The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01406

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
.9
* BRANIFF
ILT NEWSPAHA
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country h $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
>eagram*sYO,
CANADIAN WHISKY
SfttrteT*
*o.
PANAMA, R. P.. FBIDAT. MARCH 7, 1952
l*5SSr*i
PITI CENT!
__ PANAMA, R. P.. FBIDAT. MARCH 7, 1952 PITE CENT1
TWENTY -SEVENTH YEAR j
Reds Want World Under Korean Pact
Attlee-Bevan Duel
I Listed Next Week
LONDON, March 7 (UP),A
special meeting of the national
executive committee of the La-
bor Party has been called for
next Thursday to thresh out the
light for leadership between
Ciement Attlee and Aneurln Be-
van, according to Morgan Phil-
lips, party secretary.
Former Prime Minister Attlee
appeared to be In a position to
. squash Bevan, because the Att-
lee group holds 23 ol the seats
on the executive committee,
while there are only four "Be-
vanltes," Including Bevan him-
self.
The meeting was exepected to
be a stormy one, however, and
it was considered likely that
Bevan might challenge Attlee to
call another national conven-
ttc& this spring, Instead of one
cheduled for autumn, to test the
real sentiment of the Labor
Party rank and We on Issues in
the welfare state.
Bevan last night had de-
manded a meeting of the ex-
ecutive committee.
At the party's October con-
vention delegates cast more
Votes for Bevan and two of his
AN EARTHQUAKE centered
in the Japanese Sea west of
the main Japanese Island of
Honshu collapsed a railway
embankment and halted traf-
ile on Japan's East Coast to-
day.
The shock, rippling out of
the sea near Fukul, directly
west of Tokyo, was the third
In four days and the second
today.
Meanwhile, the Japanese
Government reported 27 per-
sons dead or missing and 527
persons Injured In the earth-
quake and tidal waves which
smote the northernmost is-
lands Tuesday. Hardest hit in
the earlier disaster were To-
makomal (1), Sapporo (2),
Kushlro (3) and Miyako (4).
supporters, Mrs. Barbara Castle
and Tom Drlberg, than for any
of the Attlee supporters on the
executive committee.
Bevan's other supporter on the
co-.-mil tee is Ian Mikardo.
But aligned against Bevan's
team were powerful trade un-
ion leaders who have consist-
ently been suspicious of Bevan
and his ambition to capture the
party leadership.
Arthur Deakln, chairman of
the Trade Union Council, warn-
ed yesterday tha* the unions
"viewed with consld e r a b 1 e
alarm" Socialists who will not
abide loyally by party majority
decisions.
Attlee moved swiftly follow-
ing Bevan's revolt In which he
led 55 other Socialists in a
House of Commons vote against
the rearmament program the
late Labor government Itself
had begun.
Bevan acted in open defiance
of Attlee s specific orders.
Party officials frankly con-
cede that the Bevan revolt has
the makings of a division as se-
vere as that of 1931 when Ram-
say MacDonald turned away
from the left-wing of the party
and formed a coalition with the
'lories.
An official at party head-
luarten at Transport House
Mid late today' that expulsion
of Bevan from the Labor party
is "possible but certainly Im-
probable."
Bevan is popular among rank-
and-file Labor voters.
It was considered likely that
Attlee, rather than pressing for
Bevan's expulsion, would call
for reinstatement of the stand-
ing orders of party discipline,
dropped In 1948, requiring each
member to pledge to follow the
majority party decision on all
votes,
Panamemsla Parly
May Split Over
Mayoral Candidate
A conflict between Panam
City supporters of Arnulfo Arias'
Panamenlsta Party was well un-
der way today over the nomina-
tion of the party's candidate for
mayor.
Angel Vega Mndez, who acted
as Mayor for several months dur-
ing 1950, has been launched by
the district directory of the Pa-
namenlsta Party.
However, the provincial direc-
tory has countered by launching
Jos Clemente de Obaldia, for-
mer Minister of Government and
Justice In the administration of
ex-President Arias, for the same
post.
Today the party's national di-
rectory, headed by Arnulfo him-
self, ratified the nomination of
Obaldia and sent his appoint-
ment to the National Electoral
Jury.
(NBA Telephoto)
THE LAUGH'S ON HIM Arthur Noworyta (second, from right) gags under the grip of ex-
Marine Gale Zenner (right) after being apprehended by Zenner following a $2500 hold-up
of a Buffalo, N.Y., department store. Crowd's happiness at his capture evidently isn't sMar-
ed by Noworyta. ______________
$100,000 Grabbed
From Credit Union
By Masked Gunmen
tests In the investigation of
the nation's largest cash hold-
up. .
The guards, whose names were
QUON8ET PT.. R.I., March 7
(UP) A pair of masked gun-
men staged a $100,000 cash hold-
up of the Credit Union at thl Naval Air Station today the
biggest New England robbery
since $1.200,000 was stolen from
Brink's, Inc. In Boston two years
ago.
Wearing rubber masks por-
traying grotesque features the
bandits seized the cash from
credit union manager Gerald
Lynch outside the building and
fled In a green sedan past arm-
ed sentries at the main gate two
and a half blocks from the hold-
up scene.
The sentries were unaware a
robbery had taken place.
The robbers raced away along
a highway outside the naval re-
servation. A civilian guard who
had followed Lvnch to the build-
ing gave chase In another auto-
mobile, but was soon outdistanc-
ed-
Lvnch had Just obtained the
cash from the Naval Disbursing | mit voluntarily. Moreover, there
officer for use In cashing pay is no Massachusetts law sane-
checks of civilian workers. tionlng the use of such device*
Road block were set ud'ot allowing .results to be ad-
throughout the state and an'mltted as evidence
eight-state alarm was sent to po-1 The three guards were among
lice throughout New England, six Brink's employes on duty the
Plush Airliner
Starts Runs As
Gambler's Special
8,000 Gobs
lo Invade
Colon Today
About 8000 gobs are to
get shore leave on the
Atlantic side this after-
noon.
Exploratory Move
Tried For Size
It will be the biggest
PANMUNJOM, Korea, March 7 (UP) Communist
negotiators made an "exploratory" attempt today to
bring United Nations and Chinese Communist-controlled
territory over the entire world under a Korean armistice
agreement.
group so far of the",-! tht Re propo$al' f ""P^M > interpreted
ntv\ ni.. 0n ,v -w. os assuring tor any part of the world occupied by forces
SWth StaidE!:- K ,h* '""""""'MuU u -'"*''"
ing US Navy exercise
Convex III.
Hundreds of gobs from
previous groups have
found their way over to
the Pacific side. This is
expected to apply again
today.
Free VD Treatment
Is Aim Of New
Italian Legislation
ROME, March 7 (UP) The
Italian Senate followed up Its
dtoialeD legalised pros-
titution with a debate today on
two measures designed to check
venereal disease.
Korea by a truce.
The Red maneuver came dur-
ing a discussion on the revision
of Item Three, when Commun-
ist staff officers asked all to ac-
cept their version of the para-
graph concerning a naval block-
ade of Korea.
Allied communications staff
officer Col. Don O. Barrow corn-
areas under control of elthet
side, no matter where they are."
Col. Darrow emphasized that
the Communists seemed to be
trying on the proposal for slie.
"Tomorrow they mav have a
different view," he added.
It was believed the Commun-
ists might want to extend the
mented: "It seems tobe trying to I armistice agreement In order to
stretch the armistice agreement orevent the United States from
to any place in the world where laying a naval blockade against
forces in Korea have any terri- China after the truce Is signed,
torles under their control. Darrow said, "They would Bke
"You can assume that...(Chi-;to have a paragraph in the *r-
nese Col. Pu Shan) Said that 11 mist Ice agreement that wnld
would be a violation for North I give them a chance to claim vio-
Korea to put a naval blockade
around Australia," the Allied of-
ficer said.
latlon if the China mainland
were blockaded."
He said he did not believe the
Issue would create complications
in the truce talks "unless, of
"They seemed to indicate that
this agreement applied not Ms%\course, they want to change the
to Korea, but to land and sea entire scope of the armistice/'

Foreign
Billions
Thought Due For Cut
WASHINGTON. March 7
The consensus of Tlews
(UP)
ex-
Forelgn Affairs committee. Tom
Connally of the Senate Foreign
was robbed of $1,219,000 on Jan.
17, 1050.
However, a State Police spokes-
man said tbv had agreed
submit to another test after a
conference nth company offi-
cials.
The spokfcan said the State
Police will not announce when
the tests are given nor what the
results are.
Two bills one of them spon-
MIAMI, March 7 (UP)A plushieored by the government call-
C-46 airliner was ready today.to ed for the establishment of
whisk tourists across the Carlo- helath eenters throughout the
bean to the Dominican Repub-jcountry to provide free treatment
He's gambling casinos but one for persons Infected with either
of the main attractions of the syphilis or gonorrhea.
"Sportsman's Special" was mis- pressed by Congressional leaders i Relations committee. Senate Jte-
slng. I The government m e a s u r e 0f both major parties today was publican leader Styles Bridge
" and House Democratic leader J.
Percy Priest.
In his radio-television broad-
cast last night President Truman
Implied that election year poli-
tics present the biggest hurdle to
his program.
ig.
Plans to Une the Interior of quoted a Wport by the recent that congress will vote most of
withheld refused a State Police1 the plane with slot machines for health congress in Florence that the $7,900,000,000 in foreign aid
reouest for another test yester-|*he passenger who feels the need almost half a million Italians iunj, ought by President Tru-
dav on erounds they had passed f a warmup before bucking the had syphilis in varying degrees. man_
He detection tests shortly after' roulette wheels of Ciudad Trujl- But it was believed that the
the Brink's Boston garage-office "o hit a last-minute legal snag. The report said that about 120,- lawmakers may out conditions
Attorneys of the Compaa Do-: 000 deaths each year were caus-^ the money to make sure the
mlnicana de Aviacin advised a- ed directly or indirectly by ven-
alnst the airborne machines un-iereal diseases.
g. gaim
to til le
allty could be cleared with
the U.S. government. The Senate voted to abolish
Only nine "sportsmen" held re-1 legalized prostitution two days
servations for the scheduled af-'ago over warnings by the minor -
temoon take-off of the 50-seat lty that it would result in an in-
plane for the four-hour night to crease In venereal diseases,
the Island.
Harry Klemfuss. director of the! Both bills were Introduced
th ZZ t_i Hi h. .riven hv Dominican Information Service, i months ago. but were called up
Hle ^.r^1?!. wi!i *? "miM > island's hotel, for ^bat^ n^ "JJ
European Allies pull together on
rearmament.
me new nns win ue ura "IT-Tjltitjjr
State Police Lieutenant Michael IfJ^i ,.
oleted a slx^week course in the ,** had not been publicized
use of the polygraph He detector n
at Chicago.
The nature of a
eoulres that those
He detector
tested sub-
New York and New Jersey.
Meanwhile. Id Boston, three
Brink'* Ine. guards reversed
themselves today and agreed
to take further He detector
120,000 Extra Aut os To Come
From Detroit April Thru June
WASHINGTON. March 7 (UP) rounds the amount ot steel that been made, mobilization leadersjManter of Waltham.
night nine Halloween macked
"tinmen entered the money room
tied ud five of Oiem. scooped the
cash into laundry bags and es-
can*d.
All sir empjbyes submitted to
He detector teats irlven by an In-
surance firm which covered oart
of Brink's loss in the holdup.
Those on dutv were Herman E.
Pfaff. 55. of Cambridge: Tho-
mas B. Llovrt. 46. of Bralnt'ee;
James C. Allen. 4fl. of Roilln-
dale: Sherman D. Smith. <7. of
Somervllle: Charles F. Orell, 45.
i of Arlington and WUllam L.
Just A Snack
MIAMI. Fia., March 7 (UP)
Grocer J. R. Lawson no-
ticed two women shoplifters
slipping out of his store.
"Drop It." he yelled.
From beneath the skirts of
two Negro women tumbled
$37.79 worth of meat 1$
steaks, two bams, two sliced
hams and four chickens.
the Senate Wednesday
through
night.
Besides calling for free treat-
ment centers, the second control
In a special message to
House and Senate yesterday, and
in a radio and television broad-
cast to the nation last night. Mr.
Truman, In a plea for the over-
whelming sum to keep the Mu-
tual Security Program In opera-
tion In the coming 1955 fiscal
year, warned that any economy
cuts in his program would be
"dangerous" and might under-
mine "our chances for avoiding
another world war.
Mr. Truman said: "It is aw-
fully easy to "demagogue" in
the favor of economy and against
what Is scornfully referred to as
"foreign aid."
bill,-introduced by Senator Vin-" Co"fij*- S' that mmt
cerno Mogul .proposed that allcuA%\^er. .poke of cut-
couples about to be married .. th ... in half hut the
should be examined for venereal {^ft^ mentioned was
j QlSCeVSC
Doctors who fall to comply
"Congressional action on our
mutual security program will be
the test of statesmanship.
"I want you to understand this
well, so you will know who It la
that lust talks against Commu-
nists and who It is that actually
votes against them when the roll
Is called In the Senate and
:se of Representatives," the
lowwr wo. .a -.. fliuse of Representative
^EL^JSSS SS'SnV'ft-dent told Ustoners.
The figure of $7,900,000,000
dol-
a reduction of one bUUon
lars.
Among those who predicted
would be reported to their medi-;tne proeram wUl be cut but
cal societies for "disciplinary ac- n0t crippled were Chairman
' tlon James P. Richards of the House
The government raised its cell-1 may be used without special per-
lng on automobile production to-mission In homes using steel
day and opened the way for con-1 pine,
structlon of more new highways,' Other developments:
schools, stores, shopping centers Economic Stabiliser Roger L.
and small business buildings. Putnam warned that any Con-
Sen. Blalr Moody (D.. Mich.), gressional move to remove price
said the National Production Au-, controls on Items currently sell-
thorlty Informed him that man-1 lng below celllnpschiefly shoes,
ufacturcrs will be permitted to textiles and clothingc o u 1 d
turn out 1,050,000 new cars dur- touch off another round of ln-
lng the second quarter of this flatlon.
year compared with an original' He promised to put controls on
quota of 930/00. a "standby basis" If he is con-
Simultaneously, the same vinced they are not needed,
agency issued two new orders co-1 Price Stabilizer Ellis Amall
Rancho 'Casino'
indicated they see no present
need for additional expansion.
The new April-June celling on
auto production Is halfway be- (Ivor WoPkPnH TO
tween the 1,000,000 units recom-lwrcr WR?"U **
mended by NPA's motor vehicle D___I4 Dorl ^r/>c.C
division and the 1,100,000 units DelieTIT iVeQ V-lUii
requested by the Industry in an
effort to mintrates unemploy-
ment In Detroit.
Moody said the government
will allocate enough materials to
produce l .000.000 cars In the
chree-months period.
The other 50,000 autos must be
ng
tlons contained In three orders, start rising again. He said the already on hand and by stretch-
ordlnating construction regula-; predicted that prices soon will made up out of reserve materials
ng again. He said the
government's cost of living Index
probably will show a "slight de-
Issued previously.
The general effect will be to
lit the use of somewhat more i line
perm i
February and March
steel In small construction pro]-i and then start rising again.
Top mobilization officials dls-
ects.
One order
but officials
deals with
doubted it
homes
would
mean any Increase in building In
that field.
It Increases from 1.800 to $,300
ins
oat available material.
The April-June celling Is not
only higher than originally plan-
ned for that period, but also tops
the ceiling for the January-
couraged suggestions that the Marcn quarter of this year.
current aluminum expansion; The industry was granted ma-
program be increased another 10 terlals for 930,000 cars during the! High
per cent. current quarter and Its produc- 1:42am.
While no final decision has tlon celng was 1^00^00 autos. 2:17 p.m.
A special Red Crees benefit
"casino" program has been set
for tonight, tomorrow and
Sunday at El Rinche Orden.
Gamblln* of M kinds Is list-
ediwaletto. dice table, black
lack, ehnek-a-luck, and spin-
the-wheet.
Beta saay be placed any-
where treat 2$ cents on up.
The committee in charge Is
also arranging flee show en-
tertainment for the customers
BALBOA TIDES
Saturday. March 8
lew
8:04 am
8:30 p.m
that I am recommending was
not Just taken out of the air."
Mr. Truman said.
"It is the result of many
months of careful study. I would
not recommend that Congress
spend a single dollar more than
our national security requires.
House Republicans with
some Democratic support caU-
ed for "not only strings, bu
chains" on aid for Europe, to in-
sure continued progresa toward
European unity and rearma-
ment.
Representative John M. Vorys,
chief Republican foreign affair
spokesmen In the House, said
Congress "is lust about through
with mere encouragement" of
European nations to Integrate)
their efforts.
He said that when he was a
delegate to the UN meeting at
Paris earlier this" year French
politicians asked the United
States to put conditions on its
aid so that French leaders could
tell their country France must
get to work seriously or lose out
on dollar aid.
GIVE!
(NBA Radio- TelephoU
DEATH TRAP IN BRAZIL Rescue workers search for bodies amidst tangled wreckage fol-
lowing a coll">n of two trein* near Rio de J anelro, Brarll. At least 102 persons were kllljd
and nearly 2*B Injured as the torn coacJm jsdJift-tDd burned, on a bridge spanning tne
Pavuna
"SJS^
Since the start of the Ko-
rean war. Red Crees field di-
rectors have served ear fight-
ing forces ea the peella;
ekratenig reyerto abeet their
families back heene. distribut-
ing i sen toil articles, iWselt
guidance and cheering eeesa-
sel... often working arennd
the ctock when the going le
rough. Wherever NT expand-
ed Anted rateas eaey be
stationed each workers will be
miase. Tes eesstrlhettoe to
the lftt Bed Crees Fend wist
help provide these.
*-- -


