment with
the United States on the Chin-
ese issue in favor of a middle
course intended to regain some
of Japan's pre-war trade with
the Chinese mainland.
plained that the 430,000 estim-
ate represented all the men to
be taken Into the services
through both enlistments and
the draft.
On the basis of Hershey's fig-
ures and Defense Department
enlistment estimates, draft calls
should average about 40,000
men a month in April, May and
June. This would be about the
same as In the December-
through-March period when
157,650 men were called.
Hershey told the committee
that some persons seem to feel
the nation cannot operate both
the draft and UMT at the same
time. But, he said, "it can aid
lt must... If lt is to survive."
Hershey favored a UMT pro-
gram under which men would be
called to 18 months active duty
as soon as they finished their
training. But there were In-
dications the committee wat
leaning toward the plan under
which the youths would be
placed In the reserve Instead.
50 Vacant Positions
Available With Canal
There are 50 vacant positions
in the Canal organization to
which qualified, eligible em-
ployes may transfer, according
to the latest issue of the trans-
fer-vacancy bulletin from the
Personnel Bureau.
Of the vacant positions, 19
are classified and related posi-
tions and 31 are in the craft
group.
The vacant classified and re-
lated positions are: payroll
clerk; clerk-stenographers; elec-
trical engineer; mechanical en-
gineers; fireman; multlllth
operator; physical science aide;
and tabulating equipment
operation supervisor.
Vacant craft positions are:
drill barge runner; battery and
Ignition electrician; drill barge
engineer; floating crane steam
englner; track foreman; elec-
trical meter inspector; mach-
inists, inside, outside, machine
erection, refrigeration; lock
operators, cablesplicer unquali-
fied, machinists qualified and
unqualified, and wlremen, quali-
fied and unqualified; shlpfltter;
and wlreman.
has said an Italian trial would
be a "farce" because he has
thousands of enemies in Italy.
In the event the extradition
effort fivis, a U. S. Commission-
er in New York is taking deposi-
tions from Icardi and Lodolie
for use at the trial in Italy.
An Hoi'se Arraed Services Sub-
committee also nas been holding
hearings on the case.
Some members want to know
why the defense department
made the affair public only
last summer, although the al-
leged slaying took place in
1944.
Icardi ;'nd Lodolce were mem-
bers of an Office of Strategic
Service (OSS) mission, headed
by Holohan, which parachuted
into the mountains of northern
Italy lat In lb44 to contact Ital-
ian underground fighters.
Holohan disappeared mysteri-
ously In December, 1944. After
long Investigation, Italian au-
thorities arrested two former
Italian partisans who worked
with tho mission Their confes-
sions Implicated Icardi and Lo-
dolce.
UN Finds Reds
Breached 1945
China Treaty
MRS. EUGA CAMPBELL, National President of the American Legion Auxiliary, visited yester-
day with MaJ. Gen. Lester J. Whltlock, Comm andlng General, United States Army Carib-
bean, at Fort Amador. Shown In this picture In the General's office are (left to right) Mrs.
Addle Colclasure, Department Secretary, Panama Canal Zone; Brigadier General Francis A
March, Chief of Staff; Mrs. Louise Griffon, 1st Vice-President, Canal Zone Department-
Mrs. Campbell; General Whltlock, and Mrs. Patsy Ryan, Department President, Panama Ca-
na' zo"e._________________________________________. (U.S. Army Photo)
Gambling Is Off 90 Percent
In US Since New Tax Applied
WASHINGTON, Feb. 1 (UP)
An Internal Revenue official
said today that gambling has
fallen off 90 per cent since th
new federal tax on book-mak-
ing, punchboards, and the num-
bers game went Into effect
three months ago.
Eugene Coyle, who is working
with the tax commissioner in
his special drive against racke-
teers, said the bet-takers have
gone underground because they
tear the stoplight of publicity.
Under the law which went
into effect Nov. 1, tax collectors
must take public the names of
gamblers who purchase special
50 operating stamps and pay
a 10 per cent tax on the bets
they accept.
