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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01400
 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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01400
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text
? BRANIFF
AN INDBPCNNENT^
DAILT VEWSPAPSB
WENOS AIRES
SIT CLAU $712.80
TOURIST MW.50
Panama American
"el ffce p*v>p/> fcfiotc 1X10 frulfi omt f/t* country is $afe" - Abraham Lincoln.
Seagram'sYO.
g CANADIAN WHISKY
na

TWENTT-SEVENTH TEAR
Panama, a. p, Saturday, march 1, im
riVE CENTS
UN February Pla
Grippe Wave Hits US But
Flu Epidemic Not Likely
WASHINGTON, March 1 (UP)
US. Public Health officials
said today there Is little likeli-
hood the current wave of grippe-
like ailments aero the nation
will turn into an Influenza epi-
demic.
Dr. Dorland J. Davis, influenza
specialist at the National Insti-
tutes of Health, reported "an in-
crease in respiratory diseases all
over the United States."
In meat.localities, the ailment
So far the Influenza vlraa has
been identified in only' three lo-
cales.
Type B tafluensa was proved
In laboratory tests of cases in
California, the Balnbrldge, Md.,
Naval training ospter, and in Ot-
sego County, N.Y.
nie U. 8. Public Health Serv-
ice has an elaborate checking
service, In cooperation with 50
laboratories throughout the
country, for Identifying influen-
lar ti7Visevere cold, are fever, on the prevalence of lesser re-
hlvh absenteeism.
"In general,-" Davis said, the
disease has been Very mild and
there has beein no increased
death rate discernible for influ-
enza and pneumonia.'
Another spokesman for the
Subltc health center said: This
appens every year and In every,
C0 break appears neither moro
widespread nor wore virulent
t'->n in othrr veErs. He din say_
the wave of lllaesae app-avert
later this winter."
Davis aid teams of public
checking]
out-
of absenteeism In the public
schools.
Calttarnia An epidemic -of
"lnfluen*-llke illness" sweeping
through Sarita Barbara. Type S
influenza identified in Los An-
geles and at Fort Ord.
New Mexico, Illinois and New
YorkIncidence of respiratory
disease now on the Increase.
Czech Historian
Draws Parallel
Of Hitler, Stalin
NEW YORK. Mar. 1 (USIS)
Hitler and 8talln both made
their greatest mistake In Cze-
choslovakia, according to Pro-
Losses
Thieves Pujl $1,500,000
Job As Watchdog Feeds
RENO, Nev- March. 1 (UP).Police were searching
today for thieves who Wake into the home of multimil-
lionaire Lavme V. Redttsids and stole a 400-pound aafe
hose contents were verted at 11,500,000, while the fa-
mily watchdog fad leisurely on a hambone.
The thieves overlooked a battered suitcase In the
nouse which contained another million dollars.
The safe waa taken from the 15-room stone chateau
of Mr. and Mrs. Redfiehji while the couple were playing
roulette In a downtownj#asino.
If police estimates On the amount In the safe prove
correct, the burglary wjl be one of the largest on rec-
ord.
The largest cash robbery in history was the $1,290.-
000 holdup of Brink's pie., an armored ear service in
Boston In 1980. The prink bandits have never been
caught. '
* *
Truce Talks
Remain Locked
Over Russia
29
Sabres
Migs In
Got 15
Return
the Influenza reports.
The latest weekly report, how-
ever, gave this scattered infor-
mes? Vi'ltau^Absenteetm In fesaor Hans Kohh. noted Czech'
schools reached 36 per cent ati historian now teaching at the
he peak of the wave. The Incl-'city College of New York,
dence of the disease was high in
industrial areas.

Brazilian Scientists Theory:
Hunger Causes Overpopulation
ArkansasAll ages of the pop-
ulation affected and a high rate
16 Women Graduate
rom First Aid
Course At
NEW YORK. March 1 (UP'
Addressing a large student ral-1A Brazilian scientist.has set ou
IV commemorating the protest of I J'i.mX matin* aTthS"
Charles University students 1" over-r^pulatlon-lnitead of the
Prague against the Communist other jy round,
seizure of their country In 1948.
Professor Kohn sketched the
(Z Copper Probes
Occident, Finds
It's His Own Car
deadly parallel in forceful terms.
"The tragedy of Czechoslova-
kia served *o aw ken the free
world to the morstous chnrac-
tor of Communism... without
Ffbrutrv 19*tnere would have
bee-i no Brussels Pact no Mar-
shall pis iorth Atlantic
3reetv.*the state*
The 11th First Ald^puats "Although ft will be little *-
class of the Fort Kabw^^^Bitlsfar-tlon to the Czecholova*rian
Control Zone received WWiV neonla at present, we know that
from Col. Robert H. Douglas, Hitler's march Into Pra-tt* In
commanding officer of the 33 d 19? doomed Narism *nd tlli s
Infantry Regiment, at the l*ort "larch Into Prarue In 1948
Seeking to disprove the theory
of Malthus that increasing food,
production will only cause popu-
lation to rise even faster, Dr. Jo-
sue De Castro said that when
diets become deficient in pro-
teins nature makes humap be-,
lngs more fertile to guarantee
continuation of the apeles
c tro
of the
Ground Action Up
8TH ARMY HQ., Korea, March 1 (UP) The Unit-
ed Nations lost 29 war piones on operations in the Korean
war during February.
In return, United Nations Sabres jhot down 15 Migs.
Red tfntiaircroft fire accounted for 17 UN planet,
eight more were lost behind Communist lines from un-
known causes, and two crashed in Japan.
Two Sabres were shot down by Migs.
In addition to shooting down)
15 Migs while flying as escorts re*- _a iVll^J'
for fighter bombers, the Sabres; iOf 161 DGflCI (l6o(
probably destroyed three more', mwwuwM i""iwni
Migs and damaged 33 others dur- [_ 'll*|kaM| f .,-#
tag the month. .. Ill 0113^8(8 UUSCS
The pilota of some of the
t be explained by a failing supply tlv^s there wlu ^ n0 other so- downed UN planes were picked ||f.___ |_ ||f U^..*
s of adequate protein diet during Uon t thls qiM,tlon." up and returned to friendly lines |f QfTf Uj mOUSC
e a period of surface prosperity chane's proposals were: I For security reasons the Alrl,ww" m Wl# ""^
and industrialization.
Communist Spies
Gel Death Sentences
From Court Martial
and Japanese birth rate* would:.Apart from tnese two alterna
PANMUNJOM, March 1 (UP I
Korean truce talks neared a
breakdown today as Communist
negotiators "demanded" that
the Allies withdraw their oppo-
sition to Russia as a neutral
truce inspector, while Red pro-
pagandists intimated that the
war would be renewed.
Colonel Chang Chung San,
North Korean negotiator on the
Communist staff, told the UN
team the Reds "will eternally
reject your opposition until you
withdraw your unreasonable ob-
jection."
Chang said the 14-day old
deadlock over Russian partici-
pation in the armistice could
be broken upon Allied accept-
ance of one of two proposals
both Of which would leave Rus-
sia as a member of the inspec-
tion commission.
The Chinese Red declared: tag
'Agrien
theory Is xpl
aboaOV'The Geography Of Hun
gex' baing pubUafred today.
birth rat*. .
countries hav-IJf Comjaun
*He says nijlTE
In Greek court maeSVIWay sen- Positlan
n- tnced to death*lght alleged1 If '/.
Communist spate aft toe conelu-1 row. tpeal
l) Both sides to "agree si- Force U withholding the number
multaneously" to all nominees till missing. T^Ka^f tr^kmrSrSin
of neutral nations: Ground action stepped up.- SJ_8"J * r>mocratio
2) If United Nations objects Three tank columns limped back "n n -^*""i".
'to ratifying Russia, the solution,to the United Nations lines in ";- *2 ' "rJL.,2"HJSI
would be for each side to select the western *nd central fronts "jf:0^2,*< r "Ki1,?'**
1U ncmlne without any agree- ner h-a-y CommunHt fire had ^^SRL^a-
, ment between Communists and deatroyed on* tank and damaged ov,et oaacaneaa
the Allies. nine others. **
Colonel Chav; voleeeV the, These ardbelleved to be the
i Communist "demand1' Ufat the UN'a yqe( aeWe.loHea. of. armor
Ita op- to r.
Three disabled Sherman tanks
were towed Sack to the Unl
in Gualcma-
United Nat
^1
n OcWr-
the United
V^that the
ICobbe theater.
onrrin? Communism."
Emil Ransdorf. one of the
Vader rrf the 1948 demonstra-
tion In Prwe recounted events
that led to the Communist seiz-
ure of hie homeland.
"Just as a communltv cannot
hive without feur nd in neacaA*
Capt. Fred L. Huff Jr. Disas-.lnn M ft crimHal Ls at larg^H
the accident pn Galllard Hl^h- ter Control Officer of the 33d In- tnerf cannot be neace and fre-
vay near Paraso Hill, Police-1 fantry Regiment, lntrod 0 c e d I ^om jn the world as long-as aft
man John Harris discovered his|Douglas. Chaplain John A. international criminal U at
own Jeep in a badly damaged Zwack delivered the Invocation iare he said
Douglas congratulated the la-
dles on their active community
.spirit in taking the ten lesson
A Pedro Miguel policeman was; courM and tgeA, them to Join a
surprised this morning when he D),aster control team in one of
answered an accident call to rma ^g 16 KoDbe sub-zones,
out the car involved was his own
After reaching the scene of
lUeVett
i.S XM wr Communists could rt "demand"
iu9r^KiuV.tals ZV.' anything,
tng a low production of meat and.'JtA toUl of CoirimunlsU were /"^ *nll,
mBk and eggs. '
Bb says one and one-half mi-
ntatlves John McdH
, Mass. v aar
~t.. MaaeT) caflr
Itton to devewpfflents In Our-
lion persons live today in a con-
Tom other defendants were
given life imprisonment and ten
in another tent,
sub-delegates were- deadlocked
over the solution ot how prison
ers should be repatriated.
trlever was damaged.
The tanks destroyed at least 48
boaters and concrete tunnels.
. Quebec Clamps
dWm of permanent hunger and RivenJiM'",gSa^itaa? from The CommunlsU refused the
that hunger produces excessive,received Jail. terrniijrefting rrom UnUed Natlong reauest that ai
and inferior babies.
The rapid rise of the birth rate
in such countries as Italy and
Japan has been explained In the
past mainly on the Malthus the-
one to twenty years. Seven more
ccnditlon.
Then he realized
happened. Earlier, In the morn-
ing ha had given* permission to
two young men to borrow It. Da-
vid Mcllhenpey of Balboa, who
has a driver's license, was teach-
and Benediction. The 71st Army
what hadBand, Warrant Officer Thomas
E. Oolder. conducting, provided
music.
Receiving diplomas were: Jes-
sie Avans. Doris Anne Bradley.
lng hto friand. Henry Cruz. of!shlrlev Carter. Margaret Cox.
Panam, who had a'learner's ma Dyer. Jane Fleming, La-
permit, to drive. Vaughn Oreer, Lois Helton. Mar-
InvMtigatlon of the case could t ha Kate Koenlg. Mary La Perk-
not be made by Policeman Harris Alice Morrison. Gloria Ndet. El
Ransdorf described how the
Communists corruptor! the edii-
-ation svstem In rtechO!,lok)^.
"Thev are worse than the Nazis j
who closed oi>r Institutions of
leamln. Th communlts keep
the universities >nd schools onen
to tsah ideologies which elir
ouls."
because the policy of Canal Zone
fiolice ls not to send a man to
uvestigate any Incident Involv-
ing Ills own family or property.
So another policeman took
over and reported thnt the driver
of tits Jeep, Cruz, lost control of
the vehicle as he came speeding
down Paraso Hill, ran off to the
right hand side of the road, tra-
velled across the road and hit a
bank on the other side.
Neither of the youths was in-
jured. However, the Jeep was tow-
ed Into the Ancn Corral for re-
len Nnunellee, Barbara Pallas.
Hedi Louise Schuelke apd Espe-
ranza Stephens.
Mrs. Eileen M. Davis. Huff
and Bfet. Joseph P. Donnelly
cave the instruction.
TV For Ckile
The
Jintees' Bench
nadler Carrasco, secretary of
pairs on the left front fender, a' the Chileaan Broadcasters As-
wheel and an axle. soclation, told the press today.
An American, Thomas Mt-
shall Smith; 29, was fined S30
durin* ytsterdav afternoon's ses-
sion to the Balboa Magistrate's
up, Court for reckless driving.
ChifeWwTl? ta^ievtao? b^I^^l^Z??'"
the end of thsTyear. Julio Me- Ki^^-n'SSa^
One Cell Electrician
Is Charged By Widow
' MIAMI BEACH, March 1 (UP)
Any hopes Steven A. Heufeld
might have had for a Leap
Tear change of fortune In his
unrequited love for a Miami
Beach widow were dashed In
city court here yesterday.
Judge Albert Saperstein
whs admitted "I'm a lever too"
ordered Beufeld to spend a
half-dsrr In Jail.
And the judge further direct-
ed the 51-year-old electrical
engineer to "go way" for one
year and "switch off" his love
for Mrs. Kathlyn Granger who
had hauled the unwanted suit-
or twice tato court because of
his neighbor-arousing atten-
tion.
Ob the second court visit last
week Saperstein ordered city
psychologist Seymour Blamen-
thal to examine Heufeld.
The judge looked over the
examiner's lout report but did
not reveal its contents before
passing sentence.
"I think that if yen really
laved tide woman' linseUhhly,''
the Judge toM Heufeld, "yea
u
would want to spare her
further i mini i sseaaM
do, don't yon?"
"I love her," was Heufeld'*
reply.
The judge tried another
tack.
"You're an electrical engi-
neer... when yen tarn off a
switch it stops the electricity.
"Now If I ordered yon to go
to New York fer a year, would-
n't that be like pulling the
switch?"
"It would stop it," Heufeld
admitted. "But Judge, this Is
an electrical age. It's so easy to
generate new electricity M
The electrical engineer indi-
cated, despite even his own at-
torny's Meas, that his love
would still course through his
veins despite jail and a year's
banishmeat.
But the crashing Mow can*
when the judge turned to 'Mrs.
Granger.
"Is there any chance that
S will ever come to leva Mr.
leufeld?" he asked.
"No!" she snapped.
Mdden Road and then dlagon
allv across the road. There were
no Injuries Involved.
The case of another American
Chorles Gladv. 21 charged With
reckless driving was continued!
until Monday morning on a mo-
tion made hv the government.
For BDeedlne an American ai
dler. John Fischer, 28. was fin
$10 yesterday.
And for tresnasslna In the
"ommLwrie* Francia Diaz der'
Tomberdo. 28 and Thelma Pn- when Farouk ousted th.**"*"?*
2nha?D?
tos.
were
twice
Aly Maher Resigns
As Anc'c Egyptian
Talks Hit New Sim
CAIRO. Mar. 1 (UP' Pre-
iler Aly Maher Pasha resigned
oday as crucial Anglo-Egyptian
negotiations hit a- last-minute
snag. No official reason was giv-
en immediately for Maher's ac-
tion.
rouk. who Immediately asked Ne-
gulb Elsilalke Pasha to forsa a
new government.
Mahef resigned shortly after
the Angte-Egyptlan talks sched-
uled to start today were port-
ooned indefinitely because Brit-
ish Ambassador Sir Ralph Ste-
venson bad been ordered to bed
with a own. .._.,
c resignation shocked Brlt-
'flclals who feared the ef-
on the whole troublous aues-
ot Aosjlo-Egyptlan relations
British curtly dismissed susr-
)ns that tvenson's illness
t be diplomatic,
her became premier at the
end of January. He took office
I sick and wounded^ prisoners of
request of
Llbby that
_ be delivered
""ring anesedly active since to prisoners The fiery sessions
1947, was chp with collecting were recessed at 2: p.m.
and transmit*! by radio, mill-. rrr . .
t:.ry. diplomatic and political In- Asa Khali IS Abed
formation about Greece and her *%$ BAlidii wa raa#i.*s
From Other Cities
past mainly on the Malthus tne- wn.czjK'ESrl~~h,\ The Commies a
ory-that Improving vn^^^yl^^^^VJ^^^i^aarp 'no" to the
caused It. But under De Cwtro's money smuggiad ftP '" ;Rear-Admiral R. S.
theory, the rise In the Italian Iron Curtain eoutries into packages
Both legislators based their
remarks on reports which have
appeared during the past ^^H
weeks In newspapers and maga*
ztaes throughout the United
Embargo On Cattle 8Ut~
McCorraack recalled that toe-
several years he had been warn-
ing of "the growth of the Soviet
QUEBEC. Mar. 1 (UP).The beachhead" In Guatemala. Quebec government t o d a y | congressman told the House of
clamped an embargo on Uve-1 Representatives last August that
stock from all the other pro- the people of the United States
vlnces to prevent the spread of I were concerned over reports ot
the foot-and-mouth disease. soviet penetration In Guatem
The restriction was announc- la).
ed by. Premier Maurice Duplessls
last night. He said he ordered
the Agriculture Department to
"W of the United States."
McCormack said Monday." havp
ban the Importation, sale or to recognize that we have a full-
possession of livestock from out-,fledged Soviet beachhead on oui
formation about
-" *" W "'J : ^a^oT whV^
'The defendant, sentenced to The wealthy Ag^Kh^n lay a-; ^VsplcTaTclearanc'eTrorn" the
,.k -Tf.. ah of the lone today In hip bedroom at Art*Zt
r department.
areex cmn^?nl"Te1arc0hythe he* Sff "Yaqulmour,"
They were* HtoJT Beloyannls, Cannes, cut off from all n
BtaWrwrWeVTs beatln? |-
Phillip Lasaridas. Miltlades BU- heart might stop Mung. to tMn tne effect of ^
both XunMto death chosal. a /epeva specialist,
Duplessls said that the Quebec
Agriculture Department believ-
ed it was "humanly Impossible
the mass slaughterings In
i within a few mfeutes of his ar- Saskatchewan and the
Fo'ur wommj were ong those rival^ere yesfcrday by P-lal ^oes^against Wester^
friendly to the United States
have a full-fledged Soviet beach-
head on their flank, too."
McCormack cited a recent ar*
tide which described "the a
al from Moscow of one Victor
the Gutierrez, bearing antl-Amari-
em- can orders from Moscow to Uto
mest oarty organizations to Guatema-
la
fined $10 each. Another tras-
oaser, Mprla Isabel Sosa re Cu-
caln. 20. Panamanian failed to
apper to answer the charge and
her $15 ball was forfeited.
A Panamanian was released
on his own recognizance vester-
dav after being chareed with
drivlne his bus on Balboa Road
without a valid certificate of in-
oec.tlon. The defendant. RoberH
to Bellzarlo McFarlane. 21. asked
for time to get witnesses In hl
behalf. The case win be heard
Monday morning.
Good Bettor Bust
VERACRUZ, Mexico, Mar. 1
(UP) Spectator Guillermo
Cms Gallnds climbed late a
wrestling ring on a dare today
and won a IM bet.
But he was carried eat sa-
cn; sious with a broken leg
and bruises.
There were eight wrestlers
in the ring engaged In a
"rst-for-aU" light.
after
El Nana Pasha
bloody Cairo riots
The British postponement or
the meetings seemed to catch
Egyptian government circles r>v
surprise and Maher promptly
called his cabinet to an unsched-
uled session.
? .-He resigned shortly after.
+
Senate Committee Is More Niggardly
Than House Over Military Pay Hikes
answer
the call
iHtncMssnw
WASHINGTON. March 1 tup>
The Senate Armed Services
Committee approved a new mil-
itary pay bill today providing a
3 percent basic lpcrease for
servicemen, pins hMSer allow-
ances for rations and quarters.
The base pay raise fell far
short of the 10 percent across-
the-board Increase requested by
the Defense Department.
The House has approved the
department's full request.
However, the comnflttee work-
ed out a system of sattra allow-
ances which amounts ot more
than the flat 10 percent hike
the House provided for sub-
sistence and quarters.
Chairman Richard B. Rus-
sell (D., Ga.) said the commit-
tee reasoned that allowances
closely relatedr_to the cost of
living should!* need more
than basic pay.
Russell estimated the com-
mittee's bill would, cost $375,-
000,6*0 less 1MB the House ver-
sion, which would total about
$S90j)M,eM a rear for 3.5*0.000
men la the Armed forees, the
anticipated strength for fiscal
1953.
The Senate bill would raise:
1) Subsistence for officers
from 42 to M.
2) Subsistence of enlisted men
authorized to eat off the post
from $2.29 to $2.75 a day-
3) Rental allowances for of- for second lieutenants to $150
ficers with one or two depend- for one and two-star generals.
ents $10 a month. Russell said this would be the
first time officers with large
4) Rental allowances for of- families would get extra be-
ficers with three or more de- nefits.
pendents $20 a month. Officer rental allowances pre- The House bill would raise the
above four items a flat 10 per-
sently range from $75 a month cant.
PRESENT MOreTBXY BASE PAT SCALE FOR MILITART
PERSONNES, AND THE 1 INCREASES BOTH BILLS
WOULD r ROVIDE:
RANK 1 (OW HOUSE SENATE
Private ......,........... 1 75 $ 82 $ 77
Wc.................... Corporal................ SO 88 82
102 113 109
Sergeant ............... 12S 137 128
Staff Sergeant .......... Sgt. 1st Class ............ IS! 177 1B1 210 188 Iff
Master Sgt............... 236 298 242
Warrant Officer
W-l ..................... 240 2S4 247
W-2 ..................... 283 312 291
W-J .............. 334 388 344
W~4 ........-e 421 484 434
2nd Lieutenant .......... 213 235 21
2M 321 370 407 set
Captain ................. 981
Major ................... 427 470 448
Lt. Col. .................. 484 532 49S
Coloaei .................. 841 706 SIS
Brig. Gen................ 78 877 822
Maj. Gen. ...'............ 64 1.090 883
Two, three and four star generals get the same base pay,
although they receive varying allowances acoordlag to their
rank.
Five-star officers get special pay which, with other allow-
ances, totals about $18,900 a year.
Here ls the way the Senate
blU differs from the House -ver-
sion on quarters allowances for
enlisted men:
1) All grades without depend-
ents and last three grades-with
one dependent ribw $49 a
month, Senate bill $91.
2) Two dependents in lowest
grades and one or two depend-
ents In top grades now $87
a month. House bill $74, Sen-
ate bill $80. .
3) All grades with more than
two dependents now $89 i
month. House bill $83. Senate
$100.
Russell pointed out thnt
quarters and rental allowances
for both officers and enlistad
men apply only to personnel not
furnished housing by the dl^H
Those living in rent-free gov-
ernment quarters "don't draws
a dime."
Neither the House nor the
Senate bill attars the present
rate of "hazard" pay, which
provides extra benefits for fly-
ing and some other duties.
A special bill providing extra
pay for ground forces on com-
bat duty Is pending; in Congress.
Russell said he hopas for ^^H
Senate action on the pay bUl.
Either the Ho or Use San-
ate measure would bibail ef-
fective the first dav of ttsa
sasath after becoming law.