eAOfc r\vo
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAIH1 NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, MARCH 7, 19



THE PANAMA AMERICAN
*-" ^JSS^%auigSAJstn^^ "
NAMMODIO ARIAS, ICITO*
r. h T*itt p <* *****. n. e e.
Tluhoni rN* NO a-040 IB LIKtO

Tho Moil Box oi. opea Hr-a o. rood. e* The '"""*"*'
Icon letteri or. rocv.o itotefelh- oad oro aoaoled Ir o wholly tea-
Montlol atannor. --
If you eootribtito lettor oo-'t bo MrtMM MM oppoai t*o
Mil oar Lotion N oubliihod m rao atoo rocoraod
Plooto try to knp Mil lotion limrtid to oaa MS* looatb.
Identity ol lottci wrttot Mid ta rtnaterl loafMoaco.
This aowipopor oiiumii aa roiaoniibilitv roi ttatomoati oi opinion
e*'< 'a tetton ttoai roodort.
tin:
ANTIQUE KNIFE HUNTER SOUGHT
Orlando, ria.
There is a male employe of The Panama Canal, whose hobby
la that of collecting Taper Knivei." He left his name and
address with an Antique dealer In St Augustine, Florida, some
time in January this year but when Mrs. Burke moved to Or-
lando, her address book was lost or stolen and now she la ex-
eeedlnglv anxlou to contact him as she has a knlft he would
to interested In.
Should he see this Item he should write to Mrs. Blllle Burke,
Dealer In Antiques. 832 North Mills Street, Orlando. Florida.
We retired Panama Canal Employes are always happy to re-
ceive a "batch of Americans and when finished with them
pass them on to another happv ex-employe.
Robert L. Wiihlte,
Retired Balboa Clubhouse Manager.
Irs:
CONTUSING COCOLI HOUSING ASSIGNMENTS
We would appreciate having someone explain the housing
aituatlon in Cocol! It is very confusing the way housing as-
s rnments are given out. and we think other people feel the
eme war that we do
We know 'or a fact that married eouples have been turned
down on assignment* for fbur-familv one-bedroom apartments,
, jet cingle men and women have been assigned to these quarters.
Cther types of Quarters are held bv unqualified person, alee.
We don't, understand this set-up. We think this should be
investigated bv the higher-ups. to look into the responsible men
who have charge of approving and assigning cuartera.
We understand that the Housine Manager has a one-bed-
room, four-famiiy. and is a single man. We guass that It will
.'Use be vou-knuw-who that gets a telephone in Cecoli
W will M waiting for any reply on this matter. If anyone
car explain the rotten functioning in this housing area
Discontented Group of Navy Employes.
T. We axe not big shots.
iTlLIPMONI PANAMA NO ^0T40 < LINIO)
OL ABDlll PANAMBaiCAN. PANAMA
tOh Of'iet II it CiNtHAi. AvtNui stTWktN i*tk ano iStm stoiito
PoitioN nAtJNTAT.vt*. joShua e. fowkaa, in*.
IAS MAOllON Avt. N*W Yd*. (17) N. V.
; loeAi ,r-"i'
ft* MONTH IN ABVNCI -------------------------------------- .J'JiX
FOB OIX MONTMO, IN 0VANCI---------------------------- .!!2 2'B
rOti ONI YIAO. IN ABVANCt------------ tC.SP "
I
j Broadway and Elsewhere
By Jack Lait
Iowa State College has published a book title "How to Write
J Column*"... I have not read It... But I am amaeed that twq
residents of the far interior should undertake such a task. I have
written columns for more than 35 years and I would not dare at-
; tempt it .. Yet the book should do well, for my experience has
j been that almost everyone is a would-be columnist, dead certain
! he or she could do it better than the professionals do... And
. j..aybe gome of them are right.

'Mli This particular feature you are now reading has a semi-frivo-
lous heading... The 'Broadway" has long been established as
a ewrelire lure. In New York and in the backwoods... The "Else-
; v here" Is a device to permit the perpetrator to expand Into any
field anywhere, and thus turn comical, cynical, Wise, flippant,
profound, even poetic.

i
The body-and-soul of it, you would say superficially, Is the
commodity generically known as "gossip." You would be correct.
We have discussed here the origin, psychology and components
: of "gossip," aa analyzed by scientists, created by exhabltlonlsts
and others with common fraltles, fabricated by press agents,
1 compiled by by-line reporters supposedly apt at transmitting
such amusing and sometlmei excl"ng trivia.
o 0
But I have had numerous surprises, none more illuminat-
ing than a very recent experience... I composed a full column
which I sub-headed "Utopia Confidential." It portrayed In a
fragmentary but serious and somewhat angry spirit the long
road which our country has taken toward socialism competl-
tlon of government-iinanced and government-subsidized, non-
tax-paying projects, In competition with private capital. It was
by no means a comprehensive brief. I named a dozen or so items,
whereas I couid have enumerated more than 80.
/ 0 0
From the entire tend the mail began pouring in. Dozens of
private organizations requested leave to reprint the text for
distribution by media other than newspaper publication. Four
members of Congress asked permission to enter It into the con-
gressional Record. Hundreds of private cltliena wrote and askeo
for more information, which I have not had time to formulate
while writing six columns a week and editing a daily and Sunday
newspaper. e e
It has been held by many surveyors that the "editorials" of
newspapers are not the most widely read sections Gss'p
columns" have at times led In readership polls Yet that parti-
cular piece was an "editorial," and. moreover. It displaced for the
day that rossln for which the public Is believed to have an ln-
; satiable appetite. ...
So I learned something about "How to Write Columns." not
' from anv book, but from Americans at hrpwl. showed me
thev are earnest, perceptive and frightened about the way
the united States of America Is plunging into a des gnf gov-
ernment different from and Inimical to the ^PM8' *J
forefathers. I learned that many men and even more women are
. alarmed over the definite signs of, as I wrote, "not creeping, but
- leaping, socialism." g #