Coyle said gamblers are anxi-
ous to avoid publicity "because
their arrangements with police
could not survive under the
public light."
Simultaneously, the govern-
ment ordered a full Investiga-
tion of whether western union
wires are being used Illegally
by gamblers. The Federal Com-
munications Commission will
conduct the Inquiry.
Its action clocked Western
Union's plan to restrict Its
wire faculties' for transmit-
ting horse and dog race in-
formation, effective today.
The ban now must be held
up at least until May 1, newspa-
pers and radio and TV stations
PARIS, Feb. 1 (UP)The Unit-
ed Nations General Assembly to-
day found Russia guilty of break-
ing its 1945 friendship treaty
with Nationalist China.
By a vote of 25 (Including Pan-
ama) to 9, with 24 abstentions,
the General Assembly duplicated
the Political Committee's earlier
vote approving a Nationalist Chi-
nese resolution accusing Russia
of violating the treaty.
By today's vote the Chiang
Kai-shek regimewith powerful _
support from the United States would not have been affected.
rang up Its most decisive UN
victory over the Kremlin.
But the Impact of the victory
was somewhat dulled by the 24
abstentions, including the Brit-
ish Commonwealth and France.
The attitude of the abstain-
ers was that resolutions rec-
ording dead history can do no
good and may even aggravate
the already dangerous enough
situation in the Far East.
The Nationalist Chinese reso-
lution specifically indicted Rus-
sia for blocking Nationalist ef-
forts to re-establish sovereignty
In Manchuria after the war, and
also for pumping aid to the Chi-
nese Reds.
The Kremlin thus fallen to Uve
up to the clauses In the 1945 Sl-
no-Sovlet pact in which the two
nations agreed to respect each
others' sovereignty, and Russia
A constitutional test of the
new federal gambling tax reach-
ed the Supreme Court this week.
Hayes L. Combs, 41, is suing
Treasury Secretary John W.
Snyder and other officials In an
effort to prevent enforcement
of the law. Combs contends an-
swers required on his tax stamp
application might Incriminate
him.
The Bureau announced today
almost 10,500 stamps were sold
through Dec. 31 while roughly
$583,000 was collected on stamps
and the 10 per cent earnings
tax.
Coyle would make no estim-
ate of eventual tax collections
in this field, but he said there
is "no hope" of reaching the
$400,000,000-a-year estimated by
sponsors when Congress passed
the new tax law last fall.
If gamblers are not going out
pledged aid to the Nationalists'of business," Coyle said" "so;
exclusively. ________ one is kidding us." He added,
Western Newsmen Risk Spy's Death
Beyond Iron Curtain, Russia Says
ct. its* aa, ..
amart Oat*. I
Isthmian Nurses
To Meet Feb. 6
The Isthmian Nurses' Associa-
tion will meet on Wednesday,
Feb. 6, at 7:30 pjn. on the second
floor of the Diablo Clubhouse.
Dr. William Ossenfort, Chief of
Division of Preventive Medicine
and Quarantine of the Canal
Zone Government, will deliver a. these spies will get what they
PARI8, Feb. 1 (UP)Russia
made thinly veiled threats of
death yesterday in the United
Nations against Western news-
men, reporting from behind the
Iron Curtain, who displease So-
viet or satellite regimes.
The threats were Russia's an-
swer to Wednesday's denuncia-
tion by the United States of the
Imprisonment of United States'
newsman William N. Oatis in
Communist Czechoslovakia on
what the United 8tates has de-
scribed as "trumped up" es-
pionage charges.
8ovtet delegate Alexel P. Psd-
lov angrily told the U. N. Social
Committee, debating freedom of
Information, that Oatls was
"caught red-handed" spying in
Czecnoslavakia.
"It you start sending spies,"
he shouted, "you must remem-
ber that each and every one of
lecture entitled "Drug Addic-
tion."
All nurses are invited to at-
tend.
they deserve and many of them
will envy those whose fate is
only a prison sentence."