t M r I wo
THf: PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAII.T NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY. MARCH 1, 1SI
I Ml I
fHE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWNED NO *uL>SH0 TUB PANAMA AMICAN KIN. INC.
FOUNOtO ' NtlMN IH>UNIVILL IN 1*11
MAftMOOlO ARIA. OITO
7. H STRUT r. O BO< 13*. PANAM. B. Of t.
TllVHOKI PANAMA NO. 2-074O '9 UNO I
C*Lt AODHH PANAMBKICAN. PANAMA >
(LON OrICI. a.17 CtNTRAl AVNUr IITWIr 12TH NO UlM ST*T
PemiN Pei-nrscNTATivi JOSHUA e. POWSRS. INC
349 Maoiion a'vc. NW YORK. |li> n. y.
LOCAL
PIT MOhTH. IN AOVANCI-----------
PC ! MBNTH*. IN ADVANCE.
!*' ONE VIA.. IN AOVANCt------
t 1.70
CO
1* so
S .SO
1S.OO
14.00
Labor Mews
And
Comment
tional Campaign Button
u.oddway and Elsewhere
By Jock Lait
f TOPIA CONFIDENTIAL
Thii is what has happened while we weren't looking closely.
tfhey slipped socialism over on us. It isn't -creeping." It's leaping.
By Victor Riesel
Of course, there's something
rotten in the bunch which runs
the banana Republic of Guate-
mala. Of course, it's a "full
fledged Soviet beachhead" here
In the West as some Congress-
men charge.
Of course, we're losing a war
down there just up the not very
merry isthmus from the Pan-
ama Canal. Of course, we're
i losing vital airbases which we
Rig business has been taken in by the Government through had du,.lng thf war to protect
government contracts, allocations, wage and profit rulings, taxes lhat cana]
administrative boards, RFC financing and infiltration. Many Wall I ^ gute ^ t hM
Street houses and big industries are forced tohire ex-Ncv. Deai 8t,ateglc area to So-
fts as chairmen of boards, presidents and general counsels, or .nt, who infiltrated the
^ey get no handouts, and may be prosecuted by the trust-busters ^ntr^Sl now sit"n the same
** men- platform with its president and
run Moscow demonstrations with
the approval of the government
of Guatemala
And, of course, the suave
Guatemalan envoy, Senor Alfre-
do Chocano, either conceals
that he knows or knows nothing
of his nation when he brushes
off Congressional charges of So-.
vlet operation a move de-
signed to dlsaffect millions of
Latin Americans from the U
8. in that vital little land
you must not ignore.
If you do, then Korea with its
125,000 casualties has meant no-
thing to you.
Chiquita Banana strums a ba-
lalaika, these days. And if the
State Dept. doesn't have the
Information to throw in Senor
Alfredo Chocano's teeth, here it
is on the record: s ,
There are hundreds of Soviet
The Government succeeded in socializing the nation on other
levels through giant reclamation projects, which, when complete,
turn out to be competitors of legitimate business, which they un-
"dersell through tax exemption.
* The following few are not Isolated cases:
f"The Interior Department Is planning to saddle the taxpayers
with several millions more to irrigate a minute area in Arizona
f with fewer than 8,000 farms. The long-range purpose is not to
jprovide water for a handful, but to set up a giant government-
owned electrical industry to drive private business In the area Into
bankruptcy. Meanwhile, a favored few are buying land tlie Gov-
ernment will condemn. Others are selling power stock short.
In Idaho, the Bureau of Reclamation plans a project on the
Snake River to dwarf Hoover Dam. Though its excuse is to fertil-
ize nearby farms, it will be almost exclusively for generaMm .elec-
tric power, none of which will remain In the thinly-populated
readout will be carried to Oregon and Washington to be added
to the socialistic Bonneville boo!. .Cronies of Senator Magnuson
and Truman's pal. Mon Wafigren, stand to make fortunes from
this. _______
The same bureau is earmarking billions more to dam the
[arias Wver in north central Montana, where a new gimmick agents in Guatemala, working
hVa been added to force landowners there to reduce their hold- through the bitterly anti-U. S
ln to 160 acres in an unadvertised attempt at -agrarian reform. Guatemalan labor movement.
_---------- Proof: Last Oct. 13, there
The TV A first of the socialist enterprises, Is branching out gathered in the Teatro America,
to take over' control of education and scientific research in the Guatemala City, 1.000 workers
South under cooperative ticups with the Board of Control for delegates for the first of three
Southern Regional Education.. .At first this was all to be ror < sessions of the Congress for the
flood control" Electric energy would be a by-product a-yard- Unification of the Guatemalan
.stick to keep private producers in Une Then T.V.A.. withi lega Labor Movement.
They screamed "Long Live
the Communist Party. .Not
a single Guatemalan Soldier
for the Imperialist War...
The Guatemalan Workers
demand immediate peace
and armistice tn Korea___
The workers are against the
atomic war and against V
S. capitalist imperialism."
^w"* WSJfMGTOH
MERRY- GO- ROUND
IIW MARION

..UthoHtyR onV to darn' rWerV;started building steam electrical
|pla"*- ?" "HArriit commercial Droducers whom -
trc;
nts to undercut commercial producers
y with its water-derived energy.
Now Fair Denl Sen. Murray and Sec. of Interior Chapman are
working for an extension to allow T.V.A. to experiment with w nd-
fmilla as a source of power, because "private utilities are Inhtbit-
' and the Federal government takes all profit it hasn't yet re-
gulated or reduced, There are 75'federally-owned EnSnK
in operation or under conatructlon. More than gl0.000.00ti.OOfI was
pent to finance this. And $50.000,000 000 more Is on the^draft
boards. Mo.n taxpayers get no return. The oheap power goes to a
favored few.
1 fj _
Drtw Pearson says: Texut is steamed up over oil it may
not have; Tidelands oil wells off Texas coast haven't
produced; Long Beach has no meters on its oil wells
to measure royalties.
. ,&E MS' Te!as'.r. In, thl8' tne ,ar8t oil-refining city
in the world, tidelands oil Is almost a fighting word
The average Texan Is so sore about It that he talks as If
Texas were about to secede from the union.
,. ?.a.tivc T6*8.1? To,m clark' wh0 * UJS attorney general brought
the tidelands oil suit, and native Texan Mastn White, solicitor
or the Interior Department, who helped, are excoriated almost
as If they were top members of the Kremlin.
To people of the other 47 states, tidelands oil may mean
nothing more than the oil wells drilled under water off the coast
of the United States.
But to Texang, it has become almost as symbolic as the
Alamo.
Most of this is due to Texas pride, which run* strong tn the
Lone star itate; but part also to the fact that three of the weal-
thiest oilmen of the southwest H. L. Hunt, Clint Murchison
*n.il.Roy.1C.ul!en,. see the tidelands oil issue as an effective stick
with which to beat Washington over the head.
Vigorously anti-Truman, Hunt and Murchison both siphon-
ed money up to Sen. McCarthy to help defeat Sen. Millard Tvd-
ings in Maryland, while Roy Cullen paid a million dollars for
part interest In the Liberty radio network in order to put liberal
commentator Bill Shlrer off the air and substitute for him rabid
antl-Acheson propaganda.
These three are among the leaders of the battle against elder
statesman Tom Connelly, which is why Texas attorney general
Price Daniel, who knows little about foreign affairs, has sudden-
ly become an expert on foreign affairs.
Daniel has struck a gold mine of campaign contributions,
and talks learnedly about Formosa just as If he really knew
where Formosa was and who lives there.
. Tne.Jnore th? younK attorney general talks about foreign
affairs, the more he pleases his. big-money backers and the more
he convinces at least himself that he knows Just as much as the
present cha rian of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee,
sen. connally.
NO PROFITABLE TIDELANDS WELLS
u, Itxi\ to ,ufh ? wide-open, friendly and sensible state thai
It s hard to understand how it can get so worked up.
However. Callfomlans are lust about the same.
The paradoxical thing Is that Texans are worked up over
something that so far doesn't seem to exist. What few Towns
seem to know is that not one dollar of tidelands 611 royalty has
vet been received on the wells drilled off the Texas coast in the
Gulf of Mexico. In fact, the wella drilled so far have been duds.
Only one tidelands oil well, according to the records of the
geological survey, has struck anything.
This well Is in block 245 and produced 48 barrels in a day,
after which It was plugged as not being worth the running of a
NEW YORK.There seems to be a consider- advance In medical science that might have pipeline.
able dogiigh'-. In progress here In New York been Impossible without the experimental use of Of about five other wells near Beaumont, drilled close to
Staie over the Metcalf-Hatch bill, which is animals. ; the shore line some time ago, one Is bringing in a small return
simply a measure to allow the state to drain Anesthesia itself, the iron lung, ACTH. and. In contrast. 15 or 20 wells have been drilled In water several
Paws For Thought
By 806 RUARK
the animal pounds of their strayed or unlicensed insulin are Just a tiny few boons to mankind miles off the Texas coast at a loss of more than a million dollars
animals for use in medical research. that were developed through animal experl- each.
Dogs that would be destroyed unless claimed ment.
would go to qualified laboratories for expe- x believe only 30 dogs died to make insulin
a.W. ?! rd P?.1* houts? Whoirimentation. possible, ahd maybe some million-plus diabetics
v,,. Hi P'st'orm? I Right here is as far as you have to go for are alive this moment as a result.
one otner tnan Guatemala's the howl to arise, and not from the animals. Tn* awful economics of this bill to provide
latest tarret I*. the telephone business. When a small com- President Jacobo Arbenz and I can think offhand of no more potent small animals for research is that they kill about
inanv in Iowa applied for a $175,000 loan from the U. S. Rural his cabinet mlslsters. Hobby than the antl-vlvlsectlonlsts, who have W.OOO si rays a year in New York alone, and
ifee'-'lrlflcailon Aim., to add 135 subscribers, bureaucrats insisted Who else? Only Vicente Lorn- made a large hue and cry ever since I can medcial science needs only from 25,000 to 30,000
Ht kc and pay interest on. $813.000... Also, it must hire one cer- bardeToledano, Moscow's Latin remember about torture chambers and poor a year-,
taln engineer at $20,800. American chief. little Fldo and the unfeeling brute who sadis- J1'1- Dr. -Charles Kensler of Cornell writes
i------ Ucalhr. tied "han down and chopped him up that Vital'Teeearch projects on cancer, heart die-
for fun, 1'guess, or so the antl-vlvs would ase. hypWWmslon. radiation Injury, and shock-
have it. and-wound healing are seriously delayed *nd
r
And the insurance bmnness, a backbone of private tnterpriM
fey the end of 1952. the government will have more life lnsuranee
fir. force than all private companies combined. Social security
fVetr-rans Administration and railroad retirement will pass 325
tiillion, while private ltfe insurance will be below 300 billion.
Was ihat the-first such de-
monstration? Wope.
On May 14, same city, the
Right here I must say that the personal re- ln some cases abandoned for laok of animals,
cord is clear on dogs. I am dog poor. Nobody ...se*,ns. .t0.me that the long and bitter fight
cow often* "n'a^our-day meet- Is. '.^"iL*,'}? /r^ciTof mine off" t"any 'pount, g*._tte *Ptt-vlva .against prorresi[is merely "an
ing of the air, ground and trans-
port workers there.
Egregious public housing projects are competing with busl-
fieas as they control elections by colonization of reliefers and the
privileged poor into Republican zones and reward the party faith-
ful with luxury apartments at paupers' prices, paid for by other
taxpayers, who are forced to support the tax-exempt projects
riand^r^^^ I {ST MS T"* *Z
fe FStiS^J?^ SRS SSS WablTsSnfmper
boats over $10,000; similar privately built units, $5,000.
Right up on the platforrm
was Moscow agent Louis Sail-
lant, special from Paris, who
said he brought greetings from
Wherever public ownership has been tried on a small scale-
M city-owned transportationthe cost Is higher and the service
Is worse, though private owners pay taxes, where the others are
tax-exempt. Examples of socialism in action are the New York,
Chicago and Detroit transit messes. Britain was far ahead of us,
ut got a bellyful and quit before it was all washed out.
i Btat Fair Dealers. Labor Partyltes. Progressives, Roosevelt
ADAS- and "ex"-Communlsts now .touting Tito, scream for more
federal control, for direction of education from Washington for
Inore welfare and security and less red herrings, and for the Four
freedoms"which are what?
Radicalism is popular with the "upper classes." Socialism and
bommunism have become playthings and hobbies of the rich. The
American proletariatthe still underprivileged fewwants none
f It There Is ho socialism movement ln Mississippi, poorest state,
id'plenty of It ln New York and California, the richest.
Ahd the big socialite are surveying foreign fields now with
reedv eyes Federal Security Administrator Ewlng s agents visit-
_d Burma, his social-security expert went to Turkey, his 20 spe-
cialists went to Stam. and cased Cairo. His public health experts
investigated pains and aches in Southeast Asiaall at govern-
nent expense.. Hey. I have pains and achesin my checkbook!
ysiu is you foauM tmi mames own column
[THE MAIL BO*
Th Mail lax it a* ape* famm iar nadan a The Panama Amar-
La. Lattan art received ar.tarully eed ara h.n.ltd ir a wholly can-
Mentiel nwaaer.
I yea antnautt latter daa't ea mi.ti.nt K it deaml appear Uta
text day. Lett* ara bt rite araar racaivsd.
Hun try t* kaap th. lattan limited ta en* **t itnath.
Maatrfy at letter writen k beM in atrictaat canilaaMa.
Thi* Mwapaper astenias teepaatnifrry far ttattmairh ar apmiant
yapnana* hi leMen neta teaatis.
isrs.
t}1' banana joint Jumps with
antl-UiS. sentiment. You can
get yourself lynched for saying
a kind word for the United Fruit
Co. and other U. S. investors.
While all this goes on and
on. the anti Communists
are suppressed and their
rallies banned, mind you.
That occurred last Jan. 5,
when Minister of Govern-
ment Chavez Nachmann
prohibited students from
running an anti-Commun-
ist rally. Yet the Subversive.
Moscow-controlled Partisans
of Peace movement is free
to roam Guatemala (along-
side of our free-spending
V. S. tourists). Lust June 10
the Partisans ran a huge
anti-American rally bwilt
around the pro-Communist
Youth Alliance nobody
banned that pro-Soviet ope-
ration. Nor were subsequent
Partisan rallies prohibited.
Why?
Want more evidence of Gua-
temalan collaboration with the
Soviets?
During the International Lab-
or Office conference ln Geneva
last June 24. the Guatemalan
delegation voted with the Iron
Curtain nations against admit-
ting Japan to the ILO.
or to any laboratory, except over the cold car- Impassioned work of the cranknot a kindness
ca-ss of the master of the hounds. ' "** animal se much as a cruelty to the
But my beasts are licensed and eat better lu,man-,But ll Persists, and has killed this and
than I do and crowd me out of the sack and s,ml'ar bills before,
are not public charges. A very potent minority always has played on
But a dog needs a great deal of care and un- a suscePtible American fondness for dumb ani-
derstandlng ot be a worthy member of society m,a~j malce a mawkish point of the boy and
Unfortunately, as soon as you turn thlm loose 's do* at }hp, P.cnsc of the boy'sand other
without proper care he fares ill boyseventual welfare.
I can think of no more miserable living anl- x ,not*ce '"at one group ln Westchester Coun-
mal than a displaced dog. because, while per- ty tu circulating a yellow dodger of complete
sons do not always need a dog, there has never "ntrutns and half-truths. Intimating that If
been a dog thai didn't need a person ogs are taken from Pnds (where their pres-
The mangy, starved, bedraggled mutt that 5hHiinam.W.i1tem *?*walfs' th kidnaping of
winds up in the dogcatcher's wagon has one C T^h^fi?1 ? **'"* **?..the ,tat-
fate-death unless claimed. That's the best deal h-^5,-2?nb" uals0, alle5es that the 0s w"
osa?" make-uselMS death and valueless dls- a vicious untruth. P Property,
"No part (of the children's property) should
subject to confiscation by the state. Lets
Impounded anl "Vex- """"sh freedom. Stress this point, and make
pcrlmental fodder. mpounaea animals as ex- your ^hea as soon as p^,,^ t0 your ,eBlsla*!
There is no threat to pets. The doas aren't ni" U-^1 torlured in the labs. TheV are excellently fid hThM! ln ^on,QUered countries!"
and tended, and are invariably anesthetized rrI?5iieap*S.st 1nRwash- surC but part of a
when they are operated on anestnetized contrived setback to general welfare merely out
Those that die in the process are no deader wr21n5.u. ,ranaticlsmthe kind of wild-eyed
than they would be if they were destroyed sectmnuf 5at9tf,"M2I ?one y0UtMuI antl-vlvi-
a pound. ,co '" SffiSKi'.l0,. attempt to murder a California
So I can't find any holes ln the new bill, h* ,J }? tn* phl'dren's property) shouh
which Is meeting the usual violent ouDosition ^.SUuJe^ to confiscation by the state. Let'/
to legalize the use of Impounded anlmaTas -' .^."lsJreedom- Btre* this point, and mak.
There's no point in dwelling lengthily on the tSr'was^sing dej," taMsTork **"* ^ d0C_
The Gap
By Petei Edson

DO PANAMANIANS HAVE SHORT MEMORIES?
Er:
I was rather surprised (pleasantly, that Is!) to read a letter
I vour column recently ln which the writer took exception to
Ame of the complaints made by Panamanian merchante and
f hen concerning "unfair competition" by Panama Canal and
#her U. B. agencies.
I had always thought the "Casper Milquetosat" attitude of
the U. 8. State Department and the intense nationalism of the
nuuunanian government would onlv allow one side of this ques-
Vm to get Into print. Apparently the motto of vour paper won
Hi
There Is more to this matter of "unfair competition" than
M been brought out by the Panama Chamber of Commerce,
t since the unmentioned factors would not be favorable to its
use they have been carefully avoided. It is refreshing to ob-
rve your willingness to print ln vour column opinions dlffer-
b from the frenzied screams of accusation appearing on the
at Page from time to time.
With particular reference to the closing of the Tlvoli Hotel
t would appear that some Panamanian memories are rather
l I haven't been down here very long, but I can remember
kit too long ago when quite a number of prominent Panama-
Ebm were verv happy to be able to secure reservations at the
^Svcll for a week or two.
The advocates of closing the Tlvoli should rememberthere
I another election coming up soon, and this time it might be
bdr turn to scoot across the border to the sanctuary of the
maligned Tlvoli I
K. Pasa.
The Guatemalan brother got
up and said. "We wish to sup-
port our Polish colleagues." who
had Just charged the if. s.
with using Japan as a military
base for aggression in Korea.
How do you like that, Senor
Alfredo Chocano?
Maybe that doesnt startle
your diplomatic soul because
you represent a nation in
which no one is startled to
see huge mural posters of
Joe Stalin adorn meetings
(June 26 in Guatemala Ci-
ty), or into which Wash-
ington government news $er-
vice material just cant pe-
netrate because your people
keep it out.
Yet Moscow's man. Toledano,
and his comrade. Carlos Alex
Gomez, go In and out as they
wish and we can't get a D. fi.
labor specialist ln.
And why does the Guatema-
lan government now censor all
outgoing and Incoming press
messages under an "old law"
dug up by Col. Federico Fuentes
Glron. director of Mall and'Te-
lecommunications?
I could roll this pro-Soviet
record on and on.
sure, been abandoned. The nearest the
come to filling the gap in
consider ver
In negotiating
Louisiana, on the other hand, has brought in some lush tide-
lands wells.
But Texas whece the term tidelands oil Is almost a "fighting
word, hasnt been so fortunate. Maybe Te*ans are getting sil
steamed up over nothing.
CALIFORNIA TIDELANDS
In California, also, there's been so much oratory about tide-
lands oil .that lew people are aware of some certain highly tn-
terestisg'facts. sn
This is the failure of companies operating on behalf of the
city of Long BeaCh to put meters on their wells.
Without meters. It is obviously imposible to measure accur-
ately the flow of oil, and accordingly fix the amount of royalty
accruing to the people of Long Beach or the Federal govern-
ment.
This is Important for several reasons.
In the first place, revenue from tidelands oil off Long Beach
was supposed to be held in trust for the people of Long Beach;
or, under the subsequent U.S. Supreme Court ruling, for the
Federal government.
Second, California claims that it can administer tidelands
oil more efficiently than the Federal government. However, failure
to put meters on the wells would seem a powerful argument to
the contrary.^
TIDELANDS OIL PILFERAGE
Another Interesting reflection on California efficiency Is a
recent report by M. D. Hughes, chief harbor petroleum engi-
neer of Long Beaeh, that tidelands oil was subject to pilfering.
"It is possible for almost anyone to drive a tank truck into
the field and load up," the alert Long Beach Independent re.
ported. T
The newspaper also quoted harbor engineer Hughes as stating:
stating:
"There is an unnecessarily large number of unsealed clean
oil outlets at all test tanks, trap setting and tank farms that
are inadequately controlled."
When this and other tidelands oil Irregularities came to the
attention of the California state legislature, Its committee on oil
issued a critical report, warning that because of Inefficient ad-
ministration, it might become necessary to take tidelands oil
lands away from the city of Long Beach.
"There Is evidence of substantial unauthorized use arid ad-
ministration of at least a lar;?e portion of the granted lands,"
the California state legislature said of the Long Beach tidelands
operation.
Since Long Beach Is by far the wealthiest tidelands develop-
ment off the Pacific Coast and since California has claimed it
can operate tidelands oil more efficiently than the Federal Gov-
ernment, the above critical report plays squarely Into the hands
of Secretary of the Interior Oscar Chapman.
TEXAS MERRY-GO-ROVND
Two Texans are now ln charge of the nation's Income taxes
slder very carefully Just Jonn DunlaP of Dallas. Internal Revenue Commissioner: and
5a- ^n go in negotiating the real Issues *'rar',c "*" ,f rady, In charge of the highly important lntel-
iietdvunabK decide what Th5 .".11 rem"- e "'IMUe,i Hgence unit Both re as honest as the Texas prairies are broad,
to do about-what actuluy XmmtowESx he!? .tPw*0nr lsaUe U the most Important, and Mart1lni,Pl th.Mndefln.te pro,ong.t,on\hfaPh^,KnoreannX1cye ^&^^^&&& ^lo^SS^^^i^-^^ **. '" ^^^
This U the huge, glaring gap ta Bnited State. ^^^^to^^^ commu? "P & '^ ~ntto5Kl2%
The truce talks have already, aer all, been nl_Paradise. so heTl run for Congress instead,
going on for weary month after
with no end yet in sight.
Whenever they seem to move _
of agreement, and the usual tentative optimism henceforth .
begins to be expressed ln Tokyo or Washington, Preste? anrtt,ca "'"*",
some entirely new Issue Is Injected by the Com- caj^rvin/thr?, td .P,laii8u,lready extat a,so ior
munlsts. rTEXr&u* war,to "" Chinese mainland, if the
Vishinsky proposes that the talks be moved to wirw for iftE att"* ln r?rce'
the United Nations, or the Chinese Communists tromKi-?l ,w'lhdrawlnp most American forces
insist that Russia be accepted as a "neutral" na- the -ceomnani suc#ce,sru> truoe is negotiated, to
tion to police the truce. the accompaniment of a flat warning that re-
The Communists know that the United Na- waT Lt. *2?v?n wU1 be regarded as an act of
tions cannot conceivably accept these proposals. *>, ? * been evlved
Yet they can quite easily continue to Inject such th. rnmmlw Rap.tlIJ remainswhat to do if
issues, simply to keep the truce talks going, and {^1honinI"nJst1ne,trer "ttaek nor make a truce,
to give the negotiators at Panmunjom something f'T^ i^f,Earding,,he real lssues whUe inject-
to talk about. What.then? '"2a "2.endless series of unreal issues. This is
On the ground. Communist troops are now well J, """f 0een nPPening for months, and is still
dugn. expending little or no precious material, n|5F,
Chicago convention pledged to Gov. Shivers as a favorite son
not with the Idea of nominating Shivers, but In order to block
Truman. Most Texans don't believe the Dixiecrat idea will work
and ln excellent jump-off position in case of gen- ^(W,I.f-1? Presur,re Is brought to bear on the
eral war. communists to make a truce, this may go on hap-
In the air, United Nations losses from ground pe?,. QJJ"* indefinitely,
fire and air combat together about equal Com- ,_,22f in.^iUme rnay soon * coming when the
munist losses ln air combat alone. Moreover, the m.ted Nations will warn the Communist* that
Soviets may well be content to trade the loss of "tner a truce ,s negotiated on a reasonable basis,
a few doaen Mlg 15's, out of well over 5.000 pro- f he war will start again in deadly earnest. The
duced yearly, in exchange for the valuable air 'vu * ,ucn course are very obvious and very
experience they are gaining. 8T?a_
Already, the structures of the Migs have been nr allies, especially the British, will violently
strengthened as a result of this experience, and oppose the taking of these risks,
they have been equipped with more effective fire- "t this country simply cannot indefinitely
power. commit much of Its military strength to the Ro-
under such circumstances, why should the rean peninsula.
Communists make a truce? And somehow, some day soon, the great gap in
Hope of successful negotiation of a truce has American policy must be filled.
Mr. P.A. Want Ad' attract
a following
Of prospects mighty fin!
What's more ... he signs
them quickly
On the dotted line!
Your classified ad wUI at*
tract a parade of good pro-
sects because everyone is
Panam and the Caul
Zoae reads P.A, Wast Ads
regularly. Try them tow
... the results will surprise
you!