These lay citizens, without advicKof lawyers, have recogniz-
' ed that our" federal government has wilfully by-pasaed and evaci-
: ed the Constitution and breached Its deliberate provisions ae-
! paraTing private rights and Interests from political ^trusin and
domination; and. In so doing, has opened dams and cleared the
! way fo- unwarranted extensions of power, which means abuses
,v of power. p 0 t
I Numerous correspondents cited the absence of Constitutional
prerogative for setting up banking, loan, housing neural an*
I converted power. Insurance, other businesses In un-leRal and
preferential comnetltlon against private capital. AndJ*e Arner-
; fcfn Process Association, of Los Angeles voted a *%J?
\ positive and Incontrovertible 23d Amendment to the Constltu-
' tlon, as follows:
"THF GOVERNMENT OF THE UNITED STATES SHALL
Nr.T ENGAGE IN ANY BUSINESS PROFESSION, COM-
M^-fAl OR INDUSTRIAL ENTERPRISE IN COMPETI-
T7CN WITH ITS CITIZENS EXCEPT AS SPECIFIED IN
THE CONSTITUTION." ^ # ^
My own research, not authoritative bu ^lng approxlmat
i estli-ates of the mischief so far accomplished, '"dicate.s that,
roughly, as of 1950 and considerably heavier damage would be
revealed U I could bring the exact mathematics to date andI in-
' elude all :he semi-concealed factors has cost MIW
a rising outpour of some $13.500,000.000 a year, plus about $4,000,-
OCO.OOO fc-Host tax revenue. ^ ^
The staeeering figures, which have slmost lost their "punch"
In these days of taflatlon war production and public extrava-
gance"uch as the world never could have *<>%.,*-
*e-"s hatr-ralsing... But we are rich and could weather even
uch waste, with Its Incalculable tortlon from pnvate lnduatry
and the inevitable losses of all governmental operation.
th.s is row FoauM thi iambs own column
THE MAIL BOX I
Labor News
And
Comment
"Where'd They Ever Get That Idea?'
By Victor Riesel
Until the other day, I knew
only that Casablanca was the
name of a movie and an al.port.
The movies finished, they tell
me. The airporta mighty vital
one, needed swiftly by our hea-
vy bomber command may
never be finished, they also toll
me.
This I hear from honest Ame-
rican working Joes who left
their families lor the dirty, mol-
dy, sweating North African town
to help build a U. S. Air Force
base and, of course, to earn a
living for the wives and kids
they left state side.
Before they returned to the
U. S., they tried to tell their
story to the Congressional in-
vestigation committee which
flew Into Casablanca, obviously
murtured on the Humphrey Bo-
gart saga.
The working men, who
are the human side of the
story of the wastage of at
least $50,000,006 of Ameri-
ca's tax money, tell me they
were waiting for the Con-
gressmen, "For we planned
to give them an earful, but
the men from Washington
were wined and dined and
routed by the construction
company men and spent
more time in Casablanca
niaht clubs than they did
investiqating."
The working Joes got tired of
serin others sleep and loaf and
get drunk on the job; weary of
wastage; bitter over Army of-
ficers' building their own homes
out of construction material;
angry at the company for build-
ing and ripping and rebulldng
so that after a year the bomber
base was only 10 per cent done.
They were med at the com-
pany's refuaa Ito give as many
hours of work aa promised, ana
they staged a walkout an monstration The company
rounded them up and fired
them. Why?
Because they protested against
what they considered a contract
violation and WLBtane like this:
Before the men went o\*er.
they learned that some 200
other men had been recruited
in California, Washington, Ne-
braska and other points west.
They were brought to New York
and put up at hotels at nina
dollars per day plus their sa-
laries. They were kept East for
weeks, then summoned to the
company offices, dismissed and
railroaded back eren before
they could see French North
African travel folder all at
terrific government expense.
The men who did go over,
were assembled at Westover
Field. Mass., and Idlewlld, N. Y.,
and flown to Camp Nouasseur
in Casablanca. But first they
were supposed to be processed
at $2000 a manat Federal
expense, of course.
Yet many of the men still
have not gotten their "shots"
and some of them now are back
In the II. 8. suing the company
for breach of contract. There's
evidence for all this in the of-
fices of their counsel, Herman
E. Cooper.
Once in Casablanca, they
were horrified by sheer
wanton wastage of time,
money and materials. Two
airstrips were finally butlt.
They were ripped by be-
cause they couldn't support
heavy bombers and this
is a bomber bate.
Blac* top asphalt floorings
were lPld for buildings some 50
by 180 feet. These were aban-
doned when it was discovered
they have been constructed In
the wrong place.
There was no American PX
ana the men were paying $4 a
carton for ciearettea. Bo eome-
bodv had the brleht |iea of
C*2* *n a*Pbslt floor 200 by
200 feet for a recreation hall for
tne men. >
The floor was laid, a carnival
nein and the proceeds. It was
announced, were to go for a
ouiiding. Money was raised.
They even nought a small radio
abandon "* hUW **"
Asphalt highways were
rushed through the enmp
and the following week they
were dug up because t h e
construction crew had not
been ordered to place pipes
'naer them. Last Septem-
ber word came for a spe-
cial rush job on a water
tower. Bxeeeive overtime
was paid. Once finished, the
tower was Ule for six
months before a connecting
pipe was laid.
A truck driver was promoted
to a rigger foreman don't
ask how and before ht got
through handling exnenaive
Friendship
By BOB RUARK
NEW YORK.The sacred word, "friendship,"
like many another old value, has been twisted
and turned ana abused by the times until It
has lost a deal of the meaning that once sanc-
tllied. it as the noblest relationship between
men.
Friends were what you laid down your life
for; gave the shirt off your back for. Friend-
other, and attempted to make one another rich
and secure off what waa not theirs to bestow
government loans, clearances, subsidies, tax
adjustments. The onus is no more on the giver
than the receiver. It merely rests on friend-
ship.
Government by crony has been the especial
premise of the Truman operation, with Harry
ship surpassed the love of man for woman, and nimself at the fountalnhead of the perversion.
endured after blood ties were severed.
Friendship has been corrupted Into what
amounts now to an almost-dirty word, a syno-
nym for devious dealing and crooked pressure.
Blalr Bolles' new book on corruption In gov -
srnment, called "fksf to Get Rich In Wash-
ington," stresses the fact that the messy stew
of favors that lent such a ripe, rich odor to the
I'ruman reign was product not so much of open
bribery as what Washington calls "friendship,"
Friendship is a variety of things In Washing-
ton. It can be bought by suave favors, the gifts
and trips and social drlnklngs.
It can be smoothly blackmailed by past asso-
ciation or tomorrow's prospects. It is bartereo
by telephone and the swift chit, the hasty In-
troduction and the difficult connection.
Friendship has turned into a slippery com-
modity which, when brought to light, always
seems surrounded by scandal and Incompetence.
The flower of friendship, 1952 style, has been
the fix, the deal, the Illicit monkeyshlne, the
sinister attachment.
The switch on friendship In Washington has
been that the friends have covered for one an-
Harry has freely given our all for nls friends,
&nd his friends' Iriends. And they have taken
It
One-of the sharpest commentaries on friend-
ship we have had Irom.tne Truman house party
a as the atotude of the Secretary State, Dean
Acheson, toward Alger Hiss, a traitor and abusr
of high governmental placement for seditions
end.
Acheson at one point valued friendship over
me welfare of his country when he refused "to
.urn my back on Alger Hiss," a flat statement
of disbelief in a proven guilt.
Friendship is line when nobly executed, but
there comes a time when honesty and decency
demands the rejection of friendships which Im-
peril a nation's well-being and the general
nealth and happiness of its peoples.
From the Roosevelt Administration to the
Truman debauch, we have had too much em-
phasis on personal friendship and too little on
the evils that such blind, Implicit trust can
effect in government, of, by and for the fine-
feathered friend.
Taft Holds South
By iosfcph and Ste.vort Alsop
WASHINGTON,Despite Gen. Dwight D. Kl-
eiinower's enormoui and ae*.iJWieo,ged pop-
ularity in the South, the great majority of tne
South's 192 delegate votes will probably go to
Sen. Robert A. Taft.
Here Is a significant and rather mysterious
political phenomenon, wnich badly needs ex-
plaining.
One place to look for the explanation is right
here in Washington, D. C.
For Washington, besides being the national
capital, Is also the biggest of southern cities
And the process which will almost certainly
tend six Taft delegates from Washington to
the Chicago convention Is exactly like that in
u whole series of southern cities.
Washington's Republican party, like Republi-
can organizations almost everywhere else in
the South, Is a tiny, exclusive club, kept tiny
and exclusive by a three-man dynasty which
.ias ruled the club for going on 32 years.
The dynasty consists of three lawyers, Edward
F Colladay, who has been in the driver's seat
,ince the early twenties, James C. Wllkes, party
chairman In 1948. and Joseph McGarragny, a
law partner of Wllkes, who has now taken over
the chairmanship.
This tight little triumvirate has Its counter-
part all over the South. And virtually all
southern Republican bosses follow a simple,
cardinal rule the fewer Republicans the bet-
ter.
This makes for tase of control, and what Is
more, for fat slices of the patronage pie when
the great day of Republican national victory
comes.
How well the Washington triumvirate has fol-
lowed this rule is suggested by the fact that
In 1948, less than 500 Republicans out of Wash-
And this is by no means all. The preelnet
leaders are easily kept in an obedient trame of
mind, since the organization can shift precincts
about as the boss wishes.
And the docile precinct captains are provided
with "oftlclal enrollment sheets,' which, they
carry in their pockets, and use to register at
will voters considered reliable
In 1948, there were more than 1,400 so re-
Kistered, three times as many as registered at
he designated polling place.
The precinct leaders also display a certain re-
ticence about the date and location of the pre-
cinct meetings which elect delegate* to the lo-
cal convention.
These meetings are ordinarily convivial but
exceedingly private gatherings of a half dozen
o' so of the trustee: faithful. And if the worst
comes to the worst, and a serious revolt threat-
ens, the organization can simply "go under-
ground and. elect convention delegates at private
teas and dinner parties," as one Republican
leader who tried to buck the machine in 1948
described the process.
There is really no way to attack this airtight
system.
Delegates to the local convention elected at
"rump" precinct meetings are simply tossed out
on their ear by the organization-controlled cre-
dentials committee.
Washington's Elsenhower backers tried a
frontal assault, with a proposal for a well-ad-
vertised general primary, with a secret oallot.
But Joseph McGarraghy stomped out of the
meeting called to discuss this proposal, exclaim-
ing angrily that the whole idea was "perfectly
ridiculous" The walkout was accompanied by
cries of "Gromyko" and "Malik but there was
really nothing anyone could do.
So there Is not much question how Washing-
ington's politically conscious population of more
equipment he smashed Sfl! than 80000 relatre<1 toe single designated ton's six delegates will vote In Chicago.
000 worth of m.chin.rv. ffif ^gutnUon. which la achieved part-
m,.. ... __ ._-.ii _.i. aii iuw icHiswauuu. wnicn is uciucvcu pun-
'Suable when the coin S. ly cwdln'v inconspicuous and dully word-
,'", e *!L h^v,fid r"nv b pre-polllng advertising. IS Itself Insurance
s-n came on. The eomnnv *>.<-.< ,v,. -...hii>.>. 1--1.. ?. .-i
a va
n-r.nri carne on. Tne eomnny
fabricat-d hundreds of hMnt>
stov-s fir tht man's tmts at
"me $arj apiece In two we*i
they were pulled out useless
Someone built a home-made
oil burner. It set the warehouse
fire In the Sidi Sllmone aras
Thousands of dollars lest.
There are hundreds of thes
Incidents The men who pro-
teged are bsck h-me
Now they sh-"ld be heard by
a COnrressionsl eommlttee
rne not c"rlv '"preseed b:
Humphrey Bogart's adventures. ;n this way.
against the machine's losing Its grip.
But there Is plenty of reinsurance. In order
to have any voice, a Washington Republican
must first prove he Is a Republican, ana re-
gister. He must then attend a meeting in his
precinct on* of 43 which sleets delegates to a
local convention. This local convention in turn
elects delegates to the national convention.
It Is no simple matter to prove you are a
Republican in Washington.
One of the criteria of orthodox Republican-
ism laid down by an organization leader her*
s the question, "Has he ever given money to
he party?" Those considered unreliable by the
rganiration can be quite simply "screened out"
MERRY-GO-ROUND
1L
ftftfW MAISON
AMJ1
I
McGarraghy himself Is maintaining an above-
the-battle attitude in public. But his mentor.
Colladay. made the position clear when ha an-
nounced that he was 'all out" for Sen. Taft.
Washington's six delegates may not seem to
matter very much. But precisely the same pro-
cess is at work in most southern cities Mc-
Garraghy's Gromyko act. for example, has been:
duplicated with variations In such cities as New
Orleans, Memphis, and Richmond.
And the 192 southern delegate delivered by
overwhelmingly Taft-mlnded Southern "regu-
lars" using tne techniques described above, may
very well determine the identity of the next
American president
This curious phenomenon of. southern Repub-
licanism thus has great meaning and it will be
examined in a further report in this space.
(Copyright, 19S2, New York Herald Tribune, lac.)
brew Pearson says: bconomists set higher taxes or stiffer
controls; Need for rationing is future possibility; Con-
gress Stalls on claims of World War II prisoners.
WASHINGTON. The nation's top economists have warned
that Congress must either Increase taxes or pass stlffer con-
trols perhaps even adopt rationing.
This was their secret testimony before the Senate-House
committee on the economic report, whose Job Is to keep a finger
on the nation's economic pulse.
Speaking for the President's council of economic adviser,
Roy Blough bluntly warned the committee behind closed doOri:
"If you are not prepared to divert resources through taxa-
tion, then you must be prepared to do the diverting of resources
through controls and other similar direct measure* of be pre-
pared to see those resources diverted through inflation which, ol
course, none of us want."
However, chairman Joe OMahoney of Wyoming saw little
chance of boosting taxes.
"From a perfectly practical point of view," he pointed out,
"the official spokesmen of both tne Ways and Means committee
of the House and the Finance Committee of the Senate have
made it rather clear that Increased taxes are not to be anti-
cipated during this session of Congress, that we shall have to
base our program upon the revenue to be derived from present
tax laws."
"I feel that the position this committee task In 1950 In strong-
ly urging tax legislation and a Pay as we go' basis for financing
tne aefense program was quite influential and very important,"
replied Blough.
"It is for this reason that I feel a little dispirited that the
chairman takes a somewhat pessimistic view that this commit-
tee, perhaps, could not Again move the spirit of congress in the
direction 5f taxes."
"I have been around here 18 years, Mr. Blough, and I think
I have some feeling for the sentiment of Congress," O'Mahony
shot back.
"And It has been my judgment for a long time that progress
is made by doing what you can do rather than by crusading for
the impossible."
"It seems to me that taxes do not set the burden. They dis-
tribute the burden, but they do not determine the burden," argu-
ed Blough.
"The thing that determines the burden is whether you arc
going to have this (defense) program and whether you ate go-
ing to support it."
POSSIBLE RATIONING
Sen. Ralph Flanders, Vermont Republican, objected that taxa-
tion causes "distortion among income groups."
"I think taxation prevents distortion in the economy. That
Is about the only way of preventing It," disagreed Blough.
"You talk to any old person with a fixed income and see
what he thinks about the distortion of the economy," invited
Flanders.
"It seems to me that a person with a fixed income gets even
more distortion from inflation than he does from taxes Blough
replied. "The most basic justification for the balanced budget la
that you have to use taxes to get private demand down."
He explained that the "only time you have to take ration-
ing into account is when, after you have done all of these more
general things and less regulative and controlling things, there
still remains substantial excesses of market demand over supply
which threaten not only to empty shelves but to leave substan-
tial parts of the population unsupplled.
"When that happens, then rationing Is necessary. There has
been no need for rationing up to now in the present situation."
"Does that mean that you feel the need for rationing 1* be-
ginning to appear?" asked O'Mahoney.
"No, I do not," replied Blough, though he added that he did
not "like to forecast these things."
"8enator Flanders then observed: "I have had the feeling
that the enormous taxation that Great Britain has had to un-
dergo has almost inevitably driven It into national'socialism by
drying up the sources of capital." -' ?rtl
"Even In the face of this taxation, the Increased taxation of
recent years, there has been a much larger an extraordinarily
larger amount of private Investment,' O'Mahoney broke in.
"That is right," agreed Flanders.
"The question arises, what do you want for your money?"
added O'Mahoney. "Do you want to save your taxes, keep more
money in your pocket, or do you want to defend the country
against the Communist danger?"
"I think you have said the problem very well," agreed Blough.
"Which do you want?"
"Then so far as this discussion Is concerned." summed up
O'Mahoney, "the question Is, which is easier to bear from the
practical point of view to gain the objective of defense, to do
It by way of deficit or by way of taxes?"
In brief, should Congress spend the money, then collect it
afterward plus Interest? Or should Congress raise the .money as
In an election year, the answer as O'Mahoney Indicated
is that Congress won't boost taxes.
MESSAGES TO MOSCOW *
School children across the nation are participating in the
rr.essages-to-Moscow campaign.
Many of the messages will soon be heard behind the Iron
Curtain via the powerful radio beams of the Voice of America
and will help offset Moscow's propaganda about American "war-
mongers."
Here, for example, is the kindly and straightforward mes-
sage from a 19-year-old veteran of the Korean war Purple
Heart winner Garland Roberts, a Junior at Plnevllle high school,
West Virginia:
"My message is not a message of bitterness. Although I am
only nineteen years old. I have fought In one of the most con-
flicting wars of the century the Korean.
"Your nation Is often accused of starting this war, yet I do
not feel malice toward you.
"There must be many of you who have suffered more than L
Every American realizes that much is forced upon you.
"America and her people would like to see the Russian people
free in a Democratic nation with all the rights that we in Amer-
ica enjoy.
"I know that you, being my age. feel and act the same way
as I; and that you would enjoy our democratic form of govern-
ment.
"It Is a great thing to be free and to live without knowing
fear and unhapplness.
"Garland Roberts"
MRS. ROBERT VOGELER
His beautiful, blonde wife listened raptly as Robert Vogeier,
who no longer bears the marks of imprisonment by Communist
Hungary, urged a militant anti-Soviet program Of psychological
warfare in a speech to the recent conference on psychological
strategy In Washington.
"Your husband looks great a different man than his pic-
tures a few months back, remarked a newsman.
"Do you know, he's gained 50 pounds since that experience
in Hungary." beamed Mrs. Vogeier. "Even though I happen to
be a very bad cook."
AMERICAN PRISONERS
While the public anxiously watches UN. truce negotiations
to free American prisoners In Korea, many ex-G.I.s who were
prisoners during the last wsr wonder if Congress will ever get
around to settling claims arising out of their imprisonment.
Though Congressional hearts bleed profusely for G.I. prison-
ers of the Communists, some of the same Congressmen are se-
cretly trying to whittle down or completely eliminate the funds
to compnsate UJ5. war prisoners for work they performed whip
prisoners of Italy, Germany or Japan.
Through these payments won't cost the American taxpayer!
a single cent, Congress Is strangely reluctant to O.K. them.
The Geneva Convention provided that a nation which cap-
tures enemy prisoners In wartime must pay these men for labor
performed as prisoners.
Accordingly, after World War II. we concluded agreement*
with the German, Italian and Japanese governments, under
which Congress appropriated a total of $189,000,000 to pay enemy
prisoners for work done for us.
In contrast, the Axis countries paid our G.I.S almost nothlic*
for their work.
One group of Allied prisoners built a railroad MO miles
through the steaming Burmese Jungle. Sixty thousand men be-
gan the construction; only 28.000 men were alive when It was
completed.
For this work, the Japanese paid our men the magnificent
sum of ten cents a day.
In 1948 therefore. Congress decided to pay these POW claim
by selling alien property in this country and using the proceeds
to pay our war prisoners as well a* other claims. .
However, believe It or not. Congress Is now considering turn-
ing this alien property baek to German, Italian and Japanese
nationals, rather than paying American POWs.
There are a total of 14 bills now before the House interstate
and Ferelgn Commerce Committee several of them already
passed by the Senate which would return the property te cer-
tain classes Of former enemy nationals.
NOTEAmerican prisoners of war were paid $1 a day from
enemy assets under a provision of the Geneva Convention re-
garding low quality food, but nothing for labor performed.