United Nations delegates were
shocked by the violence of the [and phony, forced htm'to res-
Russian attack and the obvious | pond to "this unprovoked ag-
threat of passible execution of
newsmen and others whom the
Reds label Western agents.
Pavlov, who Is Russia's am-
bassador to France, told the
Committee:
"You must understand that
the Soviet Union and the peo-
ple's democracies are not one
of your colonies, and If you
stretch your paws there, we
shall hack them off."
The Soviet delegate then
turned his attack on Dr. Chan-
nlng Tobias, United 8tates de-
legate who made Wednesday's
blistering renunciation of Oatis'
trial and sentence to 10 years
in a Czech prison.
Shaking his finger at Tobias
he accused him of "behaving
like the people in the Chicago
stockyards."
Pavlov said Russia had not
provoked the Oatls debate.
But he said Tobias' charges
that the Czechoslovak trial and
conviction of Oatls were rigged
gression by the American de-
legate."
Tobias told newsmen after the
meeting that he had no desire
to engage in an exchange of
name-calling with Pavlov.
But, he said: "I would be
ready to Identity myself with
the stockyard workers of Chica-
go, for I regard them as honor-
able, hard-working people, loyal
to American principies, who
wouldn't exchange their place
In the Chicago stockyards for
the highest position In the So-
viet Union."
Czech, Polish and Byelorus-
sian delegates joined Pavlov in
striking back at the American
denunciation of the Oatls trial
and Imprisonment.
Tobias, in Wednesday's speech,
said the 37-year-old Associated
Press correspondent was simply
a reporter doing his Job effec-
tively by the lights of any coun-
try recog-itlng the rights of a
rree press.
however, that he did not know
"how long the honeymoon will
last."
At present, he said, it is hard
to place a bet. If you do place
one lt has to be small because
the big gamblers are not back-
ing up the small operators. As
a result, he added, the minor
operators are only taking care
of "a few old, trusted costum-
ers."
Meanwhile, complaints that
the tax Is unfair have come in
from punchboard manufactur-
ers and stores in the west where
punchboards are legal, Coyle
said.
If a drugstore has four clerks,
all of whom accept bets on a
punchboard, each must buy a
stamp, he explained. Coyl said
most gambling stamp buyers
are agents for big-money men
who must pay the 10 per cent
earnings tax on bets.
In November, such "prin-
cipals" paid more than $19,-
000, which means they handled
bets totaling at least $1,990,000.
Agents and principals paid
$384,000 for occupation stamps
In November and December.
The State of Washington has
Ambassador Wiley
To Visit Colombia
United States Ambassador to
Panama John C. Wiley left
hete today for a short trip to
Cartagena, Colombia.
The Ambassador will be ac-
companied by his wife Mrs.
Wiley.
turned In the most money for
stamps sold$70,100 for some
2,200 stamps.
Louisiana has yielded $35,200
in earnings taxes, more than
any other state.
The Illinois total of $39,000 for
both stamps and earnings taxes
is the biggest grand total In
the country.
New York State has turned In
$1,400 for stamps and $1,000 In
earnings taxes.
Iowa, New Mexico, Vermont,
Hawaii and one tax district In
New York City have not signed
up any gamblers yet.
Sergio Rodriguez
Will Face 2 Counts
In US Disf. Court
Probable cause was found on
two charges against Sergio Ro-
driguez during yesterday after-
noon's sersion in the Balboa Ma-
gistrate's Court, and the case
was bour.d over to the U. S. Dis-
trict Court at Ancon.
Rodriguez, a Panamanian la
facing a charge of a felony with
a previous conviction, for al-
legedly stealing 28 feet of 2-'/2
Inch cable at Curundu valued at
$19.60.
According to court records he
was convicted of burglary In
1948.
The second charge against him
Is for returning to the Canal
Zone after deportation.
Ball has been set for a total of
$500. and the defendant is In jal)
awaiting trial.
Barn* "Twa FU,. W..T",
a JO* Crtvry Hm riadasSaa
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