SATURDAY, MARCH 1, lMt
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AM mPPPrPEKT DAM NCWSPAPBt
mimm
.....'-----------rii
" i it if
ISTHMIAN CHURCH NOTICES
Baptist
Htiattatka
Matting *.
n. Divina SaT-
Set 7:1 pjn. and Serving, ol Tha tort
ippr at both Sarvtco Bond Sentar
TV ivm
C ., uivlni
Tees llTw an. nd 1M pm Sorvlnp
.._ Lord Suppar at B
da r School 1 i:* oJn
NATIONAL BAT I IB I >
Panama Baptist. Prayei
A Divine Service. *:S0
rica 7:11 p.m. and
kipper at both Si
1:00 o m
Boya Baptist. La Boca,
Service 11:00 ajn. and 7::
tha Lord Suppeg.at both Sarvtce Sun
Naw Hope. Chlva-CAlv. O.t,. Uttne
Services 11M am Sunda School a<
I0 D4B
Uamooa. C.Z Mvtne Service at 11 **>
am and 7^0 D-m with Sunda School
at 3:0n D.m
Ac*. A W. CtOafc. Mdate
*lo AbaJO- *"- Sunda School <
p.m.
COCOLI BAPTIS1 CHURCH
Bulldlna 311 Bruja Road
Rev. B. G. Van Boyen
Sunday ercnooi ............. ?-**,m'
taachlmi Servlea .......... l}:
TralnlnaUnlon ............. !i2? pjn
Preaching Service ........... 7ao pm
Brotherhood 7.-00 cm. Monday.
Prayer Mental '-V Wadrieadav
Be*. A N. urawa. Minuter
RADUarnOM BATIal CHURCH
U. 1' reel
(Baalai the National institute 1
Box 144. Panam Cliy
Sunday Servlaa
Sunday School ......... 'VSS*
Preaching Servir t ------ 7 JO p.m.
Wadnc'd'v Bin'. Stud 7:10 Din.
Rev.
^ UP^C
riASl BAPTIST CHUMCB
Balboa Halghu, c.z
627 Ancon Boulevard
Drawer "B" Balboa Helena
Phone Balboa 1717
Teal Church away fia A-,
with welcoai lull a trlendly'
William H. AMI
Sunday Scnuoi
Churches of tha mony felthi in the Canal Zana, and tha terminal
cstlei ef Panama ana Colon, Republic et Panama, aitend wilcensi
at.all tlmai to man and women af tha arma* lervicei, and H civilian
ariahbori, rriandi ana* itrsngen.
Aa public lervice, the Tha Panama American Halt below, by
denomination!, noticai of houn at wonhip and other rafular activities.
Listings ara rotated tram tima ta time. Daneminationi having
only ana at two cengicgstioni ara Hitad under "Other Churchai And
Servlcai" A ipecial lilting it included far lervicei et Arm aaatl,
Air Parca baiai and Naval itetioni.
Mlniittrt. church lecretoriei and chaplain! ara aikad ta Inform
the newi deik by Wadneiday noon at tha latait af any chanfloi far
tha earning Saturday's church gag*.
Catholic
pjn
first
T
r-aatai
,... :*U am
Moraine Worship .......... 10:4S a.m
BapUstTralnin Union .... :> o.m
Evangelistic (Service....... I :u o.m
er Meetlm Wednesday 7 30 om
MS Bible Study
Thursday ....................... 0 a*
Men Brotherhood
(Lest Monday in motMAi .. i:**
ATLANTIC etAPTlSl CHURCH
Bolivar Avenue at llth Street
Cristobal C.Z
Rev Prad L Jooee. Paitoi
Methodist
ran. METHOD!* CHURCH
i British Conferenne
Minuter Wllitam H Armitrons
:U0 am. Mornmi Prayei no Sarraor
5:00 p.m. Sunday School
:00 Mana Meeting.
7:1 o.m Cvenlni Prayei ano Sermon
nUNITt MKTHOD181 CHURCH
7th Street and Melender Avenue.
Rev. Norman Pratt. Mulntee
s- Colon. RJ>
Rev. Normen Pratt, Minuter
Sunday Service at :S0 a.m and 1:1
p.m.. Sunday School for all anee at *
p m.
Monday 140 o.m Weekly Prayei
Meetlna
WMfftSaW MRTHUDlSl CHUMCB
. Alvar CHa, CX.
Sunday Service t a.m. and 1:1 p.m
Sunday School or all age at JO p.m
Tueadav 7:10 Dm Prayer Meetlna.
^Yo laytUUea Ta Wenhlp-
Slble Sehool ............... t:tt ejn
'orahip................... II:* aj
Training Union ............ JO p.m
Worihlp.................. 7:K p.m.
Prever Meetln IThum.l .. 730 om
Seventh Day
Adventist
Sunday it 00 am Pint A Third Wed-
BVNTH-UAY
Weekly Service Ui all Churakea,
ai follows:
Saturday Sabbath School :30 a.m
Divine Worship 11:0* a m Youth Meet-
ing 4:30 o.-i.
SundayBible Lecture ': p.m. Wed-
netday Bible Stud and Prayer Ser-
vice 730 p.m.
Pacific *Ue Pan.aU A Balboa
English "hurchea R T Rankln. Dli-
trict Paitor
Churebea: Cabo Vade. Ave J. P. de
la One; Jamaica Society Hall: Chorrillo:
Rio Abajo; Vueblo Nuevo; Balboe Chapel
- AM Javllin Rd Balboa (Saturday
Meeting Panama Spanish Church i. R. Cae-
un. Pastor; Calle Daran
Gamboa an- Frilole A. A Grlizle.
Paitor
Atlaatlr Side
Angliih Churche S P Clarke. Dis-
trict Paster.
Churches Colon BnflUh. Third Street;
Cristobal English lth St A Bolivar
Ave.: Criatobal Spanish ltb St A Bo
Uvar Ava.
Union Churches
i Whei ail Pretaataata caaaarate with
anity in aaaeaUala, Haarty In neei-
easentUia aad charily la all thing
rut ATLANTIC SID
CraMaaal
The Rev. Phillip Havana
(LIMad balo ara un caliiuiic Cburcbe.
in the Canal Zone and tbooe In the ter-
minal cities of Panam and Colon wheat
eonareaations are primarily English
ipeekin Beside these, the Cathedral In
Panama City, the Cathedral of the Im
maculate Conception in Colon, end num-
erous parish churches In both cilia, wel-
come English peaking visitors, though
ihali congregation* are in mar 11. Span,
'h-ripeakltig i /
SI MAatrS
Balboa
Sunday Masse. S3. IM 10:00. 11:00.
11:00 a.m.
Benediction: :00 pjn
Holy Day Masses: 13. I:0. 11:10. 113
a.m
Confessions: Saturas3:30. t:00
7:00, 1:00 p.m Thursdays for
Friday-7 .M, 8:00 p.m
Miraculous Medal Novena Monday
7:00 pjn.
Rosary every evening at 7 30
SACRA! HAAatT
Ancon
Sunday Masses. 3. 130. 30 a.m
Holy Days: 5:58, 7:30 am.
Confessions. Saturday3:30, 5:00 pm
730, 8:00 p.m. Thursday for PI
. Prlday-7:00, 8:00 p.m.
Sacred Heart DevotionsFriday at 7:00
d m
ST 1-EAGSA'S
Coeoll
Sunday Mass: 30 am
Holy Days: 8:00 am
CURUNDU CHAPEL
Curundu
Sunday Mas: 8:30 am
Holy Dayi: S:i a.m.
Confwalons: 330. 5:00 p.m Saturday
AMUaaVTION
Pedro Miguel
Sunday Mass: (:3C a A
Holy Dayi: 6:30 a.m
Confession!: Saturday-J:l. 1:4 pm
' Sail
Lutheran
.thULkMUl LUTHaAAN CHURCH
The Church ei Ike Lutheran Hour1
a. l Bernthal. Paetof
u Balboa Road. Balboa
Sunday School and Bible Class am
Worship service 10115 a.m.. 'Coma thoti
With Us and We Will Do Thee Good." A
friendly welcome waits all visitors Pat-
luck supper ecnnd Sunday each month
:30 pm., gam* night fourth Si
naaday thrnuch Sund
dial welmme lr
exten
open
nds a
':30 om The Service Center, open Wi
day
sil militar narwwmal
Episcopal
first
Rosary: Monday Wednesday and
day at 7:
ichlsan Cl
Catech
Sunday
.ly Da
:00 p m
atui
asses Sunday-IOJO 1130
ST. JOtVEPH*
Haralao
. 1:00 am
5:4 am
Holy Daya: 1:4 am
Confeaaloni: Saturday-*30. 430 am
Roaary: Tuaaday7:*0 pm
Catechism Classes Sunday-1030 II
30
Sunday Mints:
Holy Dayi: :00,
Conf sesiona:
8:00 p.m
Before Holy Dayi
VINCENT'
Panama
8:00, 8.30 am
, 8:30 a.m
Saturday-3 00 4.00
1:00.
1:00. :00
Rosar every evening: 7:00 Dm
ST JOHN BAPTIST Dt. LA SALLS
Rio Abajo
Sunday Masse; 6:30. :M am
BcnedTrtlon: 4:00 p.m.
Hly Day Maasaa: S3 am
Confessions: Saturday-3:0. l*ia-
Frlday after Miraculous Medal No-
vena.
Miraculous Medal Novena Friday 730
p.m.
Rosary: Monday and Wednesday730
0J" ST
Sunday Mass: 7:00~ajrn Holr aley
6:4 am. .^.
Sacred Heart Devotion: Friday 730
Cenfemloni: Saturday3JO. 30. 730.
8:00 p.m.
Roaary every evening except Tuesday '
IM pm _____
COCO SOUTO PLAVPJIJT
Pastor. Rev Wm 1 Finn CM
Sunday Mass .............. I'M am
Holy Day Mam ............ J3B am
Sunday School ............ :4 a.m
Service Thursday olghts .. 7:4 o m
Cnnfeaslnns before Mass
CHURCH OP UK BOL* fAMIL
Margarita. C Z
lev William J Finn CM
asas...............'
MIRACULOUS MEDAL CHURCB
New Cristbal. 4th A G St.
Pastor, Rev
Sunday MaaM
Weekday Mam. 30 am
1:00 am
Vincent Ryan, CM
7. 8 A 10:30 am
Phone 3-14C3.
10:45 Worship service and Church-Unit
(30 Youna People Meetlnj
Gatun
nuraary
Tha Rev. J Wullam L Graham. Paster
Phone *-Ue.
(00 S3* Broadcasi an HOA, MPtK
and HON.
:4 Sunday School
11:00 Worahlp Service.
500 Christian Endeavor
atargartta
Tbe Rev. Henry BalL Passes
Phuna S>1M.
130 Bible School
10:45 Worahlp service and Church-time
30 Touch Fellowship.
THE PACIFIC SIDE
albas
The Rev. Alex .noes H Shaw. Pastoi
Balboa Rd. at San Pablo St
Phone 2-141*Church Office 1-3236
30 Church Sen... Free bus service
10:30 Worahlp .service. Junior Church.
Primar Story rlour Church-time Nur
aery.
5:00 Chi Rho-Senloi HI fellowship
6:00 Post HI Fellowship.
Jamba
AU services at the Gamboa Union
Church, corner of Gaillard Highway
and Slbert Avenue.
Tbe Rev. Raymond A Gnu. Minialer,
Phone 6-130
9:30 Sunday School.
1030 Momfr. Wop-hip
Pedro rSlgael
Rev Raymond A Gray as Slated Pas
toral Supply.
30 Sunday
730 V,
Sat..
Holy Day Mama. 30 A 30 am
Confeaalon. Roaary. nightly 7 30 p.m
Sunday School after the S a.m Mas
Miraculous Medal Novena .ervlce
don 5:00 A 730 p.m
lit Sat Devotion, every tat Sat after
Mas ____
IMMACULATE CONCEPTION CHURCB
Bolivar Highway. Gatun, C.Z.
Paster Rev Francis Lynch. CM
Sunday Man. 830 am
Weekaa Masse Thur 30 am
Sat. 7:00 a.m
Holy Day Mas. 130 am
Miraculous Medal Novena service -
Mon 7:1 pm
1st Friday. Confession, Communion
/ :1S pm
Confessions Sat *3b A 130pm
ST. THOMAS' CHURCH
Gatun, Near Lock
Pastui Re- French Lynch CM
Sunday Mas*. 8:45 am
Weekday Masses Tuca A Frl 30 am
Holy Day Mass. 6:00 am
Miraculous Medal Novena service -
Frl 7:1 pm.
Confessions Sat 1:1 A 130 em
lit Sat Devotion, ever 1st Sat ftei
Mass
BOL* (AMILi CHURCB
Margarita. C.Z.
Paatoi. Rev William J Finn. CM
Sunday Maaaea. 7Je A (30 am
Holy Day Masa. 6:00 am
Miraculous Medal Novena service -
Moa 7:00 Dm
Instrucuons foi adult Fn 130 pm
Confessions Sal 4:00. (00 A 73 to
3* am
ST. JOHEPH'b CHURCH
Colon, lOtn A Broadway
Pastor, Rev J Raymond Maohata, C M
Annum. Rev Robert Vlgnola. CM
Sunday Maaaea. :45 A S3* am
Weekday Mase. S:45 am
Holy Day Ma ana. 5:45 (3* am
lit Frl Maaaea, S3 A *30 am
Communion. I a.m
Baptlaen Sun., 30 pm
Miracuiou* Madai Novena service
Wed at 6:1 A 730 p
Novan ef the Sacred Heart Fn IM
om.
Conlaaaiona bel. 43 (3 om A
7:3 to 130 p.m.
School
ANCN, C.E
THE CATHEDRAL OF atl LUKE
The Ri Re/ R. Beber Gooden. Blihop
rhe Vary Rev Raymond T Ferris Dear
7:n a.m Holv Communion
30 am Cathedral School
10:48Morning Prayer and sermon
(First Sunday of the month Holv Can
-nunlon and Sermon. I
730 om.- Evening Prayee and Sevmor.
Other Churches
And Services
BAHA'I CENTa*
Apuiiiiient 1 Lux building. 4Ui Street
Panam Monday: Lecture and Ots-
cuaaiope (30 pjn.
ra
a>
Church el Jases Christ eg
Saints (Mormon)
Sunday School J0 am
Servlcm 1(30 a.m _,
At JWB Armed Force Service Canter
in Le Boc Road
Evening Service at t pjn. at a flaca
of meetlna announced at taaattHng car'
rica.
CHURCB O CHtUtrl
0(01 Balboa Road. Balboa
nd Dill
Haran
Tal
beck. Evanaalun
e 3-3602
sunKK
Bible Claies tor all age .... 103* am
Preaching and Communion .. 10:4 a m
Preaching and Communion .. 730 o m
POBI a.
VICES
SERV
Bible Study ..,. Wednesday 130 pa
Ladles' Bible Clse Thursday 1:4 on
CHURCH Of CHRISTOla Cihtliaai
SUHI "
We meet in
DAYS:
the American beg!or Hall
i front of the Clubhouse
Morning Wonhip 10:4 am
Visitar weicome
Ladies Bible Study at Uatun
Phone OatUP 41* a> Ft Oullelr Ml
CRISTOBAL.
CHURCH OP OUR
B.P
_ SAVIOUR
3rd St near G. Navy
Rev. Milton A Cookson Paitoi
Holy Communion 7 30 a.m
Church School 130 am
Mornine Prayer-Sermon ll;00 am
(H.C first Sunday In the month i
Youne PeoDle's Vesper Service 431
j m
Wednesday. Holy Communion :30 o.m
Choir Rehearssf 730 s.ro
A House of Prava lor all oeople
COCOLI
Church ut SI Andrew
rhe Rev David R Bead
Holy Communion l:lru a.m
Sunda School 11:30 ajn
Public Worihlp 10:4 am
IH C first Sunday In the month I
Youna People's Fellowship 4:00 pm
Choir rehearsal Wednesday evenlnrs
t JO p.m
Women' Auxiliary 3nO ana th rhurs
lays at 7:30 p.m.
House of Prayer and FeUowahtp lot an
oaopla
Good Shepherd
The Ven A F
1:00 am
COROZA!
Nlghtengala .
Every Friday: Morning Pray
(H.C IM Friday..
GAMBOA
SI Slmen'i Church
Re Antonia Oetvaa A
I l-<
Padre Mlanel
Holy Communlop ........
Sunday School .........
Youth OrganlzaUona (:00
Praj
ayer A Blbble
Evcnlfia
2nd A 4th Sunday
Women's Auxiliary .......
2nd end 4th Thursday
i:30 am
MS pm
30 am
/:* pm
7:S* am
Priaet
LA BOCA
at Petac'i Chaw
Rev Lemuel B Shlrle;
a.m.Holy Communion
t am.Choral Eucharist and Sermon
IS a.m.-Mornlm Prayer and Church
School.
I p.m.-Holy Baptism
730 pm.vespers and Saimn
Communion Tuesday and Thursdays.
I a.m., Wednesdays and Friday am.;
Girls Friendly ( and 7 am Monea
p.m Tuesday: Vespers nightly at T. ex-
cept Saturday Compline 7 30 d aa
MARGARITA
A. Margaret' Chapel
Margarita Hoaplul
The Rev. M A Cookson
Sunday School am Evening Prayer
' 00 p.m.
PALO SSCO
Chare of The Heljr Coaafertet
The Van A P. Nightengale
Every Mondap (JO am Holy Cote
ti union
PARASO
Rev D. A Oabome
00 am Holy Communion 2nd Sunda
130 a m Sunday School.
:3 p.m Evenlna Praver no ana 4tt
iundayi
Monday: 1:00 p.m Youth Meeting
Wednesday 30 om Girl rriandi
Society
Rav
BED TANK
D.A Oeborne A Rev C.A Cragweli
"M
tnd ado
Sunday School. 130 p
DlacuaaMn Club Young men of Pariah
Sun. M pjn
Instruction to adulta
ledge of the Catholic Church
Thurs at 7:1 pm
lit Sat Devotion every 1st Sat
SI
Pastes
Unitarian
IS!
UNITARIAN
soenrrr
1030 am
JWB Armad
Forces Servir
Cantar Librar
Balboa CI
Year Invitation
to liberal
ing know
i Mon A
after
VINCENTS CHURCB
Silver City. C.Z
Rev Raymond Lewis. CM
Sunday Masses. 1:45 A 8:00 om
Weekday Mam. (30 am
Holy Da Mamas. 3B A 63 am
Sunday School. 1130 am
Miracuiou Meda' Novena earviae -
rues.. 73u p.m
Bapttaa Bun.. 30 pm
Confaanon Sat 3 JO. i00 o.m A 7 3
to (30 IB.
Instruction foe adulta. Tuaa A Frl.
7 30 pm.
lit Sat Devotion every let Sat aftei
-non 1st and 3rd Sundays
11:00 a.m Morning Prayei
-ess: Rod and 4th Sunday
3:00 om Sunday School ana Baptism
7:30 p.m. Evening Prayer and address
(nd. and 4th Sunday*.
Panama crn
ST PAUL'S CHURCH
A P. Nlghtengala. B L> M B.E
and The Rev RIU Regina lo Al well
Venerable Archdeacon
:0U a.m Holy Communion *:0tt n
7 30 o.m Evenson and Sermon
CHRIST CHURCH Bt-TttE-SEA
Colon. R de P
tOppoaile Hotel Washington i
The Rev Malncrt J Peterson
___ STJ) Rector
SUNDAYS.
a.m Holy Communion.
am. Choral Eucharist ana Sermon
1*3* am Church School
73* om Solemn Evenaon
WEDNESDAYS
( tja Holy Communion
30 D m Evemone. nd Sermon
JO om Adult ConfirmaUop Cla
ntURSUAYS
S D.m Prayer Guild
CURUNDO MOTEVIANT
COMMUNITY CHURC7I
Chaplaln William H Blah
Sunday School...............
Morning Worship...............
Young People's Samoa ........
Evening Worahlp...............
Prayer Meeting Thursday .......
Choir Practice. Wednesday at
7:00 o.m and Salurda *30 am
:4I
'JiS
k
OLD CATHOLIC CHURCH
St Raphael The Archaagel
13th St West No I
Holy Eucharist: Sunday at <30 a
Tuaaday. Wednesday and fburadav
crameni ol Unction. (Healing Bar.
Shipping &
Mr Line News
Norwegian Tanker
That Hit Canal Bank
To Leave Tomorrow
With a Dortlon o her 11,4500 ton
cargo of crude oil lost when ah*
struck the rocky east bank of ths
Canal In Cucaracha Beach
Thursday morning;, tbe Norwe-
gian tanker Aslaug Rogenaes will
laave tomorrow for Norway
where he will go Into drydock.
The 9,430-gros ton tanker wss
loaded with 13,400 tons of crude
oil when she arrived here from
El 8egundo. California.
Local agent Wllford McKay re-
ported that th* accident was
caused by the failure of the
steering gear. The ship wss tow-
ed hito Crltobal sfter the acci-
dent.
Results of the Investigation
carried on by marine officials
could not yet be determined. She
Is owned by N. Rogenaes of Nor-
way.
Ex-King Leopold
En Reste To West Indies
BRUSSELS, Mar. 1 (UP) Bit-
King Leopold and hi wife, th*
Princess de Rethy, left here to
day by KLM plane for Lisbon.
The couple will make a trip to
the West Indies and perhaps
Central America.
/25 Guests Escape As Fire
Sweeps Philadelphia Hotel
"
vice i Plrat
tan oj
Sunday of each month ai