1
p-----
_^^-^
_____
FRIDAY, MARCH 7, 1958
HB PANANA AMBHCI' AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Mat
McCarthy Charges Housecleaner Morris's
Associates With Communist Front Links
WASHINGTON, March 7 (UP) Sen. Joseph
R. McCarthy yesterday charged two trustees of a
Chinese educational foundation headed by presi-
dential clean-up chief Newbold Morris with "very,
very active participation in Communist front
movements."
The Wisconsin Republican did not identify the
two trustees of China International Foundation,
Inc. But he said they will be "confronted with
their records" when they appear before the Sen-
ate's Permanent Investigating Committee.
McCarthy made his charges as
the committee questioned Mor-
ris' law partner, Houston H.
wasson, about a deal In which
a firm headed by former Rep.
Joseph E. Casey (D., Mass.) sold
three surplus U. 8. tankers to
United Tankers Corp., a Chi-
nese-backed film.
The Casey group made a $450,-
000 profit on a $1,000 Invest-
ment.
Wesson, acting for the Mor-
Radio Programs
I tour Community Station
HOG-840
^ Wh. 100,000 P.opl. MM
Presents
Teda. Friday, Mar. 7
P.M.
3:30Muilc for Friday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15VOA Stamp Club (VOA)
4:30Whafs Your Favorite
6:00Linda's First Love
Cla. Alfaro.S.A.
6:15Request Salon
7:00>-Anlmal World
7:30BLUE RIBBON 8PORTS
REVIEW
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan ed China hauls.
rls law firm, represented United
Tanker.
Sen. Karl E. Mundt (R.. 8.
D.) accused United of seeking
"blood profits" when it charter-
ed two of Its tankers to carry
gasoline and oil to Chinese
Communist ports.
Mundt said the firm appar-
ently violated no law when It
chartered the two tankers to
the Soviet OH Bureau, a Russian
government agency, In the'sum-
mer of 1949.
But, he told Wasson, the
charter violated a pled|e Mor-
ris made to the old U. S. Ma-
ritime Commission to use the
tankers to aid Nationalist
China. On four of the six trips
the tankers made under Rus-
sian charter, they carried f**
aollne and oil from Commun-
ist Romania to Red Chinese
ports.
Wasson contended that If
United had not taken the busi-
ness, someone else wuold have.
The oil would nave gotten to
Red China anyway, he said.
"It was a question of violat-
ing a moral obligation," Mundt
told Wasson. "You say you
didn't. I say you did."
Chief Counsel Francis D. Fla-
nagan said United was taking
Economic Cooperation Admin-
istration funds from the United
States for oil shipments to Na-
tionalist China at the same time
two of its ships were chartered
to the Soviet Oil Bureau for the
Justice Department's Wo
Echoed By Democratic Rep.
8:00News and Commentary
(VOA)
8:15Opera Concert (VOA)
8:46Commentator's Digest
9:00Short Story Theatre
(VOA)
9:30London Studio Concert
(BBC)
10.00Cavalcade of America
tVOA)
10:30Adventure.of P. c. 48
(BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00a.m.--Slgn Off
Saturday, Mar. 8
A.M.
6:00Sign On Alam Clock
Club
7:30Jazz Salon
:15 NEWS (VOA)
:30As I Knew Him
(BBC)
8:45The Duke Steps Out
9:00NEWS
: ISWomen's World (VOA)
9:30As I See It
10:00NEWS
10:05Off the Record
11:00NEWS
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00NEWS
r.M.
12:05New Tune Time
12:30Popular Music
1:00 NEWS
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Tour de France (RDF)
2:00Latin American Serenade
2:16Date for Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00Music for Saturday
3:30McLean's Program
3:45Musical Interlude
4:00Music for Saturday
4:30Whafs Your Favorite
6:00Guest Star
6:15Masterworks from France
(RDF)
6:45American Folk Songs
7:00Gay Paris Music Hall
(RDF)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00News and Commentary
(VOA)
8:16Blng Crosby 8how 8:46Report from Congress
(VOA)
9:00HOG Hit Parade
9:30VOA Hit Parade
(VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:30Having a Wonderful
Crime (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00ajn.Sign Off
Flanagan said the company
received more than $4(10,000
for the Soviet charters and
"several million" for ECA. He
also said ECA told United at
one time to stop carrying oil
to the Reds or it would lose
its ECA funds.
Sen. Richard M. Nixon (R
Calif.) asked Wasson if Morris
knew about the Russian oil
charters.
"My recollection Is that he
did not," Wasson said.
McCarthy said he obtained his
information about the two
trustees from files of the House
Un-American Activities Com-
mittee. One of them, he said,
has a "very lengthy" record of
Communist front activity. The
other record, he added, is "not
so lengthy."
McCarthy narrowed the field
by saying that the two are in-
cluded In a list of seven officers
and trustees of the foundation
which the committee has made
public.
Wasson Is not one of the two
trustees, McCarthy said.
Wasson Immediately replied
that McCarthy's charge "must'
be without foundation if It is
Intended to Imply that any of
the trustees Were guilty of Com-
munist activity."
Morris Is president and Wat-
son Is secretary of China Inter-
national Foundation, Inc., an
organization established by
United Tanker to provide
scholarships for Chinese Na-
tionalist students.
Explanation of Symbol*
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting
Corp.
DFRadlodlffuslon Francaise
---------
^Vw MS UfAUIB
ton HIGH**
SCORIS
THIS SEASON
Tfc. NEW BRUNSWICK BALL It
tht hightft-tcorinf ball ,r de|.
ppd. Fo* bcuer bowling .,, ed
for your own Brunswick Minertlh*
Bill today. .."..,
CORPORACIN UNIVERSAL
DI EXPORTACIN
Panana Coln
mercurio
Noxt le the Control Thtatr*
MEN'S
AUfOMATIC
WATCHES
17 Jewels' '
Waterproof
Shockproof
Stainless steel ease
Stainless steel band
* $ 29 "
WASHINGTON, March 7 (UP)
Chairman Emanuel Celler
turned against members of his
own House Committee today
and took sides with the Justice
Departament in a dispute over
Government records.
The New York Democrat said
a special judiciary subcommit-
tee Invited the Justice Depart-
ment's refusal to turn over the
records by making the request
"as broad as a barn door."
He got into a hot debat with
two Republicans at a rules com-
mittee hearing which had noth-
ing to do with the subject they
were discussing.
Celler Is head of the full Judi-
ciary Committee, parent of the
subcommittee which Is investi-
gating the Justice Department.
The Department refused yes-
terday to give the subcommittee
a list of all non-prosecuted
cases in the last six years. A
spokesman said this would Im-
pose an "Intolerable burden" of
examining 500,000 cases.
GOP members of the sub-
committee insist, however, that
the list be made available. They
have threatened to appeal to
President Truman unless the
information is supplied.
The matter came up at a
Rules Committee hearing on a
bill to bar Federal Judges from
testifying as "character wit-
nesses' at court trials.
The bill Is sponsored by Rep.
Kenneth B. Keating (R., N. Y.),
who also Is sponsor of the Jus-
tice Department Investigation.
It is designed to prevent a re-
petition of the case In which
Supreme Court Justice Felix
Frankfurther and Stanley p.
Reed testified in behalf of Alger
Hiss at his New York perjury
trial.
Celler contended the bill Is
unnecessary. He said that In
view of "widespread protests"
over the actions of Frankfurter
and Reed "It should never hap-
pen again."
Rep. clarence J. Brown (R.,
O.) began to twit Celler for his
Inability to ''Influence" his com-
mittee or the Justice Depart-
ment,
Celler then made his reference
to the "broad as a barn door"
request.
"I notice that President Tru-
man was quick to give Newbold
Morris power to get any and all
1 papers he needs for his so-called
clean-up drive," Brown retorted.
"But he won't give Congress
full authority to look at the gov-
ernment records It needs."
Keating added that the.sub-
commltte was unanimous In its
decision to ask for the Justice
Departament records.
"But you acted contrary to
the resolution creating the sub-
committee." Celler shot back.
"The resolution confined the
Investigation to Information
based on credible evidence, but
you tried to get 500,000 cases
and It Imposed an Impossible
burden on the department."
GIVE!
1952
RED CROSS
fUND

SECOND FLOOR
We are unpacking
Plastic Shadow Boxes.... 2.M
MAYNARD Stainless Egg
Beaters ............... 3.75
Plastic Soda Cracker Dish 0.35
Dlah Mops ............. 0.35
Burpproof Iron Board
Covers ............... 3.5
Plastic Pillow Cases................ l.tO
Pressing Cloth.................... 0.75
Metal & Brass Polishing Cloth.....0.35
Polishing Cloth for Autos.......... 0.35
Polishing Cloth for Shoea.......... 6.35
Metal Standing Ath
Traya ................ 8.50
Heavy Glass Ath Trays-
Set of 4.............. 1.15
Plastic Butter Dishes.... .35
Nylon Baby Bottle Brush O.fif)
NeW Assortment of Lamp
Shades.
Buy NOW
SECOND FLOOR 5? AVENIDA

Former President
Lauds Cirl Scout
Leaders For Work
"Leaaers are the most lmport-
n v?g Qirl Scouting," Mrs.
&* gl\fn Ker8"aon. 'ormer
National President of the uirl
Scouts of the USA, stated at the
urn acout tea heia Monaav in
the home of Mrs. F. K New-
comer.
"Without leaders," Mrs Fer-
guson saio, "there would be no
uin bcout movement and i am
anxious that they receive re-
cognition lor the important Job
they are doing, um Scouting
means to me that the next
generation of women will be
er.v.world clt'zens than we
are. That Is our hope in Gin
Scouting."
Mrs. Ferguson arrived on the
S. 8. President Monroe with her
nusoand Monday morning and
sailed early Tuesday lrom Bal-
boa on a cruise wnich will take
them around the world.
A native of Schnectady, N. Y.,
Mrs. Ferguson was National
West Indian Croup
Send Condolence
Cables To Britain
Cables extending condolence to
the British Royal family on the
death of King George VI were
forwarded recently by the Com-
monwealth Committee of West
Indian Nations, It was revealed
today.
A cable sent by Committee sec-
retary Henry Shackleton, was
endorsed by several members of
the West Indian community here,
including:
Archdeacon A. F. Nightengale
(Barbados), Rev. Samuel N.
Brown (Jamaica), Elder D. A.
Dunn (Jamaica), A. F. Stanley,
Lehman J. Hurdle (Barbadian
Progressive Society), George F.
Edwards (Antiguan Friendly So-
ciety), Rev. Charles C. Moulton,
Bclfont Dusuazay (St. Lucia"),
Osbourne Jones (British Hondu-
ras), and others.
&
President of the
from 1945 to 1951.
Girl Scouts
MATERNITY DRESSES
(in cool washable cottons)
One and two piece models!
A few separate Coals too!
FELIX B. MADURO, S.A.
Ml
21 Central Avenue
6 Tivoli Avenue
rl X HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
The ONLY store ol its kind in Panam!
We Buy and Sell Furniture
EVERY ARTICLE WE PURCHASE IS EXPERTLY AND
SKILLFULLY RECONDITIONED TO LOOK LIKE NEW.
RATTAN, WICKER AND DINING ROOM SETS,
BEDS, DAY BEDS, CHAIRS, TABLES,
DRESSERS, RUGS, BAMBOO BAR, ETC.
COME IV AND SEE THESE BARGAINS
FOR YOURSELF
You'll be convinced that you can't
beat our prices anywhere in town.
41 Automobile Row
Tel. 3-4911
i i
LA MODA AMERICANA
just received latest styles;..
DRESSES
Nylon Cotton
Cocktail and Dressy Dresses
In Silk.
SKIRTS
Nylon Pleated
Pine Gabardine In all colors.
LINGERIE
Ladies SANDALS
Handbags Purses
Girls SWIM SUITS
In beautiful styles and colors.
AT VERY LOW PRICES
LA MODA AMERICANA
102 Central Avenue Panam
HEURTEMATTE & ARIAS, S. A.
Has the pleasure of announcing their
appointment by

CHRYSLER EXPORT CORPORATION
as Exclusive Distributors for the Republic of
Panama and the Canal Zone.
WE SHALL SOON ANNOUNCE OUR PRESENTATION
OF THE SENSATIONAL
7952 MODELS
"THE FINEST ENGINEERED CARS OF ALL"
CHRYSLER

PLYMOUTH
FARGO
Main Office: Jos Feo. dt la Ossa Ave. No. 10
Morris Division: Jos Feo. de la Ossa Avt. No. 43
Coln: M. A. Powell, S. A.
David: A. D. Abada, Ca. Ltda.


-

'
mira
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAIL NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, MARCH 7, 1MI

Ergo and Freight-Ships and Planes- Arrivals and Departures
^^wmi^^^^^^^^^~
Shipping & AirLine News
SIDE GLANCES
By Galbraitf
mg for New York, according to
the advance passenger list.
The complete advance passen-
ger list follows:
Mr and Mr*. Mack P. Bailey
and daughter; Ethel M. Baum;
Mr and Mrs. Wendelin J Beck;
Mrs. M. Beckanstm; Mr. and
Mrs! Herbert J Bucksbau; co-
rlne Camden; Ann Carey Max
M. Cohen: Mr. and Mrs Robert
Chopak: Gertrude Colby, Mr.
art Mrs. Charles Creator. John
M. Curlv: and Mr. and Mrs. W.
L. Cusack.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles G. Do-
ris: Susan C. Emmerich Mr.
and Mis. Morris Farbman, Mr
and Mrs. Raymond V Faiieii.
William O. Felton: Mr. and Mrs
Richard P. Gordon: John T.
8S. rr.n L. Hrr,ton: Mr.
StftITVSr
erlck H Hodges.
Mr and Mrs. Arthur G. Jar-
Grace McConnell: Mr Eugene
McGrath; Mr. indMn Harry
Agnes McVey. Mr
-IMI Queen of Cotton"
o MaUe Latin Anter.can Tour
! A nreiv blue-eved Irish Miss
fro n Dal as Texas is the new
ESS1 Quee* of Cotton who will
frv.fce a flving tour of Latir Ame
Mea on Braniff Airways later
}hMisseapatricia Ann Mullarkey.
Selected from hundreds of beau-
fce U.S.. Europe, and Latin
Swr, the 12 million mem-
henTof the cotton business-rang-
P,^ from farmers to fashion, de-
Kmln-chooM one beautv from
he cotton producing **.
iMtrJzt the new uses of the pro
Prvervdav life. The Queen
if cotton introduces new fab ncs
n fashion shows sneaks to lun-
cheon and civic clubs on the new
uJwnfarturlns processes ol me
Rw materiaK and meets goy-
mmSit and business leaders in
fcach rommunitv gh^TMff--
"Although the Qee" *"
toured the C.S. and Enroe
ince 1939. her firstwr *
Latin America was made last
tear-sponsored jointly by tfc
National Cotton Council and
Braniff International Ahwe.
The National Cotton Council
nd cotton Irtuatriwf
United States were so well pleas-
ed with the results of the
CHRIS WELREN. Plaaetoee
you UAVB HOTICBO MOW
Miller;
&tnVAmerici that we hope this
&ur can be included on the
-.r-hidiile each vear." Ed Lips-
fcomb. Memphissales and promo-
tion director of the Council, id.
"The splendid hospitality
ps sugSSetSw*r k&
the Queen's Latin America tour Harry r^ Normatl E. Rock-
B&ffffi^
SEw York art tanow a student thai; Mr. and
t Southern Methodist Unlver-
"If you want to complain about the erooka in government,
write to CongrttiI'm not in on any of the deal!"