Mount Ha libel!
Panama
Rt Re
Chrtettan
R P
T. james. D D
officiating
Morning devotior. a .......
lion a. .......
orahio at .....
Sunday School at ..........
Divine Service at...........
Sermon at ..................
Holy Communion at ........
Monday Roll eel and stay-
ar meeting a........
" Evaiiaeliatlc Ser-
Pasting! an d
redneedavs
vice at .
Pridaya. Litany.
Sermon from
130 am
(30 om.
Christian Scientist
CHRISTIAN St UNO CHURCH
irst Church ol Christ Scientist Ann
5(0 Ancon Boulevard
Sunday 11:00: Wednaadav (:0ti om
Sunda School S3 a.m
irsi charch at Christ, aeieettn. Crtataka <
lui Street A Bellvai Highway
Sunday 11:00 am Wedneadav 73b am
Sunday School (30 am
Chrlni.B Science Society, Uamkee
Civic Center Bulldlna
1130 am first A Third Wa
Sunday
mmdav'Sei ml 10
Salvation Army
Panama City Calla i de rearare
service at 11 am and 730 pm. I Mai
Heon); Sunday Sehool at S p m
La Boca:
II am and 7 3
m Sunday Sehool at (JO pm
Bod Tank: Service at 730 om
cbool at (30 em.
Sunda
Servlcer at....... llamAIJOpm
Colon I4th SUeei
Sunda School ol...... 13* om
Colon. 3rd Street
arvlea at ...... II a.m A 130 em
lervic
Sunda
Silver City
at ............
School at ... .
German Training Ship
Arrive In Rto de Janeiro '
RIO DB JANEIRO, Mar. 1 (UP)
The German training barque
Pamir, bearing 91 crewrnen and
cadets, arrived m Rio Thursday
evening after a 47-day Toyage
from Hamburg.
The Pamir lost It anchor dur-
ing the storms In the English
Channel and continued the yoy-
age by sail, thus giving the cruise
unscheduled problem* in the
caltris off Cape Prlo. 0 mile
north of Rio.
The Pamir was becalmed for
24 hours until a tug towed it to
Rio. She will stay two weeks In
Rio.
SJ. Cristobal
Arrive Hare Monday .
The 8.8. Cristbal Is scheduled
to arrive on the Isthmus Mon-
day with 104 passengers, accord-
ing to the advance passenger list
from the Panama Line offices at
Balboa Heights.
The complete advance list fol-
lows:
Mr. andMrg. J. T. Ackeisman;
Sgt. Robert L. Ambrosler; Col.
and Mr. Walter L. Angle; Mrs.
Ethel M. Baum: Mr. and Mr*.
Wendelln J. Beck: Mrs. Chester
Blesterfeld; and Cpl. George W.
Burkart.
PHn^DaXPHIA, March 1
(UP). A night clerk In the
Clinton Hotel luckily found a
fire smouldering in a basement
linen coUet early today in time
to rouse the 136 guest beiore
the pet-up flames swept the
hotel.
Firemen talked some hyste-
rical guests on smoky upper
floors out of Jumping and scur-
ried up ladder to save them
before the roof of the seven-
story hotel caved In.
Nobody was killed In the $1,-
000,000 pre-dawn blase that lit
downtown Philadelphia but sev-
eral guests were treated for
hysteria.
Fifty-nine firemen were treat-
ed for smoke Inhalation and
minor cuts.
The hotel night Clerk, joe
Golden, may have averted a
major disaster when he found
the fire in the basement.
Golden, along with hotel
manager E. A. Patrick and fire-
men, first tried to douse the
blaie then gave up and dash-
ed through the hallways waking
guests in the 180-room struc-
ture.
While the guest* hurried down
stairs snd fire escapes, the
basement fire slowly spread.
Two hours sfter Golden found
It, the flames suddenly roared
upward through wall partitions
and burst through the roof. But
by then all occupants were safe.
About a dozen guest* were
trapped on upper floors by the
smoke, filtering up through the
building.
And some became hyterlcal,
leaning from windows.
Firemen talked them out of
Jumping. They were brought
down ladders to safety.
Guests rushed down fire
escapes and stairs in hastily-
donned clothing and several
were treated at nearby hospitals
for hysteria. Five firemen were
taken to hospitals for smoke
lnahalatlon. Fifty-four others
were treated at a fire rescue
squad flrst*id station.
The seven-alarm fire roared
to the roof through wall parti-
tions on the souih tide of the
building.
In a matter of minutes It
swept across the roof to the
north side, feeding on roofing
paper. Then the roof collapsed,
toppling a huge sign and
showering the area with sparks.
The flames, speeding down-
ward through the Interior of the
180-room hotel, also spread to
an adjoining four-story apart-
ment house snd a private
dwelling.
/:** pm
30 n.m
Jewish
Jewish Wait.ra Boaro, ma /-*. La
aloca Road, Balboa C.Z Rabbi Nathar
Within director.
Service on Prioay < Ju gim<
(See also listing* of Jewish sehvteo
mdar Poet Bases and Sudona .
Congregation KoJ Shearith Israel Ave
nida Cuba and loth Sheet Bella Vista
Panam City Rabbi Harry A Merfeld
Service" or Frill a o.m
Posts, Bases
And Stations
PORT __
Sunday
Morning" V.'o-ihlt,
COBOZAL
OUR LAOS OP GOOD COUNSB.
Gamboa. CX
Paatoi ttev Charle Jacobs. CM
Sunday Maasaa 7:0 A S3* am
Weekday Mams (JO am
Hoi Day Mae V43 A *J0 am
Miraculous Medal Novena service -
lues 7 30 p m
Sacred Heart Noven service PTL 13
om
Conleaslon Sat I Mi pm.
1st- Set Devotion, every let Sat after
CTUDAYS:
7:30 p.m. Stations of the Cross.
SATUHDAtS:
IS a m Children s Confirmation Clam
730 o.m Complin and Meditation.
OATUN
SL Geerge-i Charch
Oatun. C.Z
Rev Solomon N Jacob
1:0 am Church School
H em. Morning Prayer
10-00 a m Holv Eucharist and Sermon
njeaday
130 am Holy Communlor, (Aleo Holy
Oavs nd Saints Daya.)
Wednesdays:
130 pm Sventng Prayer
030 d m St Vincent's Oulld
'30 om Choir Rehearsal
Thursday'
Chorea of St Mary Tbe Virgin
Archdeacon w.idoek Priest In Chare
Morning Praxa, ........ :45 am.
Holv Cucharisf and Sermon 73* am
Church School ........... (3* om
Solemn Bvensoni ........ too sra
Woman's Auxiliary, Snd Monday
Order of St Vincent Acolite Guild.
Vostrv Meetlna Xnc Thursday
Roly Commun'on 7 ajn Th
evenaon 730 pm
Morning Prayer i am rrioay Choir
Rehearsal I o m
____ buo'abao
81 Cararseeaaer'e Charch.
la St. Parane Lefevre
Rev AntoaU Orhee S
Pheae Podre Migo.
Holy Communion ..
Sunday School ......
Baptlarna. t to om :
venina Prayer- BID!
1st and Srd Sunday
Woman's Auxiliary (no A th Sunday
'Oo pm
Holy Communion ednaaoays. 1 am
PAClPIt SIDE
Protest set
POR'l AIA JOB
Sunday School ..........
Morning Wbrahln ..........
PORT CLAYTON
Sunday School Pldg. 1S4
Morning Worth-p
U S. HOSPITAL
:1S
l*:3*
1:00
1030
Miss C. Camden: Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Chopak; Miss Ger-
trude Colby: Dr. and Mr. Chas.
Craster; John M.Curley; Dr. and
Mrs. W. J. Cusack; Miss Fstri-
da Da versa; Mrs. Teresa M. Ds-|aer
Vrles and 2 children; Mr. and
Mrs. Charles a. Doris; and Cpl
and Mrs. Alfred Dunbar.
James Eddie; Miss Ras F.
Ellcker; Mr. and Mrs. Oeorge
Ooetz; Mrs. Esther Greenspan;
Robert K. Harma; Miss Char-
lotte Hansen; Mr. and Mrs.
Frank L. Harrington; Mr. and
Mrs. W. C. Harter: Mr. and
Mra. RoRer N. Heald; Dr. and
Mra. X. E. Hill; Mrs. Helen W.
Hook; and Richard Hughes.
Mr. and Mrs. Marco Jimenez;
Gerald J. Kelley; Miss Anne
Knych; Mrs. Ruth M. Laurence;
Mr. snd Mrs. Michael Lossner;
and Mr. an dMrs. Stuart Lyd-
dane.
Lt. Walter O. McBride; Mrs.
7. McCloy; Mr. and Mrs Harry
McGrath; Mrs. Agnes McVey;
Erie H. Malcolm; Miss Christine
Matula; Mrs. Pesrl F. Mendel;
Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Miller:
and Rev. Terence Mooney, CM.
Capt. and Mrs. Newton Lord
Nichols; Mrs. Charles Ogllvy;
Miss Lillian L. Pratt; Jesse Price;
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph S. Rosen-
thai; Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ry-
san; Frank Sassano; Dr. John
M. Seth: Mr. and Mrs. Albert
Small; Cpl. John I. Smith; and
Mr. and Mrs, Robert P. Stark,
Mr. and Mrs. Paul L. Taplln;
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Tate; Mr.
and Mrs. Samuel Tator; Mrs.
Red Cross Showed
Deficit of $5,460
During Last Year
The Canal Zone Red Cross
Chapter showsd a deficit of $S,-
Mio in Its operation for the
C ending Dec. 31,1991, accord-
. to F. G. Dunsmoor, chair-
man. The deficit was covered
from the previous year's savings.
The financial statement for
the year showed total receipts of
181,633.17, and dlsbursemenU of
|37,0t3.83. Principal items under
disbursements were: 33.S89.41
for Home Service; and $,4a.e7
for National Headquarters.
In explanation of the Home
Service function, Dunsmoor said
that financial and other assist'
anee was furnished to a total of
3,4*11 persons during the year, or
an average of 17 cases per week.
Financial g^slstance accounts)
for 16,147.1 of the expense un-
this heading. In addition,
Imately 196 food bundlss
are distributed weekly through
i.v Ancon and Cristobal offices
to needy colored persons at a
co*t of 1.80 per bundle.
A detallad financial statement
follows:
aUeeipts 1891 Total
Fund campaign......$25,787.21
Junior Red Cross.. .. 1,484.94
Home Service Refunds 1,79440
Interest and DlvklBnds 1,136.00
Sale of Chapter Sup-
plies............ 1,087.06
Advances, etc. .. .... 343.58
Thirty occupants were order-
ed out by police beiore the
flames set fire to the two build-
ings. They fled to the stres*
with all the personal belong-
ings they could carry.
Two 40-foot sections of the
cornice tumbled 70 feet to the
street as firemen scampered out
of the way. No one was hurt
by the falling debris.
The rescue squad and six po-
lice doeten set up an emergency
hospital in rescue trucks.
The Red Cross took over the
King Hotel snd a restaurant,
one block away, to provide (hell-
er snd food for those evacuated
from the hotel and apartment
housse.
Among the guests who red
was 89-year-old Wuanlta Smith,
well known as an artist for
more than a century. Some of
her oils, etchings and book Il-
lustrations, valued at thou-
sands of dollars, were lost to
the blase.
NOTICE
At the request of shareholders representing more
than 20% of took in circulation, shareholders of
Compaa Fiduciaria de Panam, 8.A. (Panam Trust
Company) who were registered in the Shareholders
Book of the company p to February 28th, 1952, are
hereby summoned to attend-an Extraordinary General
Assembly to be held on March 14th, tt 4:0O p.m. in
the offioes of the company located at No. 20 "I"
Street, in this oity, for the purpose of submitting to
the consideration of shareholder* th* plan presented
by Mr. Pierre Monteil and for tha amendment of th*
by-laws and the Incorporation Agreement.
Panam, February 28, 1952.
Th* Secretary,
OlllLLERMO E. QUIMNO.
31,833,17
DiabursemeNta
Home Service...... 23,659.41
First Aid.......... 34.57
Junior Red Cross.. .. 1,173.60
Volunteer Services. .. 1,259.31
Production Supplies .. 13.30
Supplies for Regale. .. 1,169.30
Gen. Admin. Expense. 2.207.18
Transfer of Advances.
etc............. 200.25
Campaign Expense. .. 923.94
National Headquarters 6,452.97
37.093.83
Edward I. Toetman; and Melvln
T. Veatch.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur J. Was-
ley; Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Wa-
ters; Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Wild-
man: George K. Withers. Jr.:
- ..Mrs. F. Wolpert and Mr. and
Theresa M. Thompson and son; I Mrs. Turbutt Wright.
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
INCORPORATED BT ROYAL CHARTER 1*4*
Royal Mails Unos ltd.
FAST FREIGHT AIW PASSEN0ER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COAST
OF SOUTH AMERICA
TO COLOMBIA. ECUADOR. PERU AND CHILI
M.V. "SALAMANCA" ...........................March 7th
aassaa>aaaa-- i aa.ai i a.in i i -a-^aaaoaaaaaaga-...-
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA,
HAVANA. NASSAU. BERMUDA. CORUNA.
SANTANDER and LA PALLICE
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO'" (11.000 tons)... March Is
NOTA: Tha at.. "BEINA DEL rACiriCO" ID aa4 caB at
an th March Vayaga.
TO UNITED
M.V. "SAMANCO" .......
S.S. "KBNTJTA"..........
KINGDOM DIRECT
..........a
.........MATch 8th
.........MArch 21st
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD./HOLLAND AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
M.V. "DTJRANOO"..............................March 14th
TO UK/CONTINENT
M.V. "LOCH GARTH"..........................March 13th
'Accepting passengers In First. Cabin and Third Class
Superior accommodation available for paasencers
All sailings abject to change without (Mate*.
PACIFIC STEAM NAV. CO., Cristobal. Tet MM-MU
FORD COMPANY Inc. Panam Tel. 3-1257/IM*: *!* ISM
..... MS
Srhooi ................
19:**
11 :M
Worsr.ip ....
roscr
......... U**
BASE
......... (JS
....... 1(41
......... as
RODMAN
1:**
Morning
ALBROOK AIR
Bibl Vhoal ........
Morning Wonhip .....
Youth Group........
U. S. NAVAt STATION,
Morning Worsh.p .......
Protestant Sumlay School
Uth NAVAL DISTRICT
Mam Ing Woratur ......
Catholic
TOBT CLAYTON
Dally Maca ... ......
Sunday Mass' ...........
U. a HOSPJTAL
Sunday ?na ...........
COROZAL
Sunday Mas ..........
rOBT KOBBI
Daily Mas ...........
Sunday Manas ........ coa and
ALBROOK ra>.
Dally Ma.
Sunday
rosrr clavton
Saturday
LBROOK
(US
Ci
7:3
*aj
im
lSSaJ
7::
M
rRcz bass
.'.Y-eV 7:4 'and 'llM
huradas'.
7*1 am
1030
* 4tb Sun-
Study
AI rORCB BASS
Saturday..................
FORT KMBE
Thursday ................
JWB. Balboa, C S.
Friday ..................
Atlantic" side
TTOtntaat
rORT DAVIS
rrotoatant Wirshir Sarvlca ...
PORT GUUCK
Sunday School.................
COCOSOLO NAVAI STATION
Sunday School ................
Protastaot Wo.si lr> Sarviea.....
CatbaHc
FORT DAVIS
Daily Mar
Sunday Mas
OatTGOIICK
TOBT
Sunday Maaa
FORT SHERMAN
Sunday Masa ... -
COCOSCILO NAVAI
Sunday Msaa ....
Naval H .sjltai
IOBT C11.ICK
Tuaaday ...
STATION
co*
IN
CO*
CO*
10:(*
(3*
11:1*
4:1
ice*

114*
LAM HERMANOS, S.A.
ARE NOW ACCEPTING ORDERS FOR
1952 Kaiser & Henry-J
1952 KAISER & HENRY-J
WILL SOON BE ON DISPLAY
COS
1*4
Phone Coln 629
P.O. Box Coln 342
la* |


------------
fage ron
THE fANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAItT NEWSPAPER
UMMm
SATURDAY. MARCH 1, 1MI
IN HOLLYWOOD..
BT ERSKINE JOHNSON
HOLLYWOOD. (NEA> Ex-
clusively Yours: It's been kept
quiet, but Vice President Albcn
Berkley was said to have been
opposed to MGM making Us new
Van Johnson picture. "Mr. con-
gressman." and at first refused
to lend Washington's official
aovernment buildings as back-
grounds.
The studio finally changed the
Veep'* attitude by getting veter-
an newsman Cecil Dickson. a
close friend, to Intercede.
Reason given for Barkleys
hostility: His anger over two
other Hollvwood movies abom
the Capital "Mr. Deeds Goes to
Town." and "Mr. Smith Goes to
Washington."
Hollywood's first big heart-
break story of 1952 is the surprise
blowup'of Gail Russell's movie
comeback as George Raft's co-
ttar in "Loan Shark."
Although "illness'' has been
Siven as the cause of her withd-
rawal from the cast. Gail had
regained her health and was all
set to take her place again in
the Hollywood sun.
The real story: Shock and con-
cern over the injury of her bro-
ther In an auto accident un-
nerved her to such an extent
thst she was unable to continue
with her role.
There's a serious wobble m the
man-lane of the Dale Robertsons.
[Cook. Both Clifton Webb and his
mother are steaming over the
characters of a famous movie
star and his mom drawn by the
author.
Bie topic of conversation a-
mon-? the girls around Holly-
wood is Lisabeth Scott's collec-
tion of diamond baubles, bietrer
than Zsp Zsa Onbor's. All gifts
from he Mr. Bie.
Attention Lana. Beth- (Kern).
Ava an* Kathleen! Artie Show's
first lvk. "The Trouble With
Cinderel'V is an i>utobio It. h'ts the bookstands in May
and Is reported to explain Artie
to 'he world.
MarMvn Nash, who was Chap-
lin's leading ladv in "Monsieur
vrdoi'X." is starring In "Come
Pack. Little Sheba" at the Pasa-
dena Community Plsvhou.se. hut
rn> st>"ip# "com ba"V" to h',vbv
PpH vonrriPi the writer. They
wv divorce.
Rita Hayworth is on a lean-
sleak-and-tomatoes lune h e o n
diet. Bat how dees she count the
calories in her usual two pre-
luncheon cocktails?
While other comedians are
veiling for filmed shows to save
their TV careers. Bud Abbott and
Lou Cotsello quietly are cellu-
loldmg half-hour comedies Just
as fast as they can.
Thirteen are on film and an-
other 13 are in production at the
Hal Roach studio
They're due to hit the TV
channels in the fall All have the
same castBud and Lou. Gordon
Jones, who plays a cop. Hillary
Brooks. Sid Fields and "Bingo."
the chimR "with the human
brain." In one film Lou and the
chimp play checkers and the
chimp wins.
"But." Lou's protesting, "he
beats me only three out of four
games."
Now it can be told- Gloria
Grahame turned down the fac-
tory-glrl role Shelley Winters
played in "A Place in the Sun"
in favor of another film, "In a
Lonely Place."
Jack Parr's definition of an
agent's-contract: "Mein Kampf
in small print."
One new novel th"t }ll nnsl-
tlwlv not he purchased * po\ Is
*->t-..>ti Comedy." bv Whltfield
Par the sake of the record, de-
spite English complaints that Bob
Hope and Bing Crosby are not
good golfers: Both conform to
the British amateur handicap
limit.... "The Ruth Ettlng Sto-
ry" is on the story docket at Pa-
ramount as a possible starring
film for Rhonda Fleming.
There's drama that's not in the
script on the set of The Story
of Will Rogers." Will. Jr., is
learning all of his Dad's famous
rope tricks from Ben Pitti. a cir-
cus rodeo star and one of his late
father's pals.
Thirty years ago Ben taught
riding and romping to Will. Jr.,
and the two other Rogers chil-
dren.
Angela Lansburv is the first
Hollywood movie queen to follow
the natural birth procedures ad-
vocated by British obstetricians
Her son was born at home...
Mltsl Oaynor Is denying she'll
wed Richard Coyle on her birth-
day in September. But the mar-
riage date, adds Mltzi. may be
set at that time.
Gig Young, handed an award
for his alcoholic role In "Come
Fill the Cup." expressed disap-
pointment over the scroll and
cracked:
"Really, I expected a statuette
of Ray Mllland."
LlTTlf- L I 2
No one is entirely useless. Even
the went of us eon serve es horri-
ble exrnele.
THE SAYINGS BANK
Institution Guaranteed by the State
Pays 2% Interest Annually on Savings Accounts
INITIAL DEPOSIT $5.00
We make loana with guarantees on flrat mortagtt
or other securities.
CHRISTMAS SAVINGS
25c. 50c. $1.00 and $5.00
deposits are accepted thru a period
of 48 weeks.
Individual safety deposit boxea, for jewelry and
documents, in 4 different sizes.
OFFICE IN PANAMA:
119 Central Ave. at
cerner ef "tM Street.
Q. R. De ROUX
Manager.
COLON BRANCH:
Front St. at corner
ef 7th St
CARLOS MOUYNES V.
Sob-Manager.
BOORS:
From :* a.m to I2:lf a-.m
SATURDAYS: from 8:00 a to 12:M p.n
Martin a^ Lewis
HOLLYWOOD'S KINGS Of COWEOV
FRFTKIES A!TD HIS FRDJNDS 'nWEV' Rebellious
iWMOYXtS k-f0NAt>K$ HAVE A GOOD t/AD STDT OV 7H feSCUF
____ ftnry
BT MRRRILL BLOBfBH)
VOU WOMT UNWEX YOUR Team ] We GOTTA HIDE HIM QUICK
TONIGHT, YOU MAWGY CAN-EATER-/J DUD'THESF SHADYSIOC
DRIPS'UBE HOT ON OUR
(WeIl just Tie ^ Grab
HIM HERE ANO THAT
HEY' / Rope'
^. .'TU----,-^ERN E-I
AT LOOK
ALLEY OOP
No Like-Urn Talk
Vt V. T. AMLOf
LOOK.-rOU HAMMER-HEADED GALOOT. 1
X'M HERE TO BUY CORN FOR A LOT
OF ENGLISHMEN, NOT WASH POTS j
FOR A LOT OF 60UAWS.'
Happy Harvey!
Relax Harrey. all is well.
A ten vou found, at we can tell!
Our Want Ad too answered to a
-T."
toon voall be president wait n
- see!
The Chase National Bank
of the City of New York
'

1 otal resources over $5,607,000,000.00
General Banking
' PANAMA BRANCH
COLON BRANCH
CRISTOBAL BRANCH
BALBOA BRANCH
DAVID BRANCH

We Specialize in Financing Imports and Exports

f+OU TALKUM/WELL.YEV
LOUD VOICE I SURE,
TO CHIEF
POWHATAN
BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES
Great Stuff
BT ROGAR MARTOf
SMklMSW iUMMMKgfc CVOftY
I GOt V> TH\NK\W MaOVR A
ecmvt Of "AAT TOWC yoo
MAG\C S0rA\H\N" OR OTHW"
A' \ YAPVlWte, YRttfmtt-R
Cr> NT \6W?
\HfcSi Vtt C*V\P 3
SWRRNt.
VtARft A60
VttO VT?
v*crt awv
>W A OHOP:ilWrf(fiicvi
MMNTX t*CKH\N" WRONG W\Y*M*
*OT tt l\XV4 CORK THAT!
CAPTAIN EAST
One More Diny Spin
BT LESLIE TURN El
CHIms W EL KEN rianeteer
Another Waf ninr
BY RI'SS WINTERBOTHAM
MM ll.l.A'S POP
Voice of Experience
BY AL VEX*
I MeVER FkSHT
WITH MY BROTHER..
EVEN THOUGH HE
IS VERY TRYING
kON OCCASIONS!
fJ'GOOD FOR MX!,DEAR!
r YOU MUST MAVE A
STRONG CHARACTER."
T. M (W. u t. Pat. Off.
Cepr IfJ y WtA Wwe, >ne
HMM-1 str.)
VERW WELL,
OPPICER...
IT MAY SAVE I
ME A UPE OF \
OWEFNirHTHe>
WRONG MAN!
VIC FLINT
Growl in Action
BY MICHAEL OUAIXII
NOT1PV *
6ET TUB PRINT AABS THE
PHOTOwRAPH BON'4-, AND NOTIPV
TUB CORONtR-AND ON TMB BOUBiB,
6aaAWT! ja* OUR BOARDING BOFSE
with
MAJOR HOOPLK OUT OUR WAY
By i. B. WILLIAMS
MUGS HUNN1
Reroltinir
>% A^CAN TMCYieE REALLY
GONNA PLfV iAY NBW
ONC AT TH' P.OU J WB
T'NiGWTT
v _>i i mt
t*U0T
WATSN,
auv^ioK.'
Welcome home, gastn'
WHILE SOO iMEES AvnJAY
I CONTRIVED TO SELL ONE
OF YOUR. PRIZ.EO ANTl2UCSl
THE NAPOLEON \!EST'
*VOU QUOTED IT AT
#qOO, 6UT1 TALKED
THE PRlCe OP TO 500
HEH-
~ ~-- ---------------------------
rNiCE <50iN,A4A30R/-rMA.T'5
SUCKER THAKi THROvAllMG
S^VEiO NiTHOKie DICE/
YOU KEEP VtXJK COT,OWE-
"JC-NOTE, AS PER AGREE-
M6NT.'-That AiN'T too
propitaSlc. BLrr it seats.,
^gDBBiMG,
FOR
APPLES
IN A
(CCOCODi
POND.'
LE
kr
(f
t+2
if a. Ml *m. *+ e M
'C30T
6ADFOR
THE OLD
CLOTHES
fB06IMESS=


SATURDAY. MARCH 1. IMS
TIE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
---^________________
raciflc S^ocietu
&. 17, &!U .L &&~ 3321
SIDE GLANCES
sS
By Galbraitb
GIRL SCOUT COUNCIL TO ENTERTAIN
AT GOVERNOR'S RESIDENCE
The Girl Scout Council will honor Mrs. C. Vaughan Fer-
|UM at a tea te be given on Mondar afternoon from 3 to
S p.ni. at the home of Mr. Francis K. Newcomer, wife of the
Governor of the Panama Canal and International Friend-
ship Chairman of the Girl Scout Council.
Mrs. Ferguson Is the retiring President of the Girl Scouts
of the U.S.A.
Visitors Honored At
Reception
The Chairman of the Board
Of the National City Bank of
New York, Mr. William Oage
Brady, Jr., and Mrs. Brady .and
Mr. Louia Naetzker, the Vlce-
President of the National City
Bank of New York, who are
visitors on the Isthmus, were
the guests of honor at a recep-
tion giren on Thursday evening
in the Balboa Room of the Ho-
tel El Panama" hy Mr. and Mrs.
Leigh R. Cramer.
Isthmian Visitors Sail
For States
Mr. and Mrs. John P. Dwjer
and Mr. and Mrs. Perry B.
Campbell, who arrived Monday
aboard the 8. 8. Panama for a
four-day visit to the Isthmus,
during which tune they were
house-guests of .the Lieutenant
Governor of the Panama Canal
and Mrs. Herbert D. Vogel, sail-
ed yesterday for New York en
route to their homes In Buffalo,
New York.
Dinner Honors Minister
And Wife
The Minister of El Salvador to
Panama and Mrs. Joaqun Val-
des, who are leaving soon for
their new post In Luna, Peru,
were the guests of honor at a
dinner given recently by the
Ambassador of Chile to Panama
and-Mrs. Manuel Hidalgo Pia-
se at the Embassy.
Mr. and Mrs. Brown Honored
Before Departure
Mr. and Mrs. William N.
Brown, of New York, who left
Friday morning by plane after
a short visit to the Isthmus dur-
ing which time they were guests
at th Hotel El Panama, were
honored at a dinner before their
departure given by Mr. and
Mrs. F. R. Johnson at the Ho-
tel Tlvoll.
Dr. and Mrs. Raymond
Have House Guest
Dr. arid Mrs. Frank Raymond
have- as theh" house guest Miss
Nellie iWhtttemore, of Phlla-
delpUwFerinsylvanta, who ar-
rived recently for a visit on
the Isthmus.
are spending the winter months
in Panama, are visiting in the
Interior for several days.
Mr. And Mrs. Healy
Return From Vacation
The Vice-President .of the
Chase National Bank of the
City of New York and Mrs. J.
Edward Healy, returned recently
to Panama after a vacation
spent at the Hotel Panamonte
in Boquete.
Mr. De Faramo Leaves
Isthmus
Mr. Frederick de Pramo left
Wednesday morning by plane
for his home In Wilton, Con-
necticut, after a visit on the
Isthmus during which time he
was a guest at the Hotel El Pa-
nama.
Guests At Hotel El Panama
Mrs. Arthur L. Pratchett ar-
rived by plane Friday for a
visit on the Isthmus and to a
guest at the Hole! El Panama.
Miss Agnes Wllcox arrived
recently by ship from Bermuda
and Is a guest at the Hotel El
Panama.
Mr. George Wiltner Is a re-
cent arrival in Panama and Is
staying at the Hotel El Pana-
ma.
Canal Zone Art League
To Meet
The Canal Zone Art League
will meet tomorrow afternoon at
3 p-ra. at the Jewish Welfare
Board Center. Color slides will
be shown of flowers of Pana-
ma by Mr. Kongable, the Pres-
ident df the Diablo Heights Ca-
mera Club.
Painting Exhibition
Extended
The current exhibition of
paintings by members of the
Canal Zone Branch of the Na-
tional League of American Pen
Women on display in the Little
Gallery of the Hotel Tlvoll
originally scheduled to termi-
nate on February 29 has been
extended another week. Mem-
bers are requested to call for
their, paintings on
I March f..
will meet on Thursday at the
home of Mrs. William H. Allen,
553-B Curundu Heights. Mrs.
Allen and her mother, Mrs.
Carl T. Hoffman, will be co-
hostesses at the meeting.
Mrs. Walter Bryja will re-
view "Science Fiction." All
members of the group are asked
to attend and other members
of the College Club will also be
welcome.
Miriam Circle To Meet
The Miriam Circle of the Bal-
boa Union Church will meet at
the home of Mrs. E. R. Baltozer,
0554-A Ancon, on Tuesday. Mrs.
Munro will serve as co-hostess.
Altar Rosary Society News
The Altar Rosary Society of
8t. Mary's Church wlir receive
Communion in a body at the 8
a.m. Mass tomorrow morning.
Actors Needed For One
Act Flay
A "One Act Play Festival"
will be sponsored by the Cris-
tobal High School Thespians In
observance of International
Theatre Month on March 28
and 29 at the Cristobal High
School.
The play, "The Old Lady
Shows Her Medals," by J. M.
Barrle has been chosen for pre-
sentation. Try-outs for four
character women, one character
man, and one leading man will
be held tomorrow morning at
10 a.m. in the Theatre Guild
Shack at Diablo.
^rrtlantic J^ocieti
&, 195, <7/* V,tqk* Qmlmm 37
FAREWELL PARTY FOR MRS. GREENWOOD
The ladles of the Coco Solo Naval Station bade good-bye
to Mrs. Thomas Greenwood at an elaborate morning coffee
Ken at the Coco Solo Officers Club yesterday by Mrs. F. L.
lay, Mrs. L. B. Boston, Mrs. J. C. Novak and Mrs. L. A.
Snead.
Mrs. Greenwood has been the only offloer's wife resMIng
at France Field since the Field was de-activated and Cap-
tain Greenwood was stationed there as officer in charge.
As such, she has been adopted by the Coco Solo ladies as a
member of their Clnb. Captain Greenwood has been order-
ed to Florida for duty, and they will be leaving in the near
feture.
Panam aRotary Clnb Has
Luncheon Meeting
The Panama Rotary Club met
Thursday for their regular
wekely luncheon meeting at the
Hotel El Panama. One of the
speakers at the luncheon was
iwr. Jorge Carrasco, a visitor
from Venezuela.
be another hour or to, ear! Towser it enjoying hi*
exercia* so rr.'.rohT'
ATLANTIC SIDE BHR. wLLW
A gift of a pair of sterling sil-
ver candlesticks was presented
the honoree as a bon voyage gift.
Mrs. James J. Gable, wife of
Major Gable, who arrived recent-
ly to succeed Captain Greenwood,
was Introduced to the ladles of
the station at this time. Another
new arrival. Mrs. R. J. Patterson,
the opportunity to meet the
wife of Dr. Patterson, also had
whole group of ladles.
Coffee and refreshments were
served from a table centered with
a model aeroplane encircled with
tropical flowers. Mrs. L. L.
Koepke. Mrs. Charles C. Yan-
quell, Mrs. W.W. Bemis and
Mrs. W. D. King alternated at
the coffee services.
Slxtv ladles called during the|
morning to visit with their friend
and meet the newcomers to the
Isthmus.
Friday,
Miss Elliot la Visitor Here
MUs Hanslta Elliot is the | Bridge Tournament
house, guest of Mr. and- Mrto.
Robert 'Keen Morris of Bella
Vista, having arrived here re-
cently from her home in Bo-
quete. W "
Mr. Robinson Leaves
For California
Mr. gharles W. Robinson left
Wednesday morning by plane
for his home in San Francisco,
California. after a lengthy stay
on the Isthmus.
Visitors From New York
Honored At Luncheon
Mr. and Mrs. Max Pick were
hosts at a luncheon given at
the Hotel El Panama in honor
of Mr. and Mrs. Jules Beckhard
and Mr. and Mrs. Mike Katz,
visitors on the Isthmus from
New York.
Visitors To The Interior
Hotel El Panama guests Mr.
nd Mrs. Theodore de Sabias of
ew York and Connecticut, who
Monday Ebenlng
The regular Bridge Tourna-
ment will be played on Monday
evening at 7 p.m. in the Card
Room of the Hotel Tlvoll. All
Interested players are Invited to
attend and play In the tourna-
ment. Those planning to attend
are asked to be prompt.
Elks To Sponsor
"Moonlight Cruise"
The Benevolent and Protec-
tive Order of Elks In Balboa In-
vites the public to attend a
"Moonlight Cruise" to be held
on March 21 at 7 p.m. The
cruise will begin at Gamboa
and continue through the Cut
to Oatun Lake and back. Ad-
mission is 32.00 per person and
Includes refreshments, dinner
and dancing.
'Book Review Group To
Meet March
The Book Review Group of
the Canal Zone College Club
The Whole Town's
Talking1 Readied
For Diablo Stage
With Kathryn Colclasure and
Margaret McCubbln cast In the
unusual roles of "America's fun-
niest comedy." the Canal Zone
Junior College production of
"The Whole Town's Talking" will
be on stage at the Diablo Thea-
ter Wednesday.
A special matinee rill be giv-
en for school students 'during the
afternoon, leaving all seats re-
served for the one-njsjht show-
ing at 8 p.m.
I Ronald Angermuller and All
jMcKeown are cast In the roles
jpf the "big men" of the comedy,
1 while Betty Entunen has. 'the
I "fat" role of the maid. These
players, with Wendall Spreadbu-
|ry, make up the actors for the
first dozen roles of the show,
which presents a score of peo-
ple.
"The Whole Town's Talking"
will open Its four-performance
"run" on Monday night at Gam-
boa Theater, before the Diablo
showing on Wednesday. The fin-
al showing will be on the Satur-
day following at the Cristobal
High School, under the sponsor-
ship of the Student Association
of that school.
Tickets for the one showing at
the Diablo Theater are now on
sale by college students, under
the general supervision of K.
Jane Butler, business manager
for the comedy.
Composer Of Smash Hit, 'Cry/
Si/7/ On Night Watchman Job
m charge of arrangements and
she was assisted by Mrs. Carl E.
Hess. Mrs. Frank Jones. Mrs.
Charles Bresch and Mrs. William
Bell.
Guests tor the day were Mrs.
Wallace Paulson and Mrs. Ed-
win Penning.
The members present were Mrs.
RUTH MILLET7 Says
1
Claire Vice. Mrs. Mills Brooflb.
Mrs. Donald Smolka, Mrs. Vir-
ginia Potter. Mrs. Joseph Flores,
Mrs. Adolph Trujlllo. Mrs. Ciar'
ence Harvey. Mrs. Domenicj
Plfctt. Mrs. Joseph Cote. Mrs.
David Wolfert, Mrs. Roy Smith.
Mrs. John Byrd, Mrs. Mauriee
Towne. Mrs. Tom Brooks. Mr*,
Lester Davidson. Mrs. Ernest
Beck. Mrs. Pauline Marsh arid
Mrs. Duane Mimdkowskl.
_____
Mrs. Grady Has
Dessert Bridge Party
Mrs. William Grady
Cristobal had a few friends l_
dessert and an afternoon ff
bridge at her home Wednesdays
Her guests were Mrs. Heetflf
Grant. Mrs. Roy Fort, Mr
Stanley Kidd. Mrs. Nell Warff*
law, Mrs. Anthony Fernando,
Mrs. Wayne Gilder and Mrs. El-
sie Mohr 8klllman.
The prises went to Mrs.
nandez, Mrs. Wardlaw and
Fort.
--------
of N4>
ds in ir
MiY.
Farewell Party for Wendle
Cotton
"Criticism is never much fun
but you Mve through it. You
even become Immune when you
are working on a good, hard Job."
So says a woman who has!Oatun In the near future. *
braved criticism to hold downl*lven a farewell party at
Wendie Jeanne Cotton, wh fj
frosh
moving to the Pacific Side
PITTSBURGH, March 1 (UP>
Churchill Kohlman. a Negro
cleaning plant night watchman
who composed one of the current
hit songs, credits the long hours
he has spent patrollng his lonely
rounds for the inspiration.
Kohlman said he planned to
continue In his Job even though
his song "Cry," Is near the sates
top. Sixteen record companies
have waxed the song and one
company alone has sold almost a
million copies.
"All my life I've been chasing
the songwriters, rainbow, but I
didn't dream It would be like
this," Kohlman said.
He sent more than 200 of the
songs that came to him in the
night to publishers without a
single acceptance. In many cases
the envelopes weren't even open-
ed.
Then one night as he worked
as watchman at the University
of Pittsburgh, he heard a profes-
sor talking to bis wile on tWtel-
ephon. The wife wanted fcovtre
on how to quiet her baby, who
was crying.
"He told his wife to let the
baby cry; It would do her good to
get it out of her system," Kohl-
man related. Before the night
was over a song urging the world
to "go ahead and cry" was lilt-
ing through Kohlman's mind.
Informal Bon Voyage Dinner
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Cotton
and Mr. and Mrs. HP. Bevfng-
ton of Margarita entertained
with an Informal dinnerparty at
the Cotton residence Thursday
evening to honor Dr. and Mrs.
R. R. Gregorv and Mr. and Mrs.
Robert N. Ruley.
Dr. and Mrs. Gregory sailed
today via United Fruit Line for
The melody sounded good to,Mobile. Alabama They will go
him then. Now, hearing It from directly to Florida where they
radios, television sets and music i will reside.
boxes. Kohlman said: Mr. Ruley is retiring from em-
"It's really music to my ears."'ployment with the Panama Ca-
A native of Pittsburgh, Kohl-'nal and the couple are leaving in
mans only musical education the near future for
was a correspondence school
course In theory, but he can
"chord enough on the piano to
get a tune down on paper."
The songwriter is the father
of three children. He Is prouder
of them than his hit song. Elean-
or, 18, Is a cheer leader and hon-
They will visit their sons in Mas-
sachusetts and California before
deciding where they will reside.
Mr. and Mrs. Kollman
Announce Birth of Sob
Mr, and Mrs. Francis Kollman
of Old Cristobal announce the
birth of their first child, a son.
or student at Peabody High! Tlie8day. February 26. In Co-
School and Carl, 10, is getting A's i ?" ',"i
atJbf,ty,8Ch001- h , Mrs Kollman Is the former
Phyllis, 2 recognizes her fath- B lan 8im0ns, Mr. Kollman to
employed with the Bureau of
The girls played games, aftlr
which refreshments were serve*.
The members of the troop wrjo
were present were Grace Argn.
Linda Cunningham"; Diane Haiv-
nigan. 8hlrley Keeners. Judy
Malcolm. Rachel and Rosalie Rflr
del. Barbara Thrift. Naney
m
Clubhouses,
er's song when It is played on the
radio and Joins in.
"I don't want to sound like a
doting father, but she never
misses a word," Kohlman deol L*!EhB2L22
Help Your Piles
Don'l aunTar from P*!"'"'- '"*_
Pll.i anothar n',"1'^ rh naralq
Chln.raia. Upon at>1 rat on Chinar**
,,t.rurblBri.ml..rla:.>..i-
Honored with Shower
Mrs. C. W. Oibbs. Mrs. R. J.
Netro and Mrs. J. R. Wolfers-
berger were co-hostesses for
the job of mayor of Portland,
Ore.
It's a pity more women don't
have that much immunity to cri-
ticism. For it'is fear of criticism
that keeps so many women from
stepping out and assuming Jobs
of responsibility.
"I wouldn't have that Job for
the world," Mrs. Brown says
complacently. "You couldn't pos-
sibly please everyoneand you're
sure to come in for a lot of cri-
ticism."
So Mrs. Brown and thousands
of other capable women steer, Grimes, Claire White and Ka
clear of Jobs requiring leader-tryn Argo.
ship, including everything from
president of the P.-T.A. to Jobs
in politics,
They are so afraid that every-
one won't agree with them. They
fear that everyone won't cheer
them on. and that some may cri-
ticize and ridicule.
They keep to the sidelines In-
stead of getting into the game.
There are many reasons why
women don't make better use of
their education, their brains,
their executive ability and their
leisure time,
But there is. perhaps, no more
important reason than the fear
of criticism that Is shared by so
many women.
As the mayor of Portland says:
"Criticism is never much fun."
But you do Uve through It.
And as long as you are doing a
1
meeting of Girl Scout Troop
Monday evening. The group met
at the Trefoil House with Mrt.
Ralph Malcolm as leader. SB
was assisted by Mrs. Emmett AP-
go and Mrs. Thomas Gibson.i
Atlantic Camera
Club Begins New
Series Of Exhibits
Starting tomorrow through
next week Sunday, the Atlantjs
Camera Club will present the se-
cond in a series of photographic
exhibitions at the Washington
Hotel.
The Washington State Salon to
in International exhibit spon-
sored by the Photographic Socie-
ty of America and presented
here bv the pictorial division of
the Atlantic Camera Club.
These salon prints were last
exhibited by the La Crosse Cam-
lob that you consider Important, era Club of La CTOsse. Wls.. and
have also been shown In Bone
Kong. China.
The first of these exhibit tons
the "Australian One^-Man
JSal piln" "and itching. . H.lp. .hTlnk
or.. awollan tlM.i.1. J. H.lp. n.turf
heal Irrltatad membrana* and allay P
N.rvon.n. A.k your Druggl.t
Chlnaroid today.
for
To You Who Have No Church Home
AND YET feel that these days call for a move-
ment which is emphasizing the basic values in life,
a movement which keeps up with the timas and
which challenge tach individual to create hit own
spiritual and ethical codeand to live by it.
WHY NOT VISIT THE UNITARIANS this Sunday
morning at 10:3fJA Cheerful Welcome Awaits You
at the J.W.B. Armed Forcee Center, La Boca Road,
Balboa.
Chjtrch Membership in U.S.:
Protestant Total: 78% - Unitarian: .1%.
But in the Hall of Fame 20 of the 72 distin-
guished Americans are Unitarians.
BOVRIL
the very
goodness
of beef
Too cm taut tfc* riehnm f prime Iran btct
lona 70 can >W th* tiSi that comet
job OJom nil... h eaaan roa baa you'r*
at aapaoet atd the
l a baa an at aad wall. UaBaraoaty
A m amuiniaf ana,
BOVRIL
PUTS BEEF tNTO YOU
A. VSBJaOM SASSO S MOO LT*a-, TARADO 1389, FANAaJA, Kf.
slop worrying..
start tinting!
Don't worry about that
first gray strand! Let it be s
""blessing in disguise" a
signal to you to take action
and do something about ob-
taining lovelier, nature
looking new haircolor! So
relax and let Roux take
over! For Roux Oil Sham-
poo Tint treatments conceal
every visible strand of dull
or gray hair, give sparkling
highlights and lustre, adds
subtle, natural-looking color
that changes your worry to
delight'
ROUX OIL
SHAMPOO TINT
COLORS CONDITIONS
CLEANSES
Caution: use only as directed
on label.
OatrlMiM la Um aaaaant 1 Paaaaa
aad la* Caaal Eaaa
JULIO VOS
No. S -A" Street
Telephone 1-2*71 Panam
to the best of your ability, crttl-
clxm shouldn't carry much of a
sttnz.
. ,-._ i Certainly It L^ better to be cfl- was ,
'surprise shower rtmat me t.o- |tlclzed for tne wav one does a Job ahow- whlch was very well r*
co Solo Officers Club Wecinesciaythlin ,0 ayoJd , crjtlcl9rn bv n*-irMved when It was shown at thw
to honor Mrs. CO R0Dms *" ver doine anything worth any* Washington Hotel several months
her infant son Allen,^who was ^'s notice. W
born February 13 at the Coco So-
lo Naval Hospital.
A bassinet decorated with blue
and white bows contained the
gifts, which were presented to
the honoree. After thev were
opened, refreshments were serv-
ed from an attractive table, A
white decorated cake. Inscribed
in blue: "Welcome Ai!en," form-
ed the centerpiece and was
flanked by pink and blue ruffled
parasols and bowls of pink lilies.
The guests who attended in-
cluded the mother of the, hon-
oree. Mrs. Lila Stacey. Mrs. A.
P. Anderson. Mrs. E. C. Atkin-
son, Mrs. J. F. Barlow. Mrs. W.
W. Bemis, Mrs. F. H. Bonekamp.
Mrs L. B. Boston, Mrs. H. R.
Hitchcock. Mrs. W. 1. Holtz-
claw. Mrs. J. C. Novak. Mrs.
M L. Lilleboe. Mrs. R. Tucker.
Mrs, V. A Schweitzer. Mrs. E.
M. 8teifl, Mrs. R. L. Smith. Mrs,
;L. E. Souders. Mrs. W. E Simp-
son. Mrs. M. E. Tomlln and Mrs.
Wlnslow.
Picnic Supper Honors
Two Couple
Dr. and Mrs. R. R. Gregory.
I who leave tomorrow for Mobile,
|| Ala., were honored with a picnic
supper on the lawn of the resi-
dence of Mr. and Mrs. Howard
Harris and Mr. ano> Mrs. Fred
Newhard in Oatun Wednesday
evenlna. Also complimented by
their group of friends were Mr.
.and Mrs. Fred Wllloughby. who
I are moving from Barro Colorado
I'Circle to Bolivar Highway.
The friends who participated
In the supper were: Bill and Ar-
!dls Wllloughby. Rev. and Mrs.
I J. W. L. Oraham. Mr. and Mrs.
| Leon Egolf. Mr. and Mrs. Oeo.
Poole. Sr.. Mr. and Mrs. Caleb
Clement. Mr. and Mrs. Harris.
Mr. and Mrs. Newhard with
Freddie and Carol, Orrln and
J'Mary Clement. Mrs. Alice Clem-
llent, Mr and Mrs Sam Maiildin
I'with Virginia. W.O. and Mrs.
I George Poole. Jr.. with Chris and
Kate. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Ora-
ham with Martha. Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur Albright and John. Mr.
'and Mrs. Leslie Croft with Carl-
ton and Raymond and Mr. and
Mrs. Lee Nash and Andra Lee.
i Karaloe Turner
Celebrates Birthday
Mr. and Mrs. E. Beverly Tur-
' ner of Cristobal arranged a par-
ty at their residence Wednesday
to honor their daughter. Kara-
lee. on her eighth birthday an-
'niversary.
The children enjoyed a treas-
ure hunt and played games. The
prize winners for the' games were
Sandy Welgle. Jean Allen and
James Manning.
The other young guests were
Earl Orr. Rickie Maedl. Kudv
Eder. Carol Bruland. Christie
Wirtz Darien Diets. Bobby Ood-
des. Cathy Lewis. Kenny Smith.
Ursula Alexaltls and Marie Bru-
land.
Morning Coffee at Fort Gulkk
The Fort Oullck N.C.O. Wives
Club held their monthly morn-
ing coffee at the home of Mr*.
Owen Tolbert Mrs Mike Ktn-
nlck. Hospitality Chairman, was




prr snr
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER

_i^
, SATURDAY, MARCH 1, 1851
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru PA. Classifieds!