Ancient Instrument
3
Answer to Previou Puzzlo
fifty in Dallas.
Her beauty honors include the
1951 homecoming Queen of
Southern Methodist and a Ro-
*unda (college yearbook) beauty
nominee
Mrs. Robert N
Ruley: Mr. and Mrv Albert,
Schnitzer; John N. e Mr
and Mrs. Albert.Small; Viola C
Souder; Mr. and Mrs. Arthur E
Sutton; Mr. and Mrs. Daniel
Tate: Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Ta-,
tor; Edna R. C. Taylor; Magda-
suba ^StmsS Haiwn
cities and will visit Latin Amer->nd ^J*'1^*", *nud, **
kan countries with her extensivej Mrs. Turbutt Wright,
cotton wardrobe later
rear. ____
g.S. Cristobal To Sail
New York Monday
I A total of 126 passengers have
been booked for passage on the
B-anama liner Cristobal which
(was scheduled to saH this morn-
answer the call
TAGAROPULOS
INDf TRIES. S.A.
HORIZONTAL
1 Ancient
instrument
7 This------U
still used for
counting
13 Wrinkle
14 Harangues
15 Harness ring
16 Penetrates
17 Whirlwind
18 Fixed look
20 That is (ab.)
21 Roads (ab.)
23 Feiry fort
24 Twirled
26 Puffed up
29 Ijpominy
SOS'.airpart
St Ruminant
32 Noises
33 Expunge
35 Winter
vehicles
37 Bowlers get
these
38 Stockings
39 Companion
40 And so forth
(ab.)
42 Daybreak
(comb, form)
43 System
45 Exclamation
46 Undertake
49 Explosive
52 Lariats
53 voids
154 Flouts
55 Hate
VERTICAL
1 Performer
2 Originator
3 Aerial (comb,
form)
4 Vehicle
5 Employs
6 Colonizers
7 Agents
8 Sea eagle
9 Cistern
10 Follower
11 Metallic
element
12 Hebrew
ascetic
19 Help
22 Slips
24 Shave
25 Zonpastrian
adherent.
27 Stage whisper
28 Numbers
n; i i--r: idKaatri I *P3
boPC.Qi HJ
j 'in 'i.< r:i ii i
SmoVi r'.r-:kv rifM"n
i iMt-- WU.S r: hillli
31 Drained
34 Landed
properties
35 Cutting
instruments
36 Free
37 Sorrowful
39 Iron
29 Whey of milk 41 Box
IT
43 Persian
tentmaker
44 Wander
47 Grade of oil
48 Shoshonean
Indian
50 Burmese wood
sprite
51 Fish
fDIM?WHY,TH*r lYtH.-INTtW flOUNDd LIKE /TMINGCVER HE WAS TIME- THERE/ POUR' k MACHINED/ J AN' HE WAA ^ ^J JUST THIN AIR!
nl,(sllr 1 isllm^ ^ V^^&^ta r
1 1 f"isi
2-2* '7.. 1 Ijsn ^

ROOTS AND HER BDDIBB
Explained
BT EDGAR MARTIN
SWXIV .TOLAS'. I AM Ht V\Vit'N)l HQ9P10 HtSIW
VH\VS>3 V*fSS
owlv.vk: got wceo W ^wl^T^L^0^*!?^
\WU6W THIS WCA THt JWCAXS t\6 WJ_W__O0*
Hoost wwsn wy dim?
SVSWR VW) TO LVsJt:
swao avsd vv "\vt oxvwe
W&HHS&..60W& O'-" r-1


*=r
FRIDAY, MARCH 7, 1952
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAOBfTft
&. 17, &/L~ V.t &l~ is*
MRS. WILUAM H. H. MORRIS, JR. (right) wife of Lieute-
nant Genera: William H. H. Morris, Jr., Commander m
Ciiiet. Caribbean Command, was the uonor gue aU lare-
w.ii tea eivpn on Tuesday at the Albrook orncer* ciuo.
Pictured w!tn Mrs. Morris Is Mrs. Kmll C. Kiel wife of the
commanding general of Caribbean Air Command
In the receiving Une with Mrs. Morris and Mrs Kiel
were Mrs. K. A. Wldlund, Mrs. D. 8. Eaton, Mrs. W. A.
airvker Mrs J M. Deloge and Mrs. H. A. Waescne.
Slr AlternaUng at the tla service were Mrs Robert Conner
Mrs Clyde B. Brooks. Mrs. Robert M. Walters, Mrs. James
S Cathroe, Mrs. Joseph U. Martin, Mrs R. L. Busch, Mrs.
Charles W. Johnson and Mrs. F. J. Fowles.
Chairman for the tea was Mrs. J. E Thompson, who
was assisted by Mrs. Harry L. Waesche. Mrs. Herbert W.
L*dd and Mrs Oeorge D. Gorman _.. Mm
Special guests included Mrs. Lester J. WniUock, Mrs.
Albert M Bledsoe, Mrs. Robert L. Howze, Mrs. R. 8. Nourse,
Mrs. J. K. Rlppert. Mrs. Francis A. March and Mrs. George
W Rice
Music was provided by the "A B C Trio," who are mem-
bers fo the 776th Air Force Band.
The exhibit will
through Mar. 15.
continue
RP Agricultural
Specialist Joins
Point Four Staff
Vacationers Leave Isthmus
Mr. and Mrs. William Graham
of Kansas City. Missouri and Mr.
Arthur Seellgson. Jr., of Dallas,
Texas, left last night by plane grams i cooperan"
to return to their homes in the a. technicians from* the Point
Luis Alberto Palacio, Pana-
manian englnere, specialist on
agricultural education, has been
employed by the Servicio Co-
operativo interamerlcano de
Educacin to help develop new
educational agriculture pro-
grams In cooperation with U.
tu return w biieir iiviuco in ** o, leciiiiiumus
United States after a brief vaca- Four Program.
tiste* nn tria Tcthmm rilirtntT BnUnln -..ill
tlon on the Isthmus, during
which time they were guests at
the Hotel El Panama.
Mrs. Bryan Entertains
Bridge Club
The Fortnightly Bridge Club
members met at the home of Mrs.
Frank Bryan In Pedro Miguel on
Wednesday evening.
The attending members in-
cluded Mrs. H. T. Leisy. Mrs.
Helen Adler. Mrs. William Black
Palacio will work with the
Servicio In developing programs
related to agricultural educa-
tion in the rural schools of Pa-
nama and will help plan courses
for training rural teachers In
agriculture.
A graduate from Cornell Univ-
ersity, Palacio was formerly
acting director of the Institute
Nacional de Agricultura In Di-
visa, and professor at the same
Institute. He also has worked
.mr. """'" *V7~-- Institute. He also has woricea
Mrs. H. V. Howard Mrs. Mar- ,^ various agricultural com-
ilrs. Ethelyn Wood. ,.., Venezuela.
on Lucas, Mrs. .
Mrs. Daisv Fortner and Mrs. E.
W. Schnake.
Buffet Supper Honors
General And Mrs. Morris
The Commanaer-in-Ciilef
of
the bride's parents in California,
on Saturday. Mar. 1. Only mem-
bers of the couple's Immediate
ing
tbj Caribbean Command. Limit.: tamules wen. Present
Cinerul William H. H. Morris,; Greenery, entwined with ca-
Jr., and Mrs. Morris, who areimelllas .covered the mantle
leaving In the near^future for .he McVlcker's fireplace for
panies In Venezuela.
Last year, Palacio represented
Panama In the Inter-American
Cattle Conference held at Tu-
AI1 Star Circle Meets___ rrlalba, Costa Rica, under the
The *? ?ti C,rele*?h. S.nt a"P'ces of the U. Food and
n.es_dK1atm1:00ip-im-i?.iU fnr Agricultural organization.
tish Rite Temple in Balboa for a _
luncheon and business meetlnc.
after which the ladles played
cards and bingo. Hostesses for .,-- -
ihe occasion were Mrs. E'fle Mc- devotionals.
Glade Mrs. Laura Davis, Mrs.
Florence Yard and Mrs. Mary
Snow. _.
Visitors present were Mrs.
Margaret Muller. Mrs. Edna
Munro end Mrs. G. Jpuetra.
The attending members inclu-
ded Mrs. Harriet Powell. Mrs.
Elisabeth Zlrkman. Mrs. Ella
Brown. Mrs. Edith Voss. Mrs.
Grace Brundaire. Mrs. Blanche
Wright. Mrs. Ethel Clarke. Mrs.
Ruth Straus. Mrs. Maude Clln-
chard. Mrs. Catherine Sellen.
Mrs. Alice Burkle. Mrs. Stella
Price. Mrs. Edith Erjnley. Mrs.
Nina Plckett. Mrs. Rena Harvey.
Mrs. Coreen Mornlngweg Mrs
Irene Harems nn and Mrs. Ger-
trude Hoffman.
Mrs. Vance Howard led the
Luncheon At El Rancho
Garden Wednesday
The no-host luncheon sponsor-
ed by the Balboa Woman's Club
will be held on Wednesday at
12:30 p.m. at El Rancho Gar-
den. .
Reservation* may be made by
-nlllno: Mrs. Ruppel at Balboa-
250R or Mrs. Plumer at Balboa-
2622.
Washington. D.C.. were honored
Wednesday evening at a buffet
supper given by Mr. and Mrs.
Leigh R. Cramer at their home-
in Las Cumbres.
Visitors Honored
At Supper Party
Captain and Mrs. Newton
Lord Nichols of Baltimore. Mary-
land, sailed today for New York
aboard the S.S. Cristobal after
a visit of four days on the Isth-
mus, during which time they
were guests at the Hotel El Pan-
The couple were guests of hon-
or before their departure at a
buffet, supper given Wednesday
evening by Captain and Mrs. J.
Walter Young-at their home at
the Naval BJMgtlon.
CaptaiQgicboH.. USN, Retired
and Mrs.!THcnffliBi former re-
sidents of the Ii
Mrs. Rlbeiro AndW Are In
. the
wedding ceremony. On either
side were baskets of orchid and
white stock. Pink peach blos-
soms were also used as decora-
tions.
Miss McVlcker was attired In
a beige suit with brown accessor-
ies and an orchid corsage. Her
sister. Miss Grace McVlcker, the
maid of honor, wore an aqua suit
with white accessories and a cor-
sage of pink camellias.
Clarence Coats of Long Beach,
served his brother as best man.
After the ceremony, the bridal
party went to Old Hickory Inn.
Glendora. for a wedding dinner.
The bride is a graduate of Po-
mona High School and Pomona
College. She is a teacher at Mer-
wln School. In the Covina dis-
trict.
Mr. coats was graduated from
the Canal Zone Junior College
He received his B.A.. from Po-
mqua College and lias taken a
veir of graduate work at Clare-
mont Graduate School. A mem-
Mrs Joao Emilio Ribelro. wife 4er of Phi Delta Kappa, national
of the'Minister of B azll to Pan-honorary educational fraternity
ama and her son. Jorge Carlos Mr. Coats tenches fifth grade at
Ribelro. left by Diane recently
for Rio de Janeiro, where Jorge
w'U continue his studies.
Mrs. Rlbeiro will return to the
Isthmus after vacat'onlng for
several weeks in Brazil.
States Wedding
Of Interest To Isthmians
Miss Patricia McVlcker. daugh-
ter ol Mr. and Mrs. Charles P
McVlcker, became the bride of
John Ellis Coats, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Carl Hoffmeyer of Diablo
Heights, at an Informal wedding
ceremony performed by the Rev.
Gordon McGrane at the home of
Mcott School.
Mrs. Selee Entertains Friends
Mrs. Richardson Selee was
hostess to a group of her friends
on Tuesday at a luncheon and
canasta partv held at the Al-
brook Officers Club.
Second Performance Tonight
Of Theater Guild Play
The Theater Guild will give Its
second performance ,of "Spring-
time For Henry" tonight at 8:00
at the Diablo Theater. Tickets
are available at the box office
until curtain time.
All seats are reserved.
Madge Locke Recital Saturday
Curtain time will be 7:30 p.m.
Saturday evening for Madge
Locke's Recital at the Balboa
YMCA. The Dance Round-Up
will be presented in three acts
which are: "Down on the Farm-."
"Exotic": and "From Here and
There."
Ticket,"! will be available at the
door. Children under ten will pay
$.25 admission and adults $.50.
Music Group To Meet Monday
The Music group of the Canal
Zone College Club will meet at
7:30 p.m. Monday.at the home
of Mrs. Elisabeth W. McNevin,
House 620 Ancon Boulevard. An-
cn .
The program, which Is the se-
cond on the suMect. "The Voice
an^ Volcrl Music." will h ore-
sen ted by Mrs. J. E. Schrlftgies-
ser.
Library Pub 3 New
Exhibits On Display
Three temporary exhibits, ar-
ranged by the Canal Zone Libra-
ry, are now in display In the
lobby of the Civil Affairs Build-
ing.
One is an exhibit of stamps be-
longing to members of the Ca-'
rlbbean Stamp Club. Contribu-
tors in the exhibit are Mrs. Ma-
rie M. Gore, president: Robert
Maroney, vice-president; Luis
Farrugia and Daniel Perry.
The exhibitors have presented
their collections in a manner to
interest both the layman and the
stamp collector.
The large lighted case behind
the stamp exhibit contains the
winning photographs of the
third Inter-Service Photography
Contest. This Is the first time
these photographs have been
shown to the general public on
the Canal Zone and Panam.
The photographs were selected
from entries submitted by mem-
bers of the U. S. Armed Forces all
over the world and were Judged
In the light of the following cat-
egories: Service life, landscape,
and architecture, people and cus-'
toms, general pictorial, color and
snapshots.
An exhibit of Vlaminck prints
Is located to the right of the lob-
by near the entrance to the res-
taurant. The prints, a gift to the
Museum from Miss Shirley Ed-
wards, are part of the collection
of prints which the Museum
shows periodically.
These exhibits will be on dis-
play until the last week in
March.
.
Get a grip on the WORD!! Let the WORD grh y'ettl!
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Balboa Heights, C. Z.
SUNDAY March 9, 1952
10A5 A.M. "THE RIDDLE OF THE WINDS"
John 3.
Junior Choir......"The Name of Jesus"
Senior Choir......"Consider And Hear Me."
7:30 P.M.' "CAN LAW BRINGS RIGHTEOUSNESS"
Gaaltlam 3:15-.
Chorus Choir......Solo by Mrs. Doris Vlekers.
(Dr. Eugene Nlda at the Evening Service.)
Etepvone Welcome
WE PREACH CHRIST CRUCIFIED RISEN COMING AGAIN
,3
*neM
Police Ball Is March 14
The Balboa branch of the Ca-
nal Zone Police Association will
hold Its annual ball next Friday,
March 14. at the Hotel El Pana-
ma.
Tickets are available from anv
Canal Zone policeman or at any
Canal Zone police station.
Charles Fhrererg
Retnrns To Isthmus
After an absence of two years
from the Tsthmus. Mr. Ehren-
herc well known locallv as
"Charles," has retu^d to Peti-
<"ia. wh"e he Is affiliated with
"Pre"H" or Beauty" at the Ho-
tel Tlvoli.
Woman'* Auxilian- To Hold
Coroore*e Communion
The Womon's Auxiliary of the
Cathedral of St. Luke will hold
i Corporate Communion at 7:30
8u"dav morning.
At this time a special offering
iwlll be taken for the work of the
Auxiliary.
"ubllc Invited
To Attend Art Exhibit
The public Is cordially Invited
to attend an exhibition of water
colors, monotypes, and drawings
by Seora Cristina chalupczyn-
ski Sunday afternoon from 4 to
6 p.m. at the Hotel Tlvoli.
BRAND NEW
RATTAN
FURNITURE
EXCLUSIVE
1952 DESIGNS
20/o DISCOUNT
CASH CREDIT CLUB
Centralave.at2i'est. phones = 2-183C
* 2-1833
Emblem Cluh Meets Tonl'ht
Emblem Club No. 49 will meet
this evenlo at 7:30 at the Wlrz
Memorial, 806 Balboa Road.
Pedro Miguel Auxiliary
Holds Meeting
The Woman's Auxiliary of the
Pedro Ml Tuesday mornlnur In the church
parlors for their regular meet-
the finest Swedish hind
cut full lead crystal.
All patterns in open stock
is produced