.
Leave your Ad with one of n Ajents or our Offices
W H
M.KVIO

rtOKKI>UN>

a
SMAtS UH BK1IKZA
i* wast tteb e-et
AMKKICAMJ
LKkU*
BUI It A
as
a ave
lUt PANAMA AMERICAN
No .7 "H" Hull fieaaa
io am cn> .-.*.c*mb
w
;
12 words
Minimum for
3c. each additional
word.
,!_!__L_.i_S
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE:Upright p>no, West-
inohouse refneerotor, 60 cycle.
cu it., bedroom at, kitchen tables
motchmg cupboards, ii orted
household items. After 5 p. i.
... House 105. 1st St. Los Cumbres.
9-2 p. m. Sot. end Sun.________
FOR SALE: 4 piece overstuffed,
livinoroom set, Philco cobmet ra-
dio, twin beds, innerspring mot-
, tresses ond box springs Holly-
wood type. 14 cubic foot deep
freeie. Quarters 38 Albrook
5181. ^__
Phone
FOR SALE
Autnmphili**
FOR SALE:Household furnishings,
modern, excellent condition. Rea-
sonable. Phone Curundu 83-617V
Soturdoy. Sunday. ___^
FOR SALE:Wicker livinoroom set
consists of rocker settee. "P"<>h'
' chair, and center table. $50.00.
I Quarters 537-B, Fort Gulick. phone
88-875.______
IFOR SALE:Overstuffed sofa ond
chair, new slip covers $200; oc-
casional chair $15; end table $2.-
50. An excellent buy. Albrook 86-
522K________________________
FOR SALE:Overstuffed safe, four
sections; chino closet or book-case;
mahogany coffee table; mahogany
nested tables; cedor chest; gas
water heater; gas stove; gloss-
ware; other furniture. Telephone
Panama 2-3067 after 6:30 p. m.
FOR SALE:Mehogany dining toble
4 chairs. Handsome modern de-
stn. Perfect. Simmons studio couch
3 cushions. CuKjndu 4141. Qtrs.
2041-C, after 4 p. m.
'FOR SALE:One bomboo livingroom
set. 7 pi -es. 1 mahogony d'ning-
roo-n table ond 4 chairs. House
779-D, Balboa.
IIIBSCZ Delegates
Going To 'amaica
for Carit Jamboree
Ten scouts and a leader, rep-
resenting the International Boy
Scouts o the Canal Zone, will
leave Tocumen airport Monday
morning for Jamaica to attend
th first Caribbean jamboree.
The group Is headed by Romeo
M !ler. district commissioner for
tr s Atlantic side, and consists o
Ecward McDonald, Troop 1; Al-
bert Jardine, Troop 3; Leonard
Fi-ter, Troop 4; Alfred Griffith
a: J Frederick Brooks. Troop 7;
Dcnald Walker and Juan Lpez,
i T oop 12; Arthur Green, Verneel
L"ing, Jr., and Robert Walker,
T.oop 13.
The scouts were selected for
ti ir Qualifications by a special
ccmmlttee under the chalrman-
h.p oi Nathan S. Bryan, a mem-
br. of the IBSCZ council, and
one of the founders of the Baden
P. :ll Boy Scout movement
h- .e.
--.raining of the boys for the
Js nboree was entrusted to lead-
er.; and individuals specialized
a!mg certain lines, with Scout
Executive, Raymond George, su-
p: "vising the course.
. he jamboree lasts from March
A- to 17 and will take place at
Bi'igg* Park. Up-Park-camp, St.
Andrew. Jamaica, a beautiful site
about 400 feet above sea level in
vlsw of Kingston harbor which
, has been used as a training cen-
ter for the military.
The IBS Council is thankful
to Ivan Edward, Wilfred Mal-
colm, Joseph Downer and Clif-
ford A. Bolt, who assisted In the
drive to raise funds to help fi-
nance the trip of the delegates.
Voice Of America
To Rebroadcast
Acheson's Speech
The Voice of America will re-
broadcast Secretary of State
Dean Acheson's speech on the re-
cent accomplishments of the
North Atlantic Council meeting
just concluded in Lisbon, Portu-
Listeners in the Republic of
Panam will be able to hear
"Acheson's address from 8:15 to
8:45 p.m. local time today
through HOG. 840 kilocycles and
MOXO, 760 kilocycles.
FINANCING
Service Personnel ond
U.S. Civilian Government Employe*
new used coi through
G0VI>NMKi iMtPlOYfS FINANCI
90
Fort Worth. Texas
Also Direct
Loons Automobile
serving jovernmem employes ond
Service "enonne' * Cvt0' ****
lot 14 ,eon Witr J financing
your insurance outomotieolly adjusted
fO U. S covarope.
AMANGIMINTJ CAN MADI
THROUGH LOCAL AUTOMOBILS
DIALER
Quickly Fou<
ought
52 m5f,rr*" you nothar e*r without
try In r Nlxeearm. Thl raat madlcln.
combata tha urn and paraaltu which
ften ara the rea.1 ca.ua* of akin troubL.
Ttat la why Nlx.a.rm ae quickly nutku
yoer akin aoft. claer. amootk and at-
trectlva. Oat Nixadarm from your druf-
ajta* today how much bottar your
kin looks and '! tomorrow.
IN* CHEVROLET Fleet -
master 4-doer Sedan, very
te*d condition, easy pay-
ments, fan- smic at Smoal y
annicatt. 8.A. ISth Street
Central At*. Colea TeL 8*8.
Agencias Cosmos, Automobile Row
29, will solve your Auto-Problem.
Tel. Panama 2-4721. Open all
day on Saturdays.
FOR SALE: 1951 Oldsmobile 98,
Holiday Coupe. Tel. 2-2980. House
5513-B, Diablo.
FOR SALE:1951 Ford Fordor Se-
dan, $1.750.00. Will occept trade
In. House 531 -D. Cocoli.
Position Offered
WANTED: Americon Compony
needs English-Spanish secretary.
Write to Apartado 134; sending
small photo, ond stating age ond
experience.
WANTED:C'erk-Typists experien-
ced in general office work. Apply
between 7 to 9 a. m. daily at Time
office on rood C-21. Chivo Chiva
Rood. Canal Zone. Mocco-Ponpa-
cific, Inc.
MISCELLANEOUS
0* eew ** aWiokmt ajreklemr
Write Akewelki Aaea.ma*
Bes 2011 Aae. C. Z.
CANTINA DAVH>, Central Avenue
No. 151, under new monagement
best of service end set nights for
cut prices. Proprietress, Dell P.
SPOT REDUCING
Take inches off hips, waist, or legs
quickly ond safely without diet or
exercise. Coll 83-5245 for oppoint-
ment for a free trial treatment.
FOR SALE
Mi&celiuueous
FOR SALE:Lete 1949 Packard 4
door radio, heater, leather up-
holstery, WSW-tires, other extras.
Excellent condition tleoughout.
Less tron 12,000 miles. $1,600
cosh. Can be financed. Phone Bal-
boa 3438. House 214-B, Ancon.
FOR SALE1950 "Packard, bicycle,
tricycle, toaster, rug, lamps, shav-
er, Mis. 1446-D, Owen, Balboa.
FOR SALE: One boby crib, inner
spring mattress. Excellent condi-
tion, one diningroom table, four
chairs. PAD 3189.
LUii tr FOUND
ATTENTION: Substantial reward
for information helping recover sil-
ver goblets. Also knives, forks
spoons (Reed Barton's French
First) stolen recently. Contoet Box
573 Ancon. Information confiden-
tial.
I-OST:Signet Ring marked O. G.
P. Finder cell Balboa 1835 and
receive reword.
FOR 8ALE 1947 Oodrr
Pick-up. perfect condition,
easy payments at Smoot y
Hnnniriitt. S.A. 16th Street
Central Ave.. Coln Tel. 808.
Radio Programs
Y oar Community Station
HOG-840
When 100.000 eee>le Meet
Presents
Saturday, Mar. 1
P.M.
3:30McLean's Program
3:45Musical Interlude
4:00Music for Saturday
4:30 What's Your Favorite
6:00Guest Star
6:15Masterworks from France
6:45American Folk Songs
7:00Gay Paris Music Hall
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00Newsreel U.S.A.
8:15Bing Crosby Show
9:00 HOG Hit Parade
9:30VOA Hit Parade
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:30H a v i n g a Wonderful
Crime
11:00 The Owl's Nest
1:00 A.M.Sign Off.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED:Second hond rowing ma-
chine ond billiard table complete
with balls ond cues. Call Panomo
3-2190.
WANTED:In good condition. In-
expensive Boby Ploy-pen, Baby
Chest of Drawers, 2 night tables.
Coll J-1618, Ponamo, 9-12 2-
5- r
WANTED:I buy penny
scole* with or without
Ancon P. O. Box 638.
weighing
locotion
WANTED:Two or three bed room
house or oportment. Phone 86-
7111.
Secluded furnished house with large
garden. Porque Lefevre, to let
June, October inclusive. Telephone
Ponoma 3-3798.
Help Wanted
WANTED:A maid to sleep in. Cu-
rundu, No. 2181-B ofter three
O'clock.
Lift Up Your Hearts
Sunday. Mar. 2
A.M.
8:00Sign On Musical Inter-
lude
815Newsreel UJ3.A. (VOAi
8:30Hymns of all Churches
9:00BIBLE AUDITORIUM OF
(A Lenten feature of the Pa-
nama-American prepared by
The Rev. M. A. Coolcson. Epis-
copal Church of Our Saviour,
New Cristobal.)
TRUTH AND FREEDOM
And ye shall know the truth,
and the truth shall make you
free" Read: St. John 8:12-82.
The Lenten season can be used
as a period of progress for eacn
one of us a spiritual opportu-
nity for growth and refreshment
in our religious life. We all want
, to enjoy a sense of progress, a
9:16-52*brighter, &ft* n^eStlon* "BreS
9:30-London Studio Melodic & ta^tton?*TuVn JK^
1000-Inlhe Tempo of Jazz ^he^"1 :he ** w,th
10:30Your American Music >our nean--
11:00NATIONAL LOTTERY _..
ll:15-The Sacred Heart Pro- .J*^"te" c.olumn lsMhunibl>;
ram submitted to help us understand
ll:30-Meet the Band the mening of the highest hu-
12:00 Invltation. to Learning "J*0 freedom and o the truth
(VOA) th,lt ie*d* men to It.
r a I "Ye 8nu knw the truth," Je-
12:30Salt Xake Tabernacle sus said, 'and the truth shall
RESORTS
Sonta Ciara beoch-
Gromlicl\'l
cottages. Electric ice boxes, gos
stoves, moderate rotes. Phone
441 or 4-567.
Phillie. Oceonalde eottaflee, Santa
Clem, lex 435. Balboa Phone
Ponamo 3-1177. Cristobal 11673
Williams bonto Clare Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms. Frigidaires, Rock-
gos ranjes Balboa 2-3050.
I-OK RENT
Apartments
ALHAMBRA aPARTMENTI
Modern furnished unfurnished apart-
ments. Maid service optional. Con-
tact office 8061. 10th Street, New
Cristobal, telephone 386 Colon.
wOiVilVlllKClAL 0
PROFESSIONAL
We haw everyfhini
to keep voof Lawt
and (larden beautiful ,
dnrine the dry season
FOR RENT:Choice 2 bedroom un-
furnished oportment In 3 eport-
ment new building located comer
51 St. and Manuel Yeoza In Cam-
po Alegre. Tel. 3-3181.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE:Lot in Parque Lefevre,
opply 16th St. No. 6, Son. Fran-
cisco.
FOR SALE: *- Cottages, completely
furnished, Santa Clara Beach.
Term available, for information.
Phone 6-441.
^JACOiV ON IRIDQt
BY OSWALD JACOB*
Written for NEA Service
NOKTH 1
None
VKJJOI
? AQJ 101
*K<}7
WES BAST (D)
A10S3 4AKQI74
AH Qt7
? 2 684
e>AIII OS
SOUTH
J9J
6SS
6K7II
4.J104
North-South vuL
Beet Seaith Weal Nerth
i* Pasa 2 6 8 6
Pan 4 4 Pass 16
Pass Pus Double Pass
Pass Paw
Openins lead6 *
''oofc
Hose
Fencing
Sprayers
Sprinklers
Wheelbarrow*
lnsectlcin.6
Fertilizers
Weedkillers
Fungicides
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
878 Central Ave. Tel. 3-8148
PANAMA BROKERS. INC.
Hotel El Panana
Buys: Brewery.
Sells: Abbatoir.
Tel. 3-4718 3-160
MODERN FURNITURE
CUS I MM MJIL1
SUpcovet Reanbolstery
vtarr ova sRovt-stnnMi
Alberta Bare
* ee la Oaaa it (Aeteaeuetl* a* i
ftee Eattmatet Ptek A Deliver.
Tel t-te m a.aa *e t*a
-2>anafac
INSTANT
rat-Frte Powtrtd Uttk
(fortifierl with Vitamin Dl
lor
DRINKING
e for
COOKING
for
WHIPPING
Farm Fresh
Flam!
On Sale In
P. C. Co Commissaries.
Choir
1:00The Jo Stafford Show
1:15The Chorallers
1:30Rev. Albert Steer
2:00Drama and Symphony
Hour .
4:30What's Tour Favorite
6:00London Forum (BBC)
6:30Music ot Donald Voorhees
(VOA)
7:00Musical Notebook (VOA)
7:30Thru the Sports Glass
7:45Science fe.The Christian
Man (BBC)
make you free." St. Paul, who
himself had been delivered from
bondage to sin through faith In
the Crucified, and had become
one of the spiritually free, said,
"Stand fast in the liberty where-
with Christ has made vou free."
"o absolute was this liberty to be.
that Christians should owe no
man anythine but love. It was
freedom Derfertert In love. For to
love is to fulfill the law. To love
is to be free: to hate is to be a
slave. A man might be free from
8:00Sports Roundup and News al lexternal authority and yet he
(VOAi a slave a slave to his own self-
Si 15 Report from Congress{will. When man does not come
(VOA) to an understsnrtlne with God.
8:30Show Time (VOA) I refuses tn Identify his will with
8:45The Letter Box (VOA) God's will, he finds himself In
9:00 United Nations Re vie w. bondage, a shner In servitude.
i VOA i ^ | Christ Is life's res test Ubera-
:30 The Bing Crosby 8how tor. Bv blndlu* ourselves to Him
we find ourselves truly free.
(VOA)
10:00BBC Concert Hall
11:00Sign Off!
IMS PLYMOUTH 4 dew
Sedan. Very gawd condition,
with leather seat covers,
radio, rood Urea, easy pay-
ments, far sale at Smoot y
Hunnicult, S-A. 18th Street
Central Ave, Colein TeL 888.
"Make me a cantive. Lord and
than I shall be free."
When you're defending a
hand, it's usually a line idea to
play In such a way that your
partner knows what you have
and therefore knows how to put
up the best defense. It's possi-
ble, however, to overdo this de-
fensive signalling, as today's
hand shows.
North's cue-bid of three spades
was forcing to game and pro-
mised support for the three un-
hid suits. North didn't really have
full values for this bid, 'but he
wasn't far out of line. When
South got to five diamonds, West
came to life with a quick disci-
plinary double.
West opened the three of
spades, and dummy ruffed with
the nine of diamonds. East drop-
ped the ace of spades on this
trick, partly to show complete
control of the suit and partly to
encourage a spade continuation.
This play was highly informa-
tive to West, but It was a com-
plete giveaway to South as well.
South happened to be Harry
Flshbeln. a nationally known ex-
pert who seldom needs more than
one hint to help him play a
doubtful hand.
Flshbeln realized that East's
play definitely located the axe-
king-queen of spades. What could
West have for his double of five
diamonds? The only other high
cards were the ace of clubs, the
ace of hearts, and the queen of
hearts.
West might have raised to two
spades on an ace and a queen,
but he certainly wouldn't have
doubled with that meager hold-
ing. It was obvious that West
held both of the mlsslnn aces for
his double.
Acting on this information.
Flshbeln led a club from dummy
and played the Jack to force
West's see. West returned a low
heart, hopine that declarer would
finesse the jack, but Flshbeln
confidently put up dummy's kinc
to win the trick.
He then drew two rounds of
trumps and ran the clubs to dis-
card a low heart from his hand.
He gave up onlv one heart and
one club, making his doubled
contract.
If East had played the eight
Instead of the- ace of spades at
the first trick. South would haVt
BARGAIN 1958 Boick ga-
per 4-door Sedan, with ra-
dio, rood teat covers, all
new tires, at Smoot y Hun-
aicutt. S.A. 16th. Central
Ave. Colea TeL 888.
DR. B. L. STONE
Chiropractor
STONE CLINIC
7th St. 8c Justo Arosemena
Ave. Coln Tel. 457
Woman's Body Found In Trunk
In Fashionable Long Island
With Zonians
In the Service
(Isthmians with family
members or friends in the
U. 8. Armed Forces are urged
to contribute to this depart-
ment bv mailing data to the
Zone Serviceman's Editor,
The Panama-American, Bex
134. Panama. R. P. Informa-
tion as to ser v I e e m e n s
whereabouts, their promo-
tions and excerpts from their
letters are of particular In-
terest.)
GREENWICH, Conn., March 1.(UP) Tht
partly-clothed body of a young woman was found
crammed in an old trunk yesterday on a $500,000
estate fronting Long Island Sound.
Police said the woman probably had been
murdered. The body was taken to Greenwich hos-
pital for an autopsy.
A gardener on the 120-acre waterfront estate
of Dr. James Cowan Greenway and Harriet Lauder
Greenway found the body in the trunk beside a
stone wall.
The trunk evidently had been thrown into the
estate grounds from a highway running through
Greenwich's Mead's Point section, one of the city's
oldest and most exclusive areas of mansions and
tree-shaded lawns, 26 miles northeast of New York
City.
Greenwich police, with a re- Indian Field road, which passes
LT. MICHAEL J. DAWSON
Michael J. Dawson, above,
Balboa Junior College gradu-
ate, received his commission as
an air officer, radar intercept,
at James Connelly Air Force
Base, Waco, Tex., last Tuesday.
Lt. Dawson is the son of Mrs.
Charles W. Dawson 'of Diabla
Heights. He gradaated from
the Foreign School of Service,
Georgetown University, after
leaving here and was an em-
ploye ef the Texas Petroleum
Co. at Cristobal before enter-
ing the Air Force.
He is now in Panam City,
Florida, for farther training.
ISTHMIAN DATA
putatlon of being among the
nation's most efficient law en-
forcement officers, withheld de-
tails on the death pending a
report on the autopsy.
Identification of the dead wo-
man could not be established
immediately.
It was learned that Dr. Green-
way, retired founder of the
Yale University department of
medical research, and his wife
Harriet, a relative of the late
steel millionaire Andrew Car-
negie, were away from their
$125,000 mansion on the estate
at the time of the gardener's
grisly discovery.
They were reported spending
the winter at their southern
estate on an island off the
South Carolina coast.
An investigator from the state
the great Greenway grounds.
Besides the Greenway man-
sion, many smaller buildings
dot the vast estate fronting on
the Sound.
The Greenways are among
the better-known wealthy in
this city of 41,000.
Balboa Rd. Detour
To Start Monday
Traffic will be detoured a-
round a short section of Bal-
boa Road near the Union
Church for about two weeks
starting at 7 a.m. Monday mor-
ning.
The Municipal Division will be
at work on a sewer Une across
Balboa Road at that point.
Because of possible traffic
attorney's office was called into congestion, the public Is asked
the case. to cooperate by using other
The point at which the old | routes, If possible, especially
trunk was found was Jus off during peak traffic periods,
Radio Songstress
BIRTHS
8 Goddess of
infatuation
6 Unit of length
(ab.)
7 Speakers
8 Tower
9 Ruminant
mammal
10 Harpy
IS Biblical land
18 Babylonian
moon-god
184 CHEVROLET 4-door
Sedan Styline deluxe, ex-
cellent shape, good seat
covers, radio, new tires, for
sale at Smoot y Hnnnleutt,
S.A. 18th Street Central
Ave., Coln Tel. 888.
FULA, Mr. and Mrs. Felipe
of Red Tank, a daughter, Feb. 26
at Gorgas Hospital.
ROBERTS. Mr. and Mrs. Hor-
ace of lvef City, a son, Feb. 28
at colon Hospital.
WELSCH. Mr. and Mrs. Hom-
er E. of Gamboa, a son, Feb. 87
at Gorgas Hospital.
MORENO, Mr. and Mrs. Mi-
guel of Red Tank, a daughter,
Feb. 28 at Gorgas Hospital. ,
TORRES, Mr. and Mrs. Fran- 47Reams (ab.)
cisco H. of Panama, a daugh- 48Spherical
Red Cross Drive
Among Military
Off To Good Start
The 1952 American Red Cross
fund campaign went off to a fly-
ing start on the Isthmus of Pan-
ama yesterday when volunteers
began their membership drive
within the Canal Zone.
Indications are* that the objec-
tive of full milltarv membershiD
In the Red Cross will be achieved.
The three Commanders of Ca-
ribbean Command also received
their membership cards from vo-
lunteer workers yesterdav. AH
three Commanders lauded the
American Red Cross for its great
service to the civilian communi-
ties as well as to the military.
Each general and flag officer
stated that he was pleased to re-
new his membership In this wor-
thy organization.
HORIZONTAL
1,8 She's t radio
singer
10 Actor
11 Skill
12Attempted
14 Fruit drink
15 Devices used
by golfers
17 Bewildered
18 Categories
20 Detain In port 19 Female iheep
22 Money (slang) 21 Seine
88 New (comb. 24 Weeps
form) 25 Year between
24 Spire 12 and 20
38 Barter 26 Therefore
SI Above (pott.) 27 Goddess of
t Effete discord
88 Heavy impact 2 Wolfhound
38 Entreats
88 Basic Igneous
reck
40 Fourth
Arabian caliph
41 Rostrum
43 More placid
45 Born
Answer to Previous PuziU
111 r-.'issi-ji 1'v.r- i ||
MUU- l.-HM"i l.-J rjflgl i
Mlii-Jl i I I ite-'-T 1
i pjr ii nuil i: : nm i .'
mt?u irarjuisi
IBiatl !UI ) WUI3
Uaai'JVJ. ne< j, l^islU
rji lifflM .*:'
i v.r-i rni:n'.vn-n'i
r ]r^wj>r_^',vr-:Me'jir'. i
niii iWMwiran v-
ir lie, i ihn-, >-, )
30 River valley
31 Arabian
prtoea
34 Exuden
37 Reddish-
yellow color
38 Armed fleets
42 Beverage
44 Worm
48 Measures of
cloth
48 Grains (ab.)
8 Secular
50 Holy Roman >
tmptrof
82 Heap
53 God of love
54 Young
socialite
67 New Guinea
60 Reprint (ah.)
ter, Feb. 28 at Gorgas Hospital.
MARRIAGES
SULLIVAN, William Ashton of|
Ancon. to HOOK. Martha Ann
Hook of Diablo Heights.
RATCLDJFE. George Ellis of,
Albrook Field, formerly of Port-i
land. Maine, to TERRY. Dorothy |
Lorraine of Balboa, formerly of
Brooklyn, New York.
SESSIONS, Walter Warren of
Curundu, formerly of New Or-;
leans. La., to BORTLE, Mary
Batchelor of Curundu. formerly
of Baltimore, Maryland.
BUONVIRI, Eugene Lewis of
Albrook. formerly of Brentwood.
Maryland, to GILBERT, Stella
Isabel of Curundu.
TAYLOR. Francis Walter ot
La Boca to ROBERTS, Claris
Inez of Panama.
GORDON, Dean Lyle of Al-
brook, formerly of Neoga. Illinois
to GOODWIN, Marialene of
Rushville. Indiana.
51 Caught breath
convulsively
55 Evaluate
58 Winter vehicle
58 Anger
58 Oriental
guitar
6) Brazilian
macaw
62 Pollack
63 Condense
64 Electrical unit
VERTICAL
1 Wench
3 Augury
3 Overlords
4 Pedals
Salvation Army
Band To Celebrate
Anniversary
The Panama Cltv band of the
salvation Army will celebrate Its
first anniversary tomorrow with
n special program starting at 3:-
SOn.m.
Tars also will be sold In con-
1 unction with the anniversary
orogram to raise funds to buy
new Instruments.
The Salvation Armv's Band
ceased to function officially for
* number of vears. owine to a
lack of musical instruments, but
was reonranizeri last year with
the help of public contributions.
Donations for the band may
be sent to the local Salvation Ar-
my headquarters at ISth of Feb-
ruary street or Box 3*56 Pana-
ma. RP. or Box N Balboa. C.Z.
credited West with some high
Colon Officials
To Attend Private
Showing Of 'The Mob'
"The Mob." starring Broderlck
Crawford, will be run In a private
showing Monday morning at 10
In the Caribe Theater. Colon, for
Colon Oov. Oscar Teran and
other city officials.
Crawford, who stars In the Co-
lumbia picture, was the 1950 win-
ner of an "Oscar" as the year's
best actor.
Major Pastor Ramos, chief of
the Colon Pdllce and Carlos Bie-
berach. Colon Secret Police
Chief will be among the other
officials at the private showing
Court Minerva
To Hold Important
Meeting Tuesday
An Important meetina of the
card In spades. There would be,court of Minerva No. 8384 will
no reason to credit West with the be held Tuesday at the Lodge's
ace of hearts, and the chances headquarters,
are that South would have lost] Final arrangements will be
his contract by mls-guessins that made at that time for
aalt. Court's Dedication.
FOR SALE 1848 Oldssaobile
2-door Sedan, good condi-
tion, with radio, seat cov-
ers, good tires, easy pay-
ments at Smoet y Hanni-
ruit S.A. 18th Street Cen-
tral Are.. Celon TeL 888.
La. I
FOR SALE: 1851BlekSta
lion Wagon Headmaster, I
with radie, all new tires, I
perfect condition. Easy pay- I
aeents. At Sasoet y Hunni-
catt, SA. 18th Street Cen- I
~aJ
tral Ave, Ose* TeL
DISTRIBUTORS.
CIA. CORNOS, S. A.



SATURDAY, MARCH 1. 1M
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDKPKNDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

PAOJR
Eighteen Horses Entered For Today's Santa Anita Handicap
Hill Prince, Bed O' Roses
Favored In $100,000 Race
ARCADIA, Calif.. March 1 (UP).A surprisingly large field
hat heR entered In today s S1H.H4 Sants Anita Handicap.
Eighteen horsesheaded by the highly favored "Hill Prince"
passed the entry box yesterday. The added potential starters
ame with the rains and a prospect for a slow track. A light
driatle started falling early yesterd.iy and the weatherman says
the showers will continue.
Hill Prince has boon declared "fit and ready" by trainer Ca-
sey Hayes. Some observers claim that Hill Prince Is lame and
will not go to the post. Hayes has until 45 minutos before post
time today to scratch Hill Prince. The hone has been assigned
top weight of 129 pounds.
The rick California race may be the vehicle for Alfred Van-
derbilt'i "Bed O' Room" to achieve lasting recognition. No filly
or mare ever has won the mile and one euarter elastic and
Vanderbllt'i five-year-old mare Is rated a solid chance to be-
come the first.
The rallblrds are saying Bed (V Roses has everything with
her. Trainer Bill Winfrey says the little daughter of "Rosemont"
Is in top condition andwith an Impost of only 114 pounds-
should go well. Jockey Willie Shoemakerwho has preved he
and Bed O' Roses get along wellwill be In the irons. At an
added advantage, the mare's stablemate, "Next Move.." will be
entered and la expected to set a fast pace.
A victory Would give Bed O' Roses another first. The five-
year-old could boost her earnings to about S47,M*enough to
make her the biggest money winner or her sex in racing his-
tory. Calumet's "Bewitch," who retired with $482,805 last sum-
mer, is the present top money winner.
LAKE WALESIf you had enough Berle In you you could
properly say the onus is still en the bonus. You don't hear as
much a* you used to about club owners throwing helpless mop-
nets to the ground and stuffing their gullets with gold, but the
practice continues nevertheless.
Not precisely, however, in its original form. There have been
changes in fiscal procedure, As, for instance, the way the Yan-
kees dealt with Id Careghlno, 19-year-old high school pitching
aensation, out of Redwood City, Calif., one of the youngsters Casey
Stengel had in hand at the rookie camp. >
Cereghlno got 170,000 for signing but not in one vulgar hunk.
It comes to htm over a period of seven years, whether he makes
tood or not, whether he plays seven years or none. And there's no
clause holding him to maximum pay; he can make more If he
shows high ability.
I haven't asked what the thought back of this type of bonus
1, for no matter how you count It, when or where, $70,000 guar-
anteed is still $70,000. Maybe the thought is If the youngster gets
it in small pieces he won't rush out and buy a yacht and marry
a blonde in the Une of "Guys and Dolls." Maybe it will help to
keep his mind on baseball, dreary as the choice might be. A num-
ber of clubs are laying it this way, though when they run up
against a precocious Scrooge who adheres firmly to the blrd-to-
the haad-'SlSflosoaSjr lhay till get It up IflUct. It wa old how
the bonus custom started. One yesr eager kids were signing for
car fare: fijiTj^xt ffiy j?e> bringing satchels and saying, "fill
'Mai Up.'
Paul Itltcnell, Yankees* head'ScYjut,"still .cased1, by the phe-
nomenon, '#na recalling the other night ver a Small beer the
time he signed Charley Keller.
. "And I jbpught he wag the most unreasonable brat 1 aver
dealt wihyn- l ** -' ***.'

THE GREAT KELLER HOLDUP
Kritchell not only had to five Keller, starring On the Uni-
versity of Maryland baseball team, $3500, but the coach $1500.
"That was an awful lot of money in those days (It was only
tome 10 years ago) and riding back on the train I was wondering
how on earth I would ever be able to explain the deal to Ed Bar-
row, i was sure he was going to throw me out of the office."
Barrow was then watching for the Yankee treasury. He even
thought Babe Ruth was shockingly overpaid. "No ballplayer ever
was worth more than $25.000." he once told me.
. I don't know what the balance shee,t would show but some
bonus players have proved excellent Investments, and even when
they fall, the money losa is considerably less than 100* because
income tax regulations permit writing off deficits.
There Is no such thing as a sure guess on a young ballplayer,
no more than on a young race horse. Some guesses will be better
than others because they are backed by more competent judg-
ment. But not even a Weiss, a Rickey or a Hornsby can look at a
youngster and guarantee you he can't miss.
Some youngsters can't stand prosperity. They regard a fat
check an automatic passport to success. They tell you that's what
happened to Dick Wakefield, first of the gold-plated bonus babies.
Detroit gave him $52,000 and a custom-built car to sign and the
late Wish Kgan. no better Judge of talent ever Hved, threw In a
kiss for the boy's mother, being both a generous and romantic
Irishman.
Wakefield had one great year, or rather half a year, when
his bat lifted the Tigers from deep in the second division to near
pennant victory. He certainly had the look, manner and style of
a big leaguer, especially at the plate.

GOT PAT ON WAR PITCHING
Even when he started to go bad In Detroit the Yankees still
thought ho could do It but he failed in the Stadium, and when
he dropped out of the main tent he couldn't help Oakland In the
Coast League. He's back with Cleveland this year on what base-
ball calls a look and the scribes are writing about his long drives
off practice pitches.
Maybe the quick dough did ruin Wakefield, and yet It may be
that, In spite of expert opinion to the contrary, he never did have
it. for his best work was in a war year when all the good pitchers,
or most of them, were away.
A lot of crazy things happened to the record books in those
days. One year Lou Boudreau was the batting leader with .329.
Another year George Stlrnwelss topped it with an incredible .30.
Anybody with a 10-cent curve and control was a great pitcher. .
Undaunted the Tigers paid $75,000 bonus to Prank (Pig)
House, a high school catcher from Bessemer. Ala. There wasn't
much wrong with him except he couldn't hit or throw. Even In
the minors he was a bust. Remember the uproar Pittsburgh caused
by giving Paul Pettlt, California high school pitcher $100,0007 The
youngster came up with a sore arm and I don't even know where
he Is today
Naturally the bonus business brought no cheers from veterans
and others wno*had come up the hard way. Johnny Antonelll's
$5.600 pickup evoked such a storm of clubhouse protest the
Braves' owner had to raise salaries all down the line. Ivan then
20-gme winners Warren Spahn and Johnny Sain remained un-
appeased. In three years Antonelll won only five games for the
Braves. Maybe the part-payment plan will make a difference
But the onus is still on the bonus just the same. lent that a
tUly Une?
On The Alleys...
CCRUNDU MEN'S OPEN
BOWLING LEAGUE
After one week's rest the Bud-
weiser Plver came back stronger
than ever to wallop the second-
place Carta Vieja team for all
four points. Walker, anchorman
for the Budwelser team, rolled
537 high series for the night.
VPW Post No. 3822, fighting to
Set out of the cellar, shellacked
m third-place Angellnl team for
all four points also. George Moss,
leadoff man for the Vets, had a
201 and a 300 series and had sec-
ond high series.
Acme Paints squeezed out one
game from Balboa Beer, enough
i to put them back In a tie for
third spot. The Beermen were in
there punching all the time.
Canada Dry, bowling with on-
ly three men, managed to sal-
vage one game from the Ameri-
can Club team. Freund, replacing
I Art Prltchard on the Club team,
1 rolled high game for the night,
205.
The alleys were extremely
rough and dirty due to the wind
blowing dust from the ball park
all over the alleys. Quite a few
of the fellows fell and others
fouled. This condition Is quite |
noticeable when comparing'
scores of previous weeks.
Total
TEAM W. L. Pts. Pins
Budwelser 47 25 62
Carta Vieja. 43 20 53
Acme Paints 38 38
Angellnl. ... 38 38
American Club 35 37
Canada Dry. 34 38 43
Balboa Beer 28 44 33
VPW Post 3822 29 43 38
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE ,
(First Half Standings)
TEAM Wn Loot
Police
Scars......
Lincoln Life..
AFGE 14 ..
Elks 1414 .. ..
Plromen
(Second Half Standings
TEAM
Sears ..
AFGE 14......
Elks 1414
Firemen
Lincoln
Police .
The game has been declarad
NO CONTEST as the Lincoln
Lifers forfeited the game to
Sears by using an ineligible)
pitcher and the Sears team de-
clined to accept the game. The
game will be replayed en a Sat-
urday morning in the near fu-
ture.
The Firemen scored.their firs*
4..........
...... *
Ufe........ t
THURSDAY'S GAME
Sears Linala Life (no contest)
FRIDAY'S RESULTS
Firemen 7, Police I.
50
5?
80082
80953
80795
60339
80493
60481
59536
59835
CANADA DRY
Murdock 140 157 134-
431
Hicks.
Henry. .
Allen . .
Lane . .
Handicap.
Totals .
138 135 125 386
138 123 110371,
140 140 140 420
147 147 147 441;
121 121 1B1 363
(NEA Telephoto)
JOINS NEW TEAM Don Newcombe, ace righthander of the Brooklyn Dodgers, (second
from left) Is sworn Into the armed services at Newark's Army center by Lt. James R.
Huey, Big Don, who won 20 while losing only 9 last season. Is a resident of Colonia, N.J.
LSU Advances To Semi-Finals
Of SEC Basketball Tourney
812 823 7772412
AMERICAN CLUB
Vale. .... 144 a* iaJ 373
Prltchard. .118 118
Hellwlg. 145.117 140- 402
Reichert 151 142 127-420
Coffey .190 144 134 468
Freund. 128 205 333'
Handicap. 128 128 128 364
Totals ... 87$ 74$. $642478
ACME PAINTS
Lavalle'e 135 170 124 429
101 111 119-345
134 13S 112 378
133 154 181 459
135 135 135 405
Casten .
Corn . .
Yarbro .
Borgis .
Handicap.
Totals ... 757 $49 $202426
By JOHN DIETRICH
LOUISVILLE. Ky March ll
(UP) Mississippi's Rebels held
sophomore ace Bob Pettlt to 16
points here yesterday, but Jojo
Dean got loose for 20 to lead
Louisiana State to a 75-60 vic-
tory In the quarter-finals of the1
Southeastern Conference Bas-
ketball Tournament.
Mississippi assigned two men
to cover Pettlt, the nation's No. 2
man in scoring who registered 36
against Mississippi state Thurs-
day night. They succeeded In
holding the six-foot nine-Inch
Bengal to five points In the first
half.
In other quarter final games
yesterday, Florida met Vander-
bllt. Alabama played defending
champion VanderbUt and top-
seeded Kentucky took on Tulane.
After setting out the first sev-
en minutes of the second half,
the All-Southeastern Conference
forward came back to hang up
11 more points and cause Ken
BALBOA BEER
134 143 133 410
US 147 131 391
115 124 165 404
140 124 171 435
11$ 138 132 388
148 148 148 444
Cain. . ,
Carpenter
Schoch .
Smith .
Stanley-. .
Handicap.
Totals ... 768 $24 8802472
CARTA
Torlan ... 137
Norrls, Ted. 94
Boney. ... 128
Kelsey ... 142
McCarr'gher 183
Handicap. 95
VIEJA
165
134
112
168
172
95
120 422
116 344!
148 386'
172 482,
138 493
95 285
Totals
. 777 $46 7892412
BUDWEISER
. 179 138 169 483
. 180 13$ 140 488
. 134 141 141 416
. 152 156 182-^ 490
146 202 189 537
113 113 113 38$
Stahl.
Steuwe. .
Bryan .
Hovan .
Walker .
Handicap.
Totals ... 904 885 934-2723
Why Exquisito)
CUTICURA TALCUM
is letter-for
BABY'S SKIN
Catkura Talara it *w,
mfur, uaeotbar, art
*brtnt, aiort tait-
iasly Inpni. Soot an
ins prevent! heat rath.
chafing", skin irritation.
Keep* baby sweet ad
im!. Suj today.
ANGELINI
McConnell 162 164 174 490
Bembenek 113 127 110 360
Woner ... 124 140 121- 385
Balutls ... 114 125 US 364
Colston. 166 171 141- 478
Handicap. 110 110 110 330
Totals
. 779 $87 7712387
VPW POST 3$2i
Moss .
Hannberg
Witxlg .
Mashburn
Risco. .
Handicap.
Totals .
201
118
155 144 500
136 16? 421
12$ 140 120 383
98
149
136 121 355
156 169 474
160 160 160 480
849 883 8812613
33rd fjeads Armed Forces
Baseball League 2nd Half
' "^rl""
FORT KOBBE, C.Z.Getting a The flraworks werea't ovar
tremendous lift from Its Fort With John McCabe taking over
Kobbe neighbor, the. 604th Field the Signal Corps hurling In the
Artillery Battalion, the 33rd In* seventh, Carlos Lpez doubled,!
fantry Regiment moved to the went to third on a passed ball
top of the second round of the .and scored on Alex Renfro's,
Canal Zone Armed Forces Base- grounder.
ball League, Wednesday, Feb. 27, Signal came back to make Its!
The Infantry downed the Signal, big threat In the bottom of the!
Corps, 8-6, at Kobbe's Rencher eighth. Madeline, Rochlnsky and'
Field: while the 504th was beat- Robben singled off pitcher Mr-
lng Albrook Field, 10-5. The 33rd quez, who had relieved starter
lost a special playoff game with Jerry Shepard in the first ln-
Albrook to decide the first round nlng. One run scored and, with
title. men on first and third, Lpez,
' The Infantrymen came from came in from centerfleld to take'
behind again to win their third over the 33rd's pitching. Oyamal
straight. Signal Jumped off to a1 tried to bunt; popped to Lpez,
big lead with a four-run fourth, who doubled off Rochlnsky at:
Inning, featured by Henry Made- third. Bob Mohn grounded out to
line's steal of home. The losers end the threat,
scored again m the fifth on a.
walk, steal and wild throw by The winners got one more run |
33rd catcher Jorge Toro. for Insurance In the last of the
Signal starting and losing eighth. Toro walked and Rees
fltcner Earl Trotter lost his con- Jones laid down a perfect bunt,
rol In the third Inning. He walk- He raced to third on a wild throw
ed three men, and together with! and Toro scored In front of htm.
a single by George wlthey, and; Mrquez got credit for the win.
an error, the 33rd Infantry scor-; He struck out nine In the 7 2-3
ed four runs. The Infantry fin- innings he pitched,
ally took the lead in the sixth1 Lin esc ore:
when Arturo Vega-Rivera tripled Signal 410 000 0106 8 1
Toro home and scored himself on 33rd 004 002 llx8 6 3
a squeeze play, with pitcher 'Leo' Shephard, Mrquez, Lpez and
Marques bunting. I Toro. Trotter, McCabe and Mohn.
TRAIN PLAYS BURGLAR
OKLAHOMA CITY (UP) Po-
licemen investigating the appar-
ent burglary of the Mud Prod-
ucts Inc.. building were mystiflad
because whoever "had pried the
back door open hadn't stolen
anything. Officers finally dis-
covered lt had been done by a
freight train. A plank Jutting
from a car on the slow-moving
freight bad Jammed against the
door, forcing lt open.
TUH44 svlikft*"-/
only all
ix drinks
sold k
at
Yi
pnce
from 3 to 7 p.m.
EVERY DAY
The Boston Bar
Robblns and Ken Lindaey of Mis-
sissippi to foul out.
The double-teaming dn Pettlt
let the accurate Dean also an
All-SEC choice, cut loose with,
his favorite set shots for 20
Eolnts and kept Mississippi's re-
minding weak.
Mississippi led in the early,
minutes of the game, 3-2, but
three free throws and a field goal,
by Bobby Yates and another |
charity toss by Dean put the
Bengals out front 8-3. After that*
the issue was never in doubt.
Robbins got 12 points for thel
Rebels and Jim Chllders collected
11.
The win moved the Bengals,
who finished the regular season
in a three-way tie for the SEC
runner-up spot to Kentucky, Into
the semi-finals of the tourney.
Flamingo Stakes
To Be Run In Two
Sections Today
HIALEAH. March 1 (UP)For
the first time in history officials
at Hlaleah have been forced to
split the $50,000 Flamingo Stakes
into two sections,
The move was made necessary
when a record 22 thoroughbreds
were named for today's mile and
one-eighth test for three-year-
olds.
Each section win carry $50,000
in added money. The winner of
each will earn $47,500 providing
the full field starts. .
The first section wUl be run as
the sixth race on the Hlaleah
program with the second section
coming as the seventh race.
As a sidelight to the race, jock-
ey Ted Atkinson will be trying
for a clean sweep of the win-
ter's two big races for three-
ear-olds. Atkinson won the
100,000 Santa Anita Derby
aboard Hill Gail last week and
will ride Closed Door in the sec-
ond section of the Flamingo.
Jockey Jimmy Stout will be out
to break a Jinx in the Flamingo.
The veteran has ridden in six
Flamingos without a winner and
is expected to ride Armageddon
in the second section.
Won Lost win in second half play yester-
day afternoon edging the Folie
7 to 6. The game was a thrUler
with the daring base running of
the Smokies and fielding gams
of both teams featuring the play.
The Smokies got off to a run-
ning start in the top of the Mrs
inning scoring four runs on twe>
hits and two walks and soma
classy base running. After th
first four men had scored, Bobby
Klelhofer settled down and
A change has been made In struck out the next three batters
the standings of the second half to retire the side.
race in the Pacific Little League. The Coppers, not to be out-
as a result of Thursday's game done, turned the same trick on
between Sears and Lincoln life, their opponents scoring four
runs on two hits a walk and an
error. Webb almost duplicated
Klelhofer s pitching feat by re-
tiring the last two batters of the)
Inning on strikes.
There was no further scoring
until the fifth Inning when the
Smokies scored three times to
take the lead and the Coppers
--------' scored two runs In their half of
b.ik^. ut.h .* th. done'the lnnlng- Roth teams were held
h SffihSlrtfast ntaht when oreless to the sixth inning with
,hfukH.aftth.rrhtobar" th* COPP" gattlng the tying
lya a ta an in^hotaafe run to *A hMe wlth two "*
ers 5-2 to an .*r*S^n.d but could not score.
^XUlv^M-wfAtn?han-' Webb ,Urted on th O"1
SfS1 wfh2 h^ft?m hie mas- for tne "man h *> *-
dily. ut *ey,ht 'rouble mas de, coml t h
&&L ?& Morton P|tcnln brUUantly, Schneider
P ri m th?Me hero for the RltChed the ,,xtn nd lMt
S2r. he hi lita\ire flw "ndel WM th* "inning pitcher.
winners, as he hurled a nice_nve Kielhofer started on the mound
failed to ,or tne Pollce wltn 0wen **--
Balboa Bulldogs
Upset C.H.S. 5-2
The box score:
PO
1 0
hitter and for
5t,r?ighti8oen HthMWe o MYaitog Ver' 'inftt.
hatters got to theCristobal ace "*& ^^^^[^
Tommy Hughes i eight Mn- ,n f, ht eld ,n th f t^
gles. The Tigers;al hurt their, Wfb 0l|bU( hlt d Unf f
owneauaebyeonmitttogatouUitta ,, running cate*
of six errors to the severt-lnning nMr tft# fou, |lM ,n baekof ngJ
contest. | baje in the second toning.
The big toning for the BHS
team was the third frame as
they pushed rn three tallies, Flrtl__
which proved to be enough to Terry, cf......
win. Jimmy May started tntais: Wallace, Sb .. ..
off with an Infield single, stole Ltofors, sa.....
second, and came home on Bob Schneider, lb-p.
Carlln's single. This was when Sehoch, e......
CHS started throwing the ball McHail, 2b ....
around, and to the process were RandeL p-rf ....
guilty of four errors, which not rundalbwskl, rf..
only allowed CarUn to cross the Chase, If......
plate, but also shortstop Bien webb, p-lb ....
*BaJboa scored their first run Totals........
In the opening mning, and then ------
added another in the second. |f,Hce_
CHS pushed over their first run coln, 2b......
In the third inning dn two con-lp corrigan, rf ..
secutlve base hiU, the first by B Barnes, c .. ..
BUI Price who scored on on Sutherland, ss-p.
Smith's single. Klelhofer, p-st ,. .
The final CHS run was a dl- Crook cf...... j
rect result of two errors by the Ammlrsti, $b. .. 1
Bulldogs. After getting the first p,,ierson> $b.. .. I
two batters out, Welly Kuhrt got pri,at, lb...... $
on by ah error, and then scored Roe_ ]f........ >
on another bad throw to first. E corrigan, If .. 1
Price then.grounded out to the _
shortstop to end the Inning, and Totals........2$
IB R
4 1
0 2
$ a
N
1 o
s a
1 0
$
$ 0
A