BACK AGAIN.....
our most popular
SUNDAY EVENING BUFFET
6:30 p.m. In the Patio
with the moat delicious food
with the beet of drink* .
and, yet, music of course!

Dauceable music by
ANGELO JASPE
and his Orchestra o the Year!
TUNE IN.
to HOG Joaeph Sudy
and his orchestra, playing
from the Bella Vista Room
4 time weekly: Tuesdays,
Thursdays, Saturday and
Sundays, 10 p.m.

First In Preference Hie WerM Ove*
cr. Its Strike C* IbIcthm'I Cr. *wr.
:
A aitkcby Retel
Everybody foaJ* Classifieds
at
ft
Panam
aws
Coln
SCHOLL'S SERVICES
Panam No 58 Justo Arosemena Ave.
Foot Treatments. Corns, Callouses, Ingrown Toe Nails,
Arch Supports. REDUCING Treatments Massages,
Slenderising Machines, Turkish Baths Male and female
operators. Por Information call: 3-2217 Panam
812 aJB.; t p.m.
Platter Fans.. You'll Welcome Our
For at little as $ |oO o. 200 WmUV
iwt can be tht proua owner of (Ae tatest "Alts'
or what ever type ol music you enloy most!
Ca. Cyrnos Cyrnos Gift Shop
No. I Jos Pee. de la Oasa No. U TieoU Ate
(Tiroll Crossing) (Across from Ancon Plarshed)
Are You Tormented By 'PERIODIC
FEMALE PAIN
With It Nervoua
Cranky. Weak Feeilngar
Then Ilften-LydU t Hnkhauv 2kS
due to female functional "iTntiuy
disturbances.
A Dtrtlcularlv fine thmg atoat
Plnkhams Compound Is that
tired suni^rf Sh^f Ttmt^m ZJ; *. k** remarkably bene-
a^reeuas*ciendaj-^jMn fit JUso a greet stomacmc tonlai
While they Last!
e
"Brand-New" CARS
at
"Used-Car" PRICES
1951


4 a
H.
**


Plymouths
and
Chryslers

(same style and appearance as 1952)
I
Agencias Panamericanas, S.A.
Jernimo de la Ossa Street, Panam City


Mat BIX
CTE PANAMA AMERICAN "- AN INDEPENDENT DAIL NEWSPAPER
F* ID AT, MARCH t, 1MI
You Sell em When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds! I Fire Acheson, Hire Mac Arthur
Is Prime Taft Forgign Policy
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
ttWIN KftVlCB
VSRSr
08*0 Ult LMSRPt
MORRISON
fcaVWT*
*
(A <, .Ka-TOr
1ALON DE BELLEZA AMEKK.A.NO
* a w tm ***-
1 lit PANAMA AMERICAN
H. *7 "H" MrcclJFkMB
* li.17 Central At Oil
atv
12 words-
Minimum for
3c. each additional
word.
FOR SALE
Household
Bu.M H "I IB
=bs=s
FOR SALE: Furniture. Mohogcny
chiffonier, dining toblt ond chairs,
.bed, dresser, chest of drawers
tibies, gcod old retrigerotor 25
cycle, record ployer. rr.isc. houst-
iiold items. House 1813-J,
Cristobal, phone 3-2394.
Old
FOR SALE:Venetion blinds, alumi-
num 144" x 72", 3 wooden 64'
FOR SALE
Automobile
Service Personnel and Civilian
Government Employes
be safe
for your Automobile Finoncing
I mitt on
Government Employes Finance Co.
of
Fort Worth, Texas
new office at
No. 43 Automobile Row
X 51" plus blue cornices Bamboo N-x| door f0 fhe Flrestone Building
blind $60.00. 25 cyles Coldspot, o|so ,hrouc,n your out0 dea|er
refrigerotor, excellent =nd'''cn We sove you money on
$85.00. Blue fiber rug, '0<- Finoncing and lnsurcr.ee
single spring and mattress, $6.0U a|s0 dirKt |oons on automobiles
I I-C. Cocoli.______ AGENCY DEHLINGER
3-4985
FOR SALE:Three piece mohair set Phew i-4984
with coffee tablt. sofo. combina-1 AgenciQ, Cosmos
tion, table rodio. toble lamps, Kel-
vinotor 9 cu. ft., gas range, four
burner, kitchen cabinet, three doer
wardrobe, sewing machine. "S" St.
house No. 2, Apt. 3. Panama.
MISCELLANEOUS
5S3?
7o yon iMva ctwkim pittemf
Writ Alc.h.l.c. KMri.ua
U% 20 I Anmn. C. 2.
For new Panamanian Hatchery, re-
quire eggs frorri healthy and qua-
lified poultry. Will supply special
R.O.P. Roosters and pay premium
price for eggs, filjx 134 Panama
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
Automobile Row
29, will solve your Auto-Problem.
Tel. Panama 2-4721. Open alt
day on Saturdays.
FOR SALE:5 pc. bedroom bamboo
set. 2 combination record and
book stands. Other household ar-
ticles, excellent condition. 80ej9.
8th. St. Apt. 3. phone 618-L, Co
Ion. _________
FOR SALE:General Electric Refri-
gerator, 2 mahogany dmingrcom
chairs. K'tchen table and various
articjes. 801-X. Balboa C Z., Em-
pire St._______
FOR SALE: All household effects
including C. Z. furniture for seven
rooms, also size fourteen dresses,
four StrOtion Cut Velvet rugs.
One set California pottery dishes.
Come and see for yourself. 822-
B, Empire St.. Balboa.
FOR SALE:Plastic livirgroom set
end tobies, card table. Apsx Va-
cuum cleoner, kitchen utensils, in-
cluding dishes, pots. pans and
electricol applionces. Quarters 264
A, Albnjok. offer 5 p. m.
FOR SALE: Doubt Beauty Rest
mattress and springs. Just fhre
months old Must sacr.tice. leav-
ing C. Z. 41-E. Coco Sohto.
FOR SALE:22 caliber H & R re-
volver ond new Ben Rus wrist
watch. 796-B Tovernilla St. Bal-
boa, ofter 5 p. m.
FOR SALE:Good established irT-
come. producing business, self,
operated and interesting ideol. For
retired couple wishing to stay in
Panama and be independent, write
Box G. E. 134, Panoma for de-
toils.
RESORTS
PklWa. OceornJde cottage. Santo
Claro. Bo 455 Balboo. Phoo
Panamo S-IB?1. Crwtoboi i-1673
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
Williams Santa Cicra Beoch Cottages.
Two bedrooms. Frigldaires, Rock-
goi ranges Balboa 2-3050.
Gromlich's Santa Clara beoch-
cottages. Electric Ice boxes, got
stoves, moderate rates. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
FOR SALE:1949 Buick Super Con-
vertible. Financing and trade in fc- FOR SALE: Cottages, completely
cillties. Coll Ponagro Airways, To- furnished, Santo Clara Beach,
cumen. Mr. Henriquez. Price $1,- Terms available, for information
500.00. from 4 p. m. to 12 p. m.' Phone 6-441.
FOR SALE:1951 DeSoto. Diplomat.1 FOR SALE:One TD-14 Interno-
Custom convertible with rodio, tional Troctor with blade and 6
white S. W. tires, 6 ply. Low mi-i cubic yards Corryall in first closs
leoge. Finance, Avoilable. Bargain.! condition. Call Ponoma 2-2154
Very good condition Tel. 3-21 I5. during working hours.
8 a. m. to 2 p. m. 3-201 1 121 ftpc, r~~7T 1ZTZ-----------Z------
J0 I j r-UK 5ALt:-One brand new heavy
FOR RENT
House*
FOR RENT:Furnished chalet' in" El
Valle, two bedrooms. Telephone
Panama 3-423 or 3-1183.
We have everythlnr
(o keep viMir Law*
and Garden beautiful
durine the dry season
fooli
Hose
Fencing
Sprayers
Sprinklers
Wheelbarrow.
insecticiaes
Fertilizers
Weedkillers
Fungicides
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC.
279 Central Ave. Tel 3-1141
WANTED House, unfurnished, 3
bedrooms, permanent, north-Amer-
ican family. Phone Hotel Tivoll 2-;
2111. room 214.______________ I
FOR RENT: Secluded furnished:
house in large garden, Parque -Le-
fevre, to let June, October inclu-
sive, Panamo 3-3798.
r-'OR RENT
Apartments
L
PANAMA BROKERS. INC.
Hotel El Panana
Buya: Brewery.
Sells: Abbatoir.

Tel. 8-4719 3-1660
AlHAMMA a*ARTMINTS
Modern furnished unfurnished oport-
mentj. Maid service optional. Con-
tact of flea 8061. I Oth Street. Nw
At I if\/ en /- ."on cirice ivoi. iurn arree, rv
FOR SALE.-1951 Plymouth VOoT,' a^^LnMnf^t^9^!; Cristobal, t.lehor, .386 Catan.
Sedan Crambrook. Tel. 2-6381, plont. 1477-A, Holden St Bal
house 0206-A, Hernck Rd.
MODERN FURNITURE
cus roa oun.i
Sllpcom Reunhnlster>
VISIl OIK SHOW-ROOM'
Albert Here
J r. de la On n (AntaatoMte owi
eickup at Delirar?
Fre IMtmsie-
Tel JMSH :
tm i ;:a am
boa. phone 2-6315.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTEDCaterpillar Tractors Doz-
r D-6. Ve/jit o J. J. R. Jackson,
"Mote! El eanama.
WANTED:To rent 2 or 3 room
oportment, completely furnished,
preferably close to American Em-
bassy. Offers telephone Panamo 3-
0010 after 5 p. m. daily.
WANTED:Ration and Q M furni-
ture crib, dresser desk and porch
furniture. Call 3-4911.
FOR SALE:Used cars, best prices
in town, A-1 condition:
Hillman Minx convertible $1,075
Hillman Minx Stotion Wagon $1,275
DeSoto Sedan, radio, fluid
drive $1,075.
Oidsmobile sedan 47, 8c. ra-
dio, hydrflmotic 1,060.
Sfudebaker aedon 50 (new
tires) $-1,275
Agencios Lumina. back of the Lux
theater, your Hillmon deoler, Tal I
3-1033.
FOR SALE:1951 F4*Nouth- r**fw,
not used! will consider tradi
Phone Panama 3-2672 offer 6:0J
p. m.
FOR SALE:White portable sewing!
machine, excellent condition,
$100.00. Coll after working hours
Balboa 1656.
FOR RENT; Completely furnished
2 bedroom apartment, sutioble for
one or two couples for I month.
Government inspected. Telephone
3-4418, Corrosquilla 642, San
Francisco.
FOR RENT
Rooms
Bids will be received in the office of
the General Manager, Commissary
Division, at Mount Hope, Conol
Zone, until 3:00 p. m., March 19.,
1952, when they will be opened! F0R R^N,":Co01 furnished room to|
in public, for furnishing 4.5501 married couple or gentleman of
stems of bonanos during the periodl ^"^ hobis- No. 46, 45th Street
FOR SALE, In perfect condition:
I 948^ Chevrolet Sedan Price. B.,795
948 -Plymouth Sedan Priei 6,795
1945 Chevrolet Sedan Price B.450
Can be Financed
Call Eismon's Used Cor Lot
Telephone No. 2-4516
______ Peru Avenue No. 8.
April I, 1952 to September 30.
1952. of the rote of approx me-
rely 175 stems weekly. Forms of
proposal, with full particulars, may
be obtained in the office of the
Supply & Service Director. Balboo
Heights, or of the General Man-
ager. Commissary Division, Mount
Hope. Canal Zone.
upstairs. Bella Vista.
FOR RENT:Lorge ventilated room
to bochelor of good habits. Inquire
of Restaurant Oosfc, No. 34, 16th
St- Panam.
^>ana'ac
INSTANT
Fat-Free Powdered Milk
(fortified with Vitamin D)
tor
DRINKING
|e> for
COOKING
I for
WHIPPING
Farm Fresh
Flaw!
On Sale In
P. C. Co Commissaries.
CONCORD, N. H March (UP)
Sen. Robert A. Taff charged
last night that a disastrous"
foreign policy by President Tru-
man had "led to Russian power
and unnecessary war."
Pressing his primary cam-
paign through northern New
Hampshire, Taft turned his
back from Oeneral Dwlght D.
Eisenhower to the Truman Ad-
ministration.
He promised that no matter
the outcome of the nation's
first primary election next Tues-
day there would be a united
Republican front In November.
Addressing a Republican rally
at Berlin, Taft aald Mr. Tru-|
man's International policies are
as "likely to produce war as
peace."
"Neither in this Administra-
tion nor the last has there beenj
any evidence of that passion for
peace which ought to guide
every American President," he
said.
"The main principle of our
foreign policy be the mainten-
ance of the liberty of the peo-
ple of the United States.
"The second principle must!
be the maintenance of peace, i
unless war becomes absolutely |
necessary to protect American!
liberty Itself.".
"As a good neighbor we desire
to help the rest of the world
In every reasonable way, but
certainly that can not be a prl-1
mary object of foreign policy, ori
An excuse either for the wreck-
ing of our economy at home, or
fur the terrible tragedy of war,"
he said.
The Ohio Senator said he
would oust Secretary of State,
Dean Acheson if he were elect-j
ed President.
He added that he would use
Gen. Douglas MacArthur In a
position which would benefit'
the nation.
Taft also scored what he1
called "Influence peddling" and
"dishonesty" In Washington.
The answer to corruption, he
said, Is to appoint honest peo-
ple to office.
At a press conference earlier,
Taft had hammered away at
Eisenhower.
"I certainly do not see how
you can tell what kind of a can-
didate Eisenhower will make
until he tells the people where
he stands on many Issues," he
said.
Until Elsenhower does that,
Taft said, the general's potential
strength as a Republican pres-
idential candidate cannot be de-
termined.
Tart thought he had a slightly
better than even chance with
Elsenhower of carrying the De-
mocratic "Solid South.
Taft said he believed he would
stop Elsenhower in the New
Hampshire primary popularity
poll.
As for the other side of the
primary ballot, Taft said It
wourd be "remarkable" If he
won four of this state's 14 dele-
gates to the OOP national con-
vention.
Asked why he believed people
would vote for him in the le-
Sallzed "straw" poll and not his
elegates, Taft replied:
"People are not logical. I
think as for delegates they will
be voting for names and the
big names are on the list of de-
legates for Eisenhower."
Taft said that Gen. Douglas
MacArthur has a full slate of
delegates running and these
likely will cut Into his own
strength.
Fred Calhoun Dies
In East Liverpool
Fred D. Calhoun, who lived In
the Canal Zone from 1941 to
1946, died February 19 in East
Liverpool, o., as the result of a
heart attack. He was 61 years
old.
He was employed in the Canal
Zone as a plumber for the Ar-
my and for the MacDonald
Constuctlon Company. He was a
member of Canal Zone Lodge, A.
F. 4r A. M. Of Ancon.
He had been employed as
lockman on a dam at East Liver-
pol for about four years before
his death.
Calhoun, born in Barnesvllle.
O., Is survived by one son, Rob-
ert Calttoun of Buffalo, N. Y.,
two aunts and a grandchild.
WELL, T HOURS ANYWAY
BOSTON. (UP). Sign on a
Charlestown quick cleaning
establishment: "Five hour ser-
vice, in at 10, oat at 5.
McArthurs name came up
Again In Laconia where Taft
told a rally that he would name
the reposed Far East command-
er to "some capacity" if elected
President.
Taft would not elaborate, aay-
lng it was not customary for a
Presidential hopeful to "pick his
cabinet" before being elected.
Scottish Bible
Scholar Arrives
For Lecture Here
Pastor Daniel Gavin, above,
noted Scottish Bible scholar, ar-
rived this morning at Tocumen
and will give a lecture at The
8o]ourners Hall on "P" Street,
Panama City (above the Apolo
Theater) on Tuesday. March 11,
at 7:30 n.m.
The lecture Is sponsored by the
Laymen's Home Missionary
Movement and is entitled "Res-
titution What Is It?"'
Gavin, who was born In Scot-
land, has devoted over 50 years
to Bible study and research. He
has traveled extensively among
the churches' of the United
States and other countries. Ad-
mission will be free and there
will be no collections.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
Help Wanted
WANTED:"Servant to do laundry,
cook and general house cleaning.
Must sleep in. House 0310 Coble
Heights, Ancon.
Position Offered
WANTED:General bookkeeper and
. -occountant. 25 to 40 years of
age, who can maintain complete
afet of books and prepare financial
Statement;. Excellent starting sa-
lary, with wonderful opportunity
for advancement in o well estab-
lished company located in Colon.
Only qualified applicants with ex-
perience will be considered. Give
record of present and previou;
employment in reply.
WANTED:Typist and general of-
fice clerk, 71 to 40 years of age
Must be fast ond accurate. Good
b salary and Opportunity for ad-
vancement with well established
i "Company ,n Colon. Give full par-
ticulars in reply. Box 93, Colon.
Lodge Meetings
Unity Lodge No. 1084 of the
I.B.P.O.E. of w., will hold its reg-
ular Instruction session at the
Paraso Lodge Hall tonight.
A joint sermon in memory of
the Grand Exalted Ruler. Dr. J.
Finlev Wilson, will be held at the
Pacific Clubhouse Auditorium
Sunday at 2:30p.m .
USED CARS
We Buy and sell all kinds of Cars
and Trucks.
We pay the best prices
CASH! CASH!
Call Eismon's Used Cor Lot
Telephone No. 2-4516
Peru Avenue No. 8
FOR SALE:Four beoch front lots.
Sonto Claro. Phone Colon 103 or
364. Naters.
FOR SALE:Pueblo Nuevo 1 lot $1.
00 per meter, terms. 1 chalet San
Froncisco S9.OO0, accept terms. 6
rocm board house, 2 ffoors on 900
meter land $4,800. 1 cholet Por-
que Lefevre, 3 bedroom, silting,
dining, kitchen, etc. $7.000. Ac-
cnD P 'erms. M. Hall, Aneen Ave.
o 3 '951 Morris Oxford I N- 6- 2nd floor.
SflToS $Phc26 m F0R SAU: = GIVAWAY PRICE0N
120-D (mbo7 8 FOLLOWING SANTA CLARA
PROPERTY:
' Five-room, tile roofed concrete
block house, completely furnished
FOR SALE:1-2 ton pick-up 1941
Chevrolet, Engine,
mST-HrZ. ZStr wrunnin e,r ",ed "00rs ,hro"0"u'. 0rge ot-
uty pal $250.00. Curnar tricity from Comoanv.
_ Phone" 6-549
1n?|00ri r-Tel- 83-6251- mm
201 1-D, Curundu.
ity from Company.
2. Dollhouse used os storeroom,
could be converted to maid's
quorters.
3. Concrete block house, asbesto;
shingle roof, two bedrooms, large
combined living-diningroom, kirch-
295 00 Toll 4 >aa!L'Vl *' '" Da'hroom. plenty of closet
30 only :3 6' Spacc- Completely furnished.
-----------1-----'-----------------------J________._ | All located on four lots, 5 min. walk
FDD uic p* c ... ,rom ocean 'enc* *L SALE.:-DeSo, 'M8 4 Door, Infl 3980 square meters. Mango
Plastic upholstery, radio A-' and lime trees, many plant.
House' 4 Also one fence lot on beach.
Owner leaving. Apply Morton, Box
FOR SALE:I have two M G Sport
Roodsters. will sell one for $1.-
DR. B. L. STONE
Chiropractor
STONE GUNIC
7th St. ti Justo Arosemena
Ave. Coln Tel. 457
I condition, $1.200.00.
770-D. Bolboo 3148.
FOR SALE OR TRADE:1951 Buick
Speciol. Dynoflow, Radio, etc. less
fhan 5.000 miles, new cor. Call
Albrook 2125, Quarters. 229-A
oil day
14, Balboa. Conol Zone,
phone Balboa 3148.
Tele-
FOR SAL'E: ..- M. 6. Fine English
Sports Car Just 4 months old.
Must sell ot sacrifice, leaving C
Z 41-E. Coco Slito.
The Ancon Canal Zone Chap-
ter No. 38, National Association
of Retired Canal Employes, will
hold an extraordinary meeting
tomorrow night at the Pacific
Clubhouse, starting at 7:30.
LEICA
Accessories
liohlmelers
SCRATCHES
IAI6E 2S* SMALL 1*
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE:Cushmon motor scooter
excellent condition 5533-A, Dia-
blo Hgts. Phone 3-3634.
FOR SALE
___ Motorcycle*
AMERA STORE
Hotel "El Panama"
FOR SALE Motorcycla^Arlei,
Square Four, 1000 c.c. 4,000
miles, late 1951. Moke ma on
offer. 2-2937 or house 1414-B
Balboa
Bon Voyage Party Held
For Departing: Visitor
A delightful "bon voyage par-
ty" was given last Saturday
I evening by Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Smith at their residence in Gam-
boa In honor of Miss Caroline
Harvey, a former resident of Pa-
nama, who will be returnin?
shortly to the United States via
Jamaica, following three months
vacation on the Isthmus with re-
latives and friends.
In addition to the hosts and
the honored guest, present were:
Mr. and Mrs. C. Hunter. Mr.
and Mrs. H. C. Bayne. Mr. and
Mrs. Cecil A. Warner; Mesda-
mes Edna Suffrain. Enid Elliott.
Louise Walker. L. Jones. M
C-amobell: Misses I Kine. Doris
Himter. L Caralll and Jacque-
line Walkex
'Everett Mitchell, above
Director of the U. S. "Voice of
Agriculture" program arrives
In Panama today on a 25-day
tour of 11 Latin American Re-
publicans, during which time
he will personally interview
students for scholarships to be
given by the United States in
a new interchange between
the Americas.
Chinese Reds Form
All-Woman Air Unit
TOKYO. March 7 UP). The
Communist Pelplng radio heard
here today announced that an
all-women air unit of pilots has
been formed in the Chinese Red
air force.
The Chinese language broad-
cast said the female air unit
would give a demonstration In
Peiping tomorrow, flying in
formation over Tienan Gate in
the heart of the city.
According to the broadcast,
the unit includes radio oper-
ators and complete ground
crews as well as pilots. Prom
time to time rumors have re-
ported women in the Chinese
Communist air force, but to-
day's broadcast was the first of-
ficial announcement.
Alabama Artist, 72
Copies Technique
Of Grandma Moses
BIRMINGHAM, Ala. (UP)A
72-year-old man who worked
with a rubberised paint concern
for 30 years might well quality
for the title of "Grandpa Mos-
es."
James K. Stewart, who once
entertained while dressed In
kilts, has copied the technique
of Grandma Moses in combining
painting with old age.
Since he sold his first paint-
ing with rubberized paint for
$15. the elderly Scot has paint-
ed and sold more than 100 pic-
tures.
Si. Luke's Sponsors
2nd Spring Festival
The second Spring Festival,
sponsored by the Cathedral of St.
Luke, will be held at Morgan's
Gardens, on April 19.
Preliminary plans, the festival
committee announced. Include
the repetition of activities enjoy-
ed at the '51 Festival such as
pony rides, "Feed the Goose," an
attraction for small children,
movies, fortune telling, cake
sales and the sale of religious
books.
Among new items to be offer-
ed are a parcel post sale, a baz-
aar featuring handwork, and a
silhouette booth.
Food will be sold at the barbe-
cue pit; soft drinks, ice cream,
popcorn, and balloons, on the;
grounds. For the convenience of
the public, a check stand for par-
cels and a nursery for small chil-
dren will be provided. Admission;
to the festival will be 25 cents'
with children under twelve free,
if accompanied by an adult.
Organizations participating in
the Festival are the Tower Club
of the Cathedral, the Morning,
Evening, and Altar Guilds, the
Cathedral choir, the Church
School and Young People's Fel-
lowship.
Proceeds from the Festival will
be used to defray expenses of
Cathedral organizations, the bal-
ance being designated by the
Chapter for the Building and Im-
provement Fund.
Members of the Festival Com-
mittee are scheduled to be pres-
ent for a general meeting at Mor-
gan's Gardens at S a.m. Satur-
day.
ALWAYS ON JOB
WORCESTER, Mass. (UP)
Eighty-vear-old Thure W. John-
son worked 60 years at Worces-
ter Polytechnic Institute with no
absences because of Illness or In-
jury.
KIDNEYS
ACIDS
Tour body clean, eot esee.. Acidi
And poltonou* waate. in yeur bleod
thru million tiny delicate Kidney tubes
nr Hitara. Polaon. In the Kidneys ot
Rladder may make you ulter fro/,
ctrong, cloudy urine, Gattina up N'lahti.
ervounM, Leg Puma, Circle l.'ndar
>*. Backache, Aching Joint*. Acidity,
or burning paaaegei. Cyetix, now Im-
ported from the U.S.A., atartt working
promptly, helpa meke you feel younger,
irongfr. better In 3 way: 1. Hele,
vour kidney clean out poiaonou acid.
I. Combate germ In the urinary system.
S. Roothea nnd calms Irritated tissues.
Ask your druggist for Cysts tody,
Sea how quickly It saay hel yoa.
USED CARS Are Plentiful
-iMrt-
Come In and See these bargains
:


ItM FORD Custom Tudor.............. 1425.00
ISO FORD Custom Fordor............. 1425.00
I WO CHEVROLET 4-Door Radio........ 1575.00
1949 MERCURY 6-Pass. Coupe Radio... .$1350.00
If* LINCOLN-COSMOPOLITAN Fordof
Overdrive Radio................. 2450.00
1949 FORD Deluxe Tudor............... 1080.00
I94S PACKARD 4-Door................ 890.00
COLPAN MOTORS, INC
"Automobile Row"
25 % DISCOUNT
on CASH SALES:

STEEL
NAILS
+
answer
the call
1952 CatIS FUND
'-
ELECTRIC TUBES
r
TOILETS
0
ZINC
FIR-TEX (Roofing paper, etc)
-----i"
AGENCIAS GLOBALES
121 Va Espaa Tel. 3-1503


FRIDAY. MARCH 7, lMt
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVER
m^Xfttantic J^ocieti

ntn mho* JL U
&. 195, QaU* DJflxon. (Jtlum 378
which was centered with pink
carnations flanked by green ta-
iiers In silver holders.
CHOIR HAS FAREWELL PART FOR MR. CARRUTH
The Choir of the Cristobal Union Church met Wednes-
day evening at the home of Mr. and Mr. O. E. Jorstad for
their weekly rehearsal, which was followed by a party hon-
oring Mr. Jamie Carruth. who is leaving March 17 for the
SUtes. '.
A gift of a fitted leather traveling kit was presented the
honeree from the group with which he has worked for a
number of years.
A social evening was enjoyed,
after which refreshments were
served bv the hostesses, Mrs. C.
J. Oenls. Mrs. J. F. Meehan
and Mrs. Jorstad.
The other members of the
choir, who participated in- the
gift and party were: Mrs. E. F.
McClelland, Mrs. William Clute.
Mrs. Carl Maedl, Mrs. Anton
Holgerson. Mrs. Gearhard Lust.
Mrs. Luke Paluinbo, Mrs. J. F.
Meehan. Rev. and Mrs. Haven-
er; Misses Margaret Joudrey. Pa-
mlea Hawthorne. Marcla Rudae,
Marie Fraser, Rita Howard. Joan.
Paula and Nellie Holgerson and
Messrs Jorstad, Timothy Ladd,
Norman Davlson. Vincent D1BI-
ase. Melvln Horlck. George Ben-
nett and Robert Grace
Mr. Carruth has resigned his
position with the Maintenance
Divisin, after twelve years of
service with the Canal organita-
tlon and will make his home In
the States. He will leave for Mi-
ami and plans a leisurely trip to
a number of towns In Florida.
Mr. and Mrs. Cotton
Move to Balboa -
Mr. and Mrs. Wendell Cotton
and family of Gatun have moved
to Miami Street In Balboa.
He will return to his former
home In Mississippi before goins
to Beaumont. Texas to visit his
uncle, Judge Tom Kenna. From
there he will go to Albuquerque.
New Mexico and Tacoma, Wash-
ington to visit his brpthers and
sisters In these sections of the
country.
He Is contemplating a concert
aeries during the summer
months. He has been prominent
in musical circles while residing
on the Isthmus.
1 N.C.O. Wives Club Meeting
The regular business meeting
of the Fort Gullck N.C.O.
Wives Club was held, recently at
,the club with the vice-president,
Mrs. Joe Gormley, presiding In
Mrs. Pauline Marsh.
Mrs. Lesleigh Davis of the
Cristobal Woman's Club spoke to
the group about the welfare
work conducted by her club.
There were several guests for
the evening. They were: Mrs.
Wallle Paulson, Mrs. Raymond
Maszhlewlg. Mrs. Glosarul Poole.
Mrs. M. A. Cush and Mlas Char-
lotte Lawhone, the house guest
i of her sister, Mrs. Jane Moore.
Visitn from Michigan
Mr. and Mrs. Milton E. Mum-
blow and Mr. and Mrs. John GU-
lett of Mt. Clemens. Michigan
are the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Al Glddlngs of New Cristobal.
Mr. Mumblow. a distant rela-
tive of Mr. Frank Moumblow of
Gatun. Is director of employe
publications for General Motors
Corporation. Mr. Gtllett Is chair -
' man of the board of the Mt. Cle-
mens Refrigerating Co.
Plans for the visitors Include
la fishing trip to the Perlas Is-
lands and a trip to the Moum-
jblow finca at El Valle.
Sunday School Picnics
The Gatun Sunday School will
hold its annual picnic tomorrow
on the lawn of the church.
All families are requested to
bring their lunches and bever-
ages will be furnished.
The Cristobal Union Church
will hold Its annual picnic to-
morrow on the Point in New
Cristobal. There will be organ-
ized games for all ages.
The combined luncheon will be
served at 11:30 a.m.
Rotary Party Cancelled
The Rotary Ann Party planned
for tomorrow night at the
Strangers Club has been cancell-
ed because of unforeseen circum-
stances, according to the Cristo-
bal Colon Rotary Club sponsors
Lift Up Your Hearts
Cristobal Woman's Club Meeting
Mrs. R. W. Rubelll. president,
opened the monthly meeting of
the Cristobal Woman's Club
Wednesday with a welcome to
the members and visitors.
The regular reports were given
by the chairmen of the philan-
thropy, nominating and govern-
mental affairs committees.
Mrs. William Nessler was
elected delegate to the conven-
tion of the National Federation
of Women's Clubs, to be held In
Minneapolis, May 12 to May 17.
The group bade goodbye to
Mrs. Plhlgrim. who was attend-
ing her last meeting before mov-
ing to the Pacific Side.
The group extended best wish-
es to Mrs. Mary Engelke. who
will be celebrating her 80th
blrthdUjjjMsntas^ry^sMMw
G. E, Hesner. chief psychiatrist
at the corozal Hospital.
The musical program Included
a group of songs by Pfc Eugene
Elsenbels of Fort 8herman. ac-
companied bv Corp. Harold Base1
night, The elections were: "De-
sert Song," "Serenade*' from
"The Student Prince.* "Can't
Help Loving That Gal." his orig-
inal arrangement of the "Italian
Street Song." and the "Lord's
Prayer," as the concluding num-
ber.
Tea was served following the
meeting. Mrs. Roy Hearn was
chairman of the committee. Mrs.
H. P. Bevingtnn and Mrs. D.
Rusodlmis presided at the table.
Orchid Chapter O.E.S.
Guests of Royal Palm Chapter
Orchid Chapter, No. 1. of Bal-
boa. Order of the Eastern 8tar.
made their annual visitation to
Roval Palm Chapter, No. 2. of
Cristobal. Monday evening.
Mrs. June May and her com-
mittee were In charge of the din-
ner, which was served before the
meeting to more than a hundred
members and visitors.
Mrs. Aurelia Hadarits presided
at the opening and closing of
the meeting. She is Worthy Ma-
tron of Roval Palm Chapter. The
officers from Orchid Chapter
presided during the Initiatory
work.
The visiting officers were:
Worthv Matron. Mrs. Ella Lom-
Ibrola: Worthy Patron, Nolan
'Blssell: Associate Matron. Mrs.
Martha Rey: Associate Patron.
rice Teawlnkle; Secretary,
MiBlittulTreasurrr.
s. Lillian Lyons; Conductress.
Mrs. Marv Orr: Associate Con-
Iductres, Mrs.. Ixwlse Borre;
'Chaplain. Miss Claire Ogden;
i Marshal. Mrs. Charlotte Lier-
man; Organist. Mrs. Louise
effort?; Adttf, WrV'tati
Green: Ruth, Mrs Geraldine
Maganson: Esther. Mrs. Mary
Copian; Martha, Mrs. Louise
Blssell; Electa, Mrs. Evelyn Yar-
borough; Warder. Mrs. Ruth
Daniels; Sentinel, Paul Perry;
Soloist. Mrs. Lucille Smith.
Following the meeting a skit
entitled: "What the Eastern
Stars Think the Masons Do at
Their Meetings" was presented
bv members of Royal Palm
Chapter.
WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED
THE FAMOUS
Here's a Bigelow
Twist Carpet Priced
to Fit Your Budget!
Diablo
The Store Where You Will Find the Largest
Assortment of Glass and Linoleum.
M CENTRAL AVENUE TELEPHONE X-t45
"Leaders In the Furniture Business 81nce 1909"
THE MARRIAGE
CORNERSTONE
'Those whom God hath join-
ed together, let not man put
asunder." Read St. Matthew
11:1-15.
Reverence Is the key to a hap-
py marriage. It is the corner-
stone of a Christian home. There
is a reef on which more homes
have been wrecked than any
other, and that reef is selfish-
ness.
In cases of unhappy homes, of
cruelty and unfaithfulness, In
cases of divorce, nine times out
of ten at least one person is to
blame because of his or her sel-
fishness. The opposite of selfish-
ness Is reverence, and the mark
of a Christian home Is the abun-
dance of this very quality.
Reverence can be a power. It
can overcome problems and han-
dicaps which might otherwise
wreck a marriage. Many a home
has been broken by quarrels be-
tween husband and wife. There
:1s bound to be differences of
I opinion, and It Is right that there
'should be.
Disagreements are bound to
occur. But no disagreement, no
temp orary misunderstanding,
can disrupt a marriage that Is
built on reverence. When a man
and wife show reverence towards
Almighty God, they are bound
to show reverence towards each
other.
In the atmosphere of rever-
ence misunderstandings can be
aired, differences of opinion can
be intelligently, discussed, with-
out one becoming a "boss" on
the one hand, or the other a
browbeaten -, junior partner on
it Is thV'setfish jfetson Virio
decjarei, "I am always right" or
it is going to be "my way'! and
makes it impossible to Iron out
a quarrel. Christian marriage Is
a form of democracy. It can
never be a dictatorship.
Charles E. Maher
To Head Atlantic
Red Cross Drive
The 1952 Red Cross Fund
drive on the Atlantic Side, will
. be headed by Charles E. Maher.
| well-known resident of Colon
employed by Pan American Air
ways.
Maher today accepted the?
chairmanship pf the Colon
Committee for the fund drive,
which will extend through the
month of March, other appoint-^
ment will be announced later.'if
M. V. Grlngoire, prominent
official' on the Atlantic Side
who has been for many years
the French Consul and general
agent for the French Line will
act as chairman of the com-
mercial activities commltee.
160 Horsepower De Soto
V-8 Engine is Announced
Tremendous power, long life, economical operation, and
smooth, quiet performance even at highest speeds are outstand-
ing features of the sensational new DeSoto Fire Dome V-9 en-
gine, which will be on display at Coln Motors, Ine. show rooms
In Panam and Coln within a few ays.
The Five Dome V-8 will produce 180 horsepower
more horsepower per cubic Inch than any competitive
American automobile. Heart of the new engine is its
hemispherical combustion chamber, the ideal design long
sought for by automotive engineers and developed after
years of research.
For the DeSoto owner who drives the Fire Dome
Eight, It means a car of tremendous agility, from a stand-
ing start a the way through the speedometer: a long-
lasting engine that requires the minimum of maintenance
cost; an engine that gets the last bit of power out of every
drop of ordinary fuels; an engine that Is designed so well
and built to such high standard that It runs smoothly
and quietly at all speeds. More than seven years of re-
search have resulted In the production of an engine that
will set a new standard in American passenger car power
plants.
The compression ratio of 7.1 to 1 provides top engine
efficiencies. The unusually quiet and smooth operation of
the engine oomes from the short, rigid cylinder block
structure, the short crankshaft and piston stroke, and
the unique valve drive train. Smoothness at all speeds is
also assisted by a better spark provided by a newly de-
signed distribuir.
Long engine life and great durability of engine parts
are assured in the DeSoto Fire Dome V-8. Low piston
speeds, resulting from the short stroke, greatly reduce
cylinder bore and piston ring wear. Controlled distribu-
tion of the cooling water results In uniform operating
temperatures throughout the engine
The rigid cylinder head decreases valve seat dlstor- .
tlon and the gentle closing ramps of the cam design,
used with hydraulic tappets, eliminate valve pounding.
(Adv.)
^ JACOIV ON BRIDOt
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written f< r NEA Service
NORTH(D) U
41 VQ4
? A9
? AQJ1063
WIST AST
A107S2 ,Q5
VK9S1 MI7I i
tt e .iioa<
* SOUTH *KJ* f Aioe

? KQ75
841
North-South vul.
Narth East SMth West 1
1* Past 2N.T. Pan
3N.T. Past Pasa Pase
Opening lead* t
Housewife Buyers
Put Butler, Eggs
On Price Skids
CHICAGO, March 7 (UP "Re-
tail butter prices skidded sharp
US Still Thinking
Of Pulling Diplomats
Oul of Red Lands
As I have pointed out o./ce or
twice in this column, the right
way to play a particular suit ve-
ry often depends on the nature
of the entire hand. The point is:
; illustrated in today's hand.
West opened the six of spades,
East put up the queen, and
South thought carefully before
making his play. If he consider-
ed the spade suit all by Itself, the
best course was to win with the
king. Later on, perhaps, his
jack-nine would produce a sec-
und spade trick.
Because of the nature of the
entire hand, however, South
played the nine of spades at the
first trick. This play limited him
The to one spade trick.
East returned a spade, where-
upon West took the ace of
It's Movietime TONIGHT!
Panama (^anai c/neaters.**''
-
BALBOA
air-Canftttone*
4:3* :JI 8:3
Marjorl* MAIN Percy K'LTlHlDE
"ma and pa Krrri.r back ok
THF FARM"
Saturday "Too Vran T. Kh*"
rilAHin MTt Motion Picture* Cancelled!
I'lnOLU n I 3. THKATRF OCII.D- present*
"SPRINGTIME FOR HENRY" curtain 8 p.m.
i i i
C f\ ( n f I Glenn TORD Gene TIERNEY.
TilrT,tt "The Secret Of Convict Lake"
Saturday "TWO LOST WORLDS''
'CDRC MIGUEL ,,n. J"' ;,""' A"*?N <
tin j> its Distant Drums (Technicolor)
Saturday "PORT WORTH"
GAMBOA

"MAIN STREET KID"
and "SPOn.KR8 OF THF PLAINS"
Saturday "SECRET OF CONVICT I.AKF"
GATUN
ISM
Kirk DOUGLAS Eleanor PARKER
"DETECTIVE STORY"
Saturday "THF GROOM WORF SPURS"
AAADfZ ADIT A Barbara HALE Richard GREENE
: fiV "LORNA DOONE" (Technicolor)
Saturday "Pandara The Flying Dutchman"
CRISTOBAL
Alr-I'andltlnned
:I5 a* :*
John BARRYMORE. Jr. j Corlnn* CALVET
"QUEBEC" (Technicolor)
Saturday "I'LL NEVER FORGET YOU"
a week ago
Chains elsewhere In the nation
were ready to follow Chicago's
lead.
PARIS. March 7 (UP)
United Statea Is considering the
. possibility of recalling Its dlplo-
ly today in the wake of a break; matlc unions from Iron Cur- spades and cleared the suit by
in the wholesale market that was talll countrles, it was disclosed leading a third round. Now, how-
attributed to housewife buying lodaVi .. jever south could take the club'
resistance. __._. I Assistant Secretary of State1 finesse In safety. Whenever East
Chain stores hi Chicago an- Qeo w Perkins said such a!won the king of clubs he could
nounced further cut mat moi*u ndw discug8lon tt the not return a spade,
brought |je price of butter M, prMent n^yn, here 0f u. S. East actually refused the first
much as 14 cents under the price envoys t0*communUt nations, 'club trick, hoping South would
The plan, he said, "still la un-i commit some imbecility on the
der consideration." as a corol-' theory that the flnease was suc-
lary to restrictions soon to be'cessful. Declarer avoided the
don under high of lMt Nov-^otlw NATO nations. returned a heart, but South
Irf New York the orlce report- however, that United Statea dl*. went up with the heart ace t,
in?Item o?Dunhaena .Set| Plomau' from stations behlnd'casb me queen of diamonds and
said Its average of the wholesale1 the Iron Curtain oppose closing.'" the rest of the ciuos.
prices of 31 generally used foods of various United Statea mis-I (L8^
dropped two cente In the week slona in Communist lands and ?.0"idh^veJ*"'he '."rat^ nade
ended March 4 to the lowest lev- have urged that the State Dt- j % h^J,Vol\ haTe won' a
el in 18 months. lPartment keep Its embassies ck Eastn *"id """ wndea
: The Dun and Bradstreet aver-, and legations open. Iherennon westTouM have tak-
ag was $6.96, or 9.8 per cent be-1 Perkins Indicated that the *n"-1?" X^^
loV the $7.27 average In the sama United States la going along enJ"r ?' of ciubs had
week last year but still 10 per with the plan, outlined at the *,** *' \\.Zh*nI declarer
cent above the pre-Korean war Lisbon meeting of NATO