0
1
a
s
0
0
0
0
1
2$ 7 4 18 $
PO
1 1
1 1
1 11
2
the ball game.
Bigger Apricots Coming
81$
Score/By Innings
Firemen 4 0 0 13 07 4 4
Police 4 0 0 0 2 08 $ 2
Winning PitcherRandal. Le*-
, tog Pltchei Klelhofer. Struek-
DAVIS. Calif. (UP) Agricul- oul byWebb 2, Randal 4,
ture specialists at the University Schneider 2, Klelhofer 8, ORrth-
of California's College of Agrl-: erland 5. Base on Baila offWebb
culture say apricots "the size of i. Randei 1. Klelhofer 4. Hits and
peaches" may be available on the Runs offWebb 2 and 4 In 2 to-
mar ket within the next few nmgs; Randel 4 and 2 in 3; Kiel-
years Julian C. Crane, hormone: holer 3 and $ to 4; Schneider" 0
specialist and Raid M. Brooks, and o In l: Sutherland 1 an* 2 let
cherry and apricot authority. 2. Three Base Hit-Sutherland,
made the report after studying Two Base HitRoe. UmpaTas--
the effects of a spray solution on Luaer and Francia. Seal
the trees. I Mead. Time of Oame1 :K>.
Cla btoVUn *K
oR.M.Rj^Co.^SI
Teaejaou,, Coetea *7. m
y>tccrmjL4t.*a$
ordons
Along The Fairways
GAMBOA GOLF AND COUNTRY
fl.t'B NOTES
There were 36 entrants in the
Point Tourney held during Feb-
ruary 22, 23 and 24. A few play-
ers entered twice but In only one
instance was their point score
bettered.
Capt. Davis won first prise
with 41 points: Charlie Inamora-
tl finished second with 40 points;
and Pete Cooper ana H. I. Peran-
tle were tied for third money
with 39 s.
Many legitimate birdies were I
made on stroke holes which gav*
the players four points, but only'
F. D. Fletcher was awarded five,
points for the equivalent of a
hole-to-one. Fletcher Is a 24-
handlcap player who reeelvM
two strokes on Hola No. 10. When
he sank his approach shot for
birdie three the stroke allowance
gave him five points.
This is our first trial of the
Point Tourney, but lt is evidaert
thst the scoring for this typo of
play throwa the field wide opsst
and a high handicap player was*
gets hot on few holes reaJJ*
scores the points.
Prises will be awarded to ttw
highest scoring fifteen psayep.
There were so many ties tba
Tournament Committee believed
this to be the moat equitable way
of making the awards. Those to
receive prises are:
PUTTER THERE Bobby
Thomson shows pretty Cather-
ine Fox Park of Now York
where to grip her putter during
a links aooston at th* Miami
Country Club. The New York
Giant itar slugger so*mi to
have the situation well I in
(NBA)- "
Mep. Points
J. C. Harrison 17 41
Chas Inamoratl a 40
Pete Cooper u 3
H. I. Perantle 10 $8
Dale Bean i$ $8
M. H. Mahone 12 3$
T. L. Craft 1$ aa
H. T. Hart 12 aa
Tony Jankus $ $8
F. D. Fletcher A 3$
P. M. Ben $8
J. C. Harrison IT $8
Ruth Daniel as
W. S. Wigg IB $$
Jim Burns If 33
Piiaas
Sport Shirt.
Sport Shirt.
Sport Shirt.
Sport Shirt.
4 Dunlop Balls.
4 Dunlop Balls.
4 Dunlop Bails.
2 Dunlop Balls.
2 DunlOD Balls.
2 Dunlop Balls.
2 Dunlop Bails.
2 Dunlop Boils.
2 Dunlop BoRs.
1 Dunlop Bolls.
2 Dunlop Bails.
Three of our lady members en-
tered the competition and did
very weU. Ruth Daniel scored 35
points to win two Dunlop balls:
Cleo Burns and Ruth Lincoln
Iust out of the prise rangaboth
Idles scored 32 points.
It was a pleasure to see "Rob-
bie" Robinson, J. K. Lally, Jack
Smith and big Jtm Rllay poond-
toa the ball down the fairways on
Friday morning. Our inviUttsei
to members of ail Isthmian eiub
is still open.


., : -.--'

SANTA ANITA H A N DIC A P OFF TODAY
Metal Prospects
Brighten For
Civilian Goods
2?aaama American
fvVENTV-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., SATURDAY, MARCH 1, 15Z
"Let the people know the truth and the country u tafe
WASHINGTON. March 1 (UP)
_ Civilian industry may get
more metal in April, May and
June than in the first three
months of this year, marking
the turning of the tide of con-
sumer goods cutbacks, it was
disclosed today.
An official of the National
Production Authority, which
parcels out metals to industry,
expressed the "cautious hope"
that makers of consumer pro-
ducts will get more metal dur-
ing the second thrtl months
due to an easing of scarce steel,
and aluminum supply condi-; KNOXVILLE. Tenn March 1 ed, and the agency does not
tions (UP)One or more persons in an handle domestic situations.
Abraham Lincoln.
FIVE CENTS
Pinkerton Detective Named
In Kidnaping of Young Boy
I, so, it would mean a slgni- automobilewhisked away a nine Flanders, if he had anything pea to.
ficant new stage in the nation's
"gray" mobilization that began
alter the North Korean com-
munists invaded South Korea
In mid-1950.
In effect, it would mean that
mobilization planners now have
reached the point where they
have enough previously-scarce
metal to take care of the "guns"
program they have laid out {he father said,
while giving civilians more In-- He gald he saw a man forced
trad of less "butter." tne yelling boy into an automo-
The NPA has allowed civilian | blle and sped away through the
goods makers enough extra steel. | school zone,
aluminum and copper-hitherto; Templeton tried to chase the
the most-pinched metals to car but lost it in the traffic and
permit thdn turn out Just about called a policeman, who also lost
as many stoves, radios, refriger-| the trail,
tors and television sets for the
vear-old boy todav almost from to do with the caseIs "certainlv
since he wu warded temporary; the abduction and said he was
custody by the state court of ap-; leaving the car he had rented at
the corner of Qulncy and cen-
the arms of his father who later out of bounds and will
filed kidnaolne charges against suffer the consequences, ....,.._
a oVate de ective | Pinkerton officials said. custody, he said
ThVhriv w,Clarence Temple-I Templeton said he had never Police sad that a man
tor^so^ T a tome" Jerome been Served with any orders identified himself as Flanders
Templeton concerning the child's custody called a rental auto agency after
Templeton had just dropped
his son off at the McCampbell
rata. i *- v--"
His custody is to last until the tral Streets.
'" he was calling from the
have to! court rules on his wife's appeal' He said ..
s," the of a lower court order giving him airport and
SSyaKte^S9 9 Hurt As Hong Kong Cops
Battle With 10,000 Rioters
HONG KONG, March 1 (UP) I personnel to return to .
Approximately 10,000 Com-(units immediately. Radio Hong the fullest.
?Hh ,. , th. ., munist-led studenU and brokers i Kong meanwhile broadcast a'
Both Templeton and the of0- government ar
(til W'" 1M --------------- "-
send the bill to his Albany ad-
who dress.
Meanwhile, ho waver, the
child was taken In a taxi to a
downtown garage where the
party apparently got another
car and left Knoxville, police
said.
Highway patrolmen were con-
centrating their search around
Greeneville, 80 miles northeast of
here, en route to New York.
Templeton said he would have
the warrant for Flanders sent to
Albany and "pursue this thing to
their
ators and television sets lor me. B0ln17etmPiel0"a,'a!;', "'"^battled police for two hours
April-June period as they were cer aid they aw a nan^ and Kowloon station today, In
able to make in January, Feb- woman in the abduction car.
rusry and March.
Top production officials also
have said there is a "good
chance" the government may
permit auto makers to produce
as many cars during the sccrid
quarter of the year as they
were permitted to manufacture
during the first quarter.
a riot during which nine per-
After police roadblocks and a sons were injured and military
check at the airport failed to chicles and Police traffic
turn u the car or its occu- stands were damaged
Police arrested many rioters.
One unidentified European was
beaten by the crowd and his ca-
mera seized before he was
rescued.
turn up l
Cants, Templeton swore out a
Mnapinr warrant against
Thomas j. Flanders, identified
as a Pinkerton detective from
Albany, N. T.
wouirreTersrVhe pre- ^Xl^fT^X^ The police battled the rioter,
vlously-announced plans to cut M z Lynn and her present hus-,down Nathan Road, one of the
back still further nearly all ma- Dand who Is also an attorney, city's main thoroughfares, for
jor civilian production during Reached at Albany, Mrs. Lynn two hours before dispersing the
April, May and June. 'said she had not seen the boy)mob with tear gas andI smoke >
No exact figures were avail-, recently and "I have no com-: bombs. Rioters were finally stop- .
able on the amount of extra; ment" on the abduction report.Iped by police squads and lire- I
metel that may be given to ci-. In New York City, the Pinker-1 men marching at them in ranks, ,
for April ton National Detective Agency across the road.
said that if Flanders had parti- a number of British soldiers
clpated in the abduction "he did also Joined in the battle against
it absolutely on his own." the rioters to avenge a British
Flanders had taken a few days truck driver injured by the mob.
off from his Albany post to visit i i the course of the riot, the
his family in Baltimore because1 unruly crowd smashed and
one of his children was ill, the Durned a traffic stand at the
HOG Announcer
Len Worcester
Has Stage Role
or ^ent bus, love May Laugh
At Locksmiths, But
Not Lock Guards
government announc e m e n t
warning all people off the
streets except IC
ness.
vtlian-goods makers
May and June."
The final decisions must await
official determination that es-
sential defense demands can be
met without drawing on the re-
serve "stockpile" of strategic
metate,
i H i.v >
But producers of aluminum, agei!ii *;
and sheet and strip steel
three of the prime essentlaV for
civilian production -have re-
ported recently that they have
more metal on hand than has
been called for by manivfac-
tj ->.rs with allotment grants.
NPA Is considering reassign-
ing this extra metal to those
who want it such as the .uto
and construction industries
and also handing out extra alu-
minum being turned back by
the military because of the
"stretch-out" In the plane-
building program.
It is this extra metal which,
expert/ said, would turn the
tide civilian cutbacks for
first time in a year.
The agency would "not per-
mit anything of that kind,"
Pinkerton vice-president J. O.
Camden said in referring tfl the
abduction report. Mrs. Lynn is
not an agency client, he add-
Chinese Red Regime
Make Children Spy
Against Parents
HONG KONG, Mar. 1 (USI8)
B . The Pelping Regime, in Its
tne so-called campaign against cor-
. u,e ,., ,Car. ruption, is dissolving the,mm
Future military demands, plus between parents andl children.
An increasing number of chil-
dren in Communist China are
denouncing their parents to Red
officials, according to Commun-
ist newspaper reports here
These denunciations pave the
way for admission into the Com-
munist Youth Corps.
The Communist newspaper
Shangai Yipao reported that a
junction of Nathan Road and
Jordan Road.
Several hundred demonstra-
tors separated from the main
ranks of rioters and attacked
the Mongkok police station,
breaking all the windows. They
were finally dispersed with tear
: gas shells by police, who be-
sieged the station for some-
time before they were success-
ful.
The unruly demonstration was
led by two prominent pro-Com-
munist Chinese, Y. K. Mok. a
lawyer, and Chan Man Han, a
local businessman.
the speed of expansion of metal
producers, would determine the
extent to which civilian indus-
try could be returned to "nor-
mal" peacetime status-
Plastic Ball Subs
For Heart Valve;
Keeps Woman Alive
_________ !lli'i:i:unv, x i|/u icijvi.*,.
The same newspaper later
BOSTON. Feb. 29 (UP) A ti- praised a girl for publicly de-
ny plastic ball inside the heart nounclng her mother for pro-
of 37-vear-old Mrs. Mary Dan- fiteering and tax evasion.
aerean is keeping her alive after "She discarded private leci-
unique operation performed at ings between mother and flaugn-
the Peter Bent Brigham Hospi- ter and stood firm in car-
ta l rying out her denunciation .
The lucite ball was secured such a praiseworthy attitude
rear the heart valve which had should be followed by the mas-
been injured in a childhood at-'ses..." the newspaper remarx-
taek of rheumatic fever. ed. .
The ball slips In place during I Arrivals from the Mainland
each heart beat to prevent the reported that many enmese
blood from flowing backward. youths are coerced into malting
The inlury would have proved .the denunciations by the corn-
fatal to the mother of two chll-!munlst government. Under tni
dren had she not undergone the reign of terror created ny rei-
The wild demonstration was
WHITE HARVEST This farm near Marshall, Minn., lies Isolated from the outside world
after storms fenced It In with 30 Inches of snow. Much of the area was hard-hit by the
severe storms. '
__
Plans for Cub Scout
Rally In April Told
By Chairman Cox
Plans have been completed for
the annual Cub Scout rallyjn
the Canal Zone Council, Boy
Scouts ot America, it was an-
nounced by Richard E. Cox,
council camping and activities
chairman. The rally will be held
on Saturday. April 26, at the Dia-
blo Heights baseball field.
Twelve events are planned in-
cluding uniform inspection; pa-
rade review; pack song; package
tying; stilt walking; use of
knife; knot tying; wheelbarrow
race; dress and undress relay;
nail driving; hop, step and Jump
and rail walking.
In. announcing the schedule of
events. Cox urged that Packs
make this a Joint Pack picnic
and rally with each family
bringing a box lunch.
Dens that qualify In 9 of the
12 events will earn a proficiency
or blue streamer for their Pack.
Six of the 12 events will earn a
red or standard streamer while!
Because he was In a hurry to
marry his girlfriend in England
before she left for Egypt, a
British seaman Jumped ship
yesterday at the Pedro Miguel
Locks.
But lovesick Charles Franklin,
22, was taken into custody im-
mediately by a lock guard and
delivered to the police who put
him back aboard his ship the
S. S. Chulmleigh.
Franklin told police that his
.girlfriend is in the armed ser-
: vices in England, and dir to be
sent to Egypt. The young sea- -
man was anxious to reach there 4 of the 12 events will earn a
and marry her before this hap-1 participating or yellow streamer.
Dens will be competing against
The ship Jumper was locked |a standard and not against each
'up In the ship's hospital. i other, Cox said.________________
HELPING HANDS , I. T. Williams of Portsmouth, Va., is
helped from a Coast Guard "Duck" at Norfolk. Va, minuta*
'ifter being rescued from the sinking trawler Belle Isle. The
trawler, a 110-foot fishing craft, grounded and sank in the
breakwater near Cape Henry. All six crewmen were rescued.
LEN WORCESTER
Field Marshal Alexander Takes Over
As Churchill's Minister Of Defense
LONDON March 1 (BIS) A He was wounded several times "Then you enlarge
ne rider on a white charger during World War I, was decor- soon as you have maae a iarg*
rsed by a banner on wnicn HOO announcer, has a fat, also.trotted through a battle on a'ated for bravery and was pro- enough hole in the enemy s^de-
written: "If the hundred imt-headed part In the Theater French beach at midnight Junemoted rapidly. At the age of 25 fenses, your armored divisions go
' debt is not paid, no mat- QuUd's production of "Spring-,2, 1940, and helped to write a he was a colonel, and later he through,
ow they try to hide it, we Mme F0r Henry." | page in history......was vn a command in India. Alexander's maxims In-
was written:
years
ter how
it and as nean battles owed much to hit
original methods of training.
remember'^ rferrin, ob- ^ST.d.edutod for .^'mou^as lit up sharply fttfiW^^SrlSfc Two of Alexander's maxim, In-
A. C. Maxwell, deputy com-1next week.
mlssioner of police, was one of
those injured.
The situation was brought un-
der control at 4:35 p.m. At
glare of star-shells, the death-
5Xt ween. gime i ow..-......=, - ~~-v..-
Worcester plays Johnny Jelll-'oyre of the burning town nearby,
well, a put-upon husband whose But horse and man moved as if
blonde wife has more than a on parade.
onangai xipao rcuuimi mi --- ,;. i v l
a 23 vear old youth accused his i present heavy police details are
a 5 year oia youui ki **> "-::r - --< : .-
father at a public meeting of i patrolling the streets and warn-
taking home a half bag of gov-1 lng people to stay Indoors, to
ernment-owned cement and two i keep order.
bottles of kerosene. His appllca- A British Army Jeep armea
tion for membership in the, with a loudspeaker also was
Youth Corps was approved lm- [ broadcasting orders to all Army
mediately, Yipao reported.
Two Die In Detroit
Gas Explosion, Fire
passing fancy for a riotous-liv-
ing college classmate of Jelll-
and Belgium.
When the German armor broke
through the Allied defenses,
Alexander led his men in the or-
wi'lf'iemember;" referring ~'ob- "*The"ahow"is' scheduled for I His mount was lit up sharply At The beginning of World War >" Ws^pprch toThe"proI
vlously to the cession of Hong two-night season at the Diablo!by the orange> of artillery burste.;II he "^^^K *g blern^ of baTtfe
Kong to Britain a century ago. Theater Thursday and Friday .the flicker of tracer-fire, the the British 1st Division in France a0Uble-handed punch
w--------1 .?..--------1_ .. that appeals t0 me And Qood
Generalship depends on mysti-
fying the enemy."
These were the tactics he ap-
plied when the Axis forces at
Tunis were smashed.
First came the British 8th Army
attack on the right flank to draw
th' enemy's weight; this was fol-
lowed by a sudden secret trans-
fer of crack divisions to the cen-
ter.
well's.
Worcester, who was born in
New Jersey, came to the Isthmus
In 1943 with the Army.
He was first stationed at Ft.
Davis after which he was asso- British Army to leave Dunkirk
elated with a semi-professional Alexander was to meet his
USO group which presented "My' enesny again.
Sister Eileen r_rtnm_l\ He was the man who outwit-
T,ii\Ero2p n oV perforrn,ed. ted and entfoaght Rommel, the
at all the bases in Panama, but SSj.."-." "
also traveled to the Galapagos to i "Sf ,-'rt't he Jananesr to
DETROIT, March 1 (UP). red to Albrook. Field where he( "^ISte, unitT his command
Two men were fatally crushed was music director and assistant] _t the fnt fUCCesgfll| Und.
in the basement shooting gal-news editor at A.FR.S. for ovet , F,uropean soH and after
lery of a sporting goods store la year. He was discharged from ^'y ine SicU,^ broke through
in suburban Royal Oak last the Army in the States in 1945. | _t gifenf0 ,nd Anrio to drive
night when a gas explosion' In 1947 he returned to Pana- theJr ,u|y _B lhatter
brought the walls and ceilings ma and since that time has been th stPongly-held Gothic Line.
manager and program director Today March 1. Field Marshal
of Radio Station HOG Viscount Alexander of Tunis
His role as John JelliweH,,a)cep ia new p^t as Britain's
marks his first appearance withlMln,ster of Defense.
Although his career has been
Maior-General Alexander was ...^--------------
inspecting the beaches of Dun- derly retreat to Dunkirk, and was
, l -..___ i. _._______^ t.. .*mhaami4 H ii vino InP f ni
kirk, to make sure that as many
men as possible had been saved,
before he himself took a boat to
safety.
He was the last man of the
caving in on them.
The blast started a small fire
that touched off live ammuni-
tion stored in the basement.
Bullets exploded and whistled
the Theater Guild.
CZ Police Ball
operation descrbed"bv'surgeons ping in its current _%__*" "
tor the first time yesterday ruption" drive, the families or through the air as firemen
The operation was performed these children may be the ob- waved spectators back.
Itec. 20 by a surgeon who asked Ject of trumped-up charges by with the aid of a crane, fire-
that his name be withheld. A Red offtclals. ,.'men Ufted huBe chunk oi re: lc I IcrpH For
month later. Mrs. Dansereau was If this happens, then me mforced concrete and removed > --'a
sent home and doctors said she is children also are Judged guuty
recovering rapidly, though not for the failure to expose tneir
completely cured. |parents or other relatives.
In command during the final
stages of the evacuation.
After Dunkirk, Alexander was
high in the military planning
staffs of Britain.
Then, he took over comand of
the British and Indian force In
the Jungles of Burma. Twenty-
four hours after his arrival. Ran-
goon fell to the Japanese and at
the head of his men he brilliant-
ly fought his way out of a death-
trap.
In August l4t, Mr. Churchill
appointed Alexaader as Com-
man/r-ln-Chief in the Middle
East.
The sequel, at Alamein. was
one of the turning points of
the war: Rommel's famous
Afrika Korpa was utterly rout-
ed.
"It was Just like breaking down
a brick wall with a trowbar,"
During the period between
Dunkirk and Burma, Alexander
held the Important Southern
Command In Britain and origin-
ated the Battle Tramine School
which proved to be a valuable
preparation for the real thing
in the African desert and Italy.
It was at this time that Alex-
ander laid down the maxim: "At-
tack even in defense at-
tack!"
A master of tactics and a
brilliant administrator, Alex-
ander also had a profound
sympathy and understanding
of the men under his com-
mand.
ter. Characteristic of the man was
Finally, the: knock-out blow the anecdote told by front-Una
a swift annihilating punch in the.Midlers of the British Eighth
middle of the defense line pler-lArmy: now during the early
clng right through to the enemy s,stages of the muddy campaign
'*"' "'-"" in Tunis the General Jumped
rear positions.
After being Chief of ground
fo.ces in the Tunisian campaign
Che UB. troops forming jart of
his command) in November, 1944,
e became Allied Supreme Com-
mander. Mediterranean Theater way he trusted his subordinates
from his jeep to help a group of
artillery-men pull a gun out of a
ditch.
One of the secrets of his ,
ularlty among all ranks was
X
and was promoted to Field Mar-
shal.
Thousands of Americans form-
ed part of his International
army.
The German Army, driven back
through Italy from one defense
line to another up to the valley
St^aB^^inSL^'sBI-HS5^8^
i
the two men pinned under- , __.,-. 1 i , Id
neath. They died a few hours tl rCHiama FAQT. It
later. __
There ure exactly two weeks
'-** for the Canal Zone Police
Association's 14th Annual Ball
at the Hotel El Panam March
14. Tickets or reservations msjy
be made by calling Balboa t
YOU GET
EXTRA CRANKING POWER
BATTERY
THE LONC-LIFE ATTCRY!
KrMMBtf MTTEIKS FM 1 TUMI
A floor show, prizes and mu-
sic by Joseph Sudy's Orchestra
'and Angelo Jaspe's '
will be featured.
For those who want to leave
their automobiles in the Canal
Zone, parking facilities will be
available at the Civil Affairs
Building, with guards to watch
the ears.
confined to military operations.
The first Allied general to re-
ceive a major 'unconditional sur-
render' from the Germans, he
once said: "Ninety per cent of
my lob in the Mediterranean was
politics."
In 1946 he was aprjolnted Gov-
ernor-General of Canada. The
confidence he inspired in the
soldiers of all nationalities who
served under him during the war|
was matched by the popularity'
he has enjoyed among Cana-
Orchestra i dians.
At the age of 60. he still has
the youthful energy and activity
which has enabled him to lead
an active and adventurous life In
all pirts of the world.
In his earner years he was an
allwound athlete and Is still a
far as possible, then you lever
this way and that way until a
small hole has appeared and the
cement begins to fall away.
May 2, 1946.
The military forces Alexander _
commanded in the Medlterra- ter.
and gave them credit for their
achievements.
Lord Alexander speaks fiva
1: r.fuages. including Russ'an and
Hindustani.
He is a talented nalnter and
his military field sketches ara
expert.
He has been married since 1931,
and has two sons and one daugh-
TO MMKI TOOTH OKAY WICTIVEY-
No other tooth paste, ammoniated
or regular, hat been proved batter
than irANA!
Special taxi service for J5 first-class horseman,
cents a person will be provided Educated at Harrow and Sand.
from there to El Panam begin- ,hurst (Britain's West Point he
ilng at 7 p.m. lantered the British Army In 191L
I PANA TOOTH PASTE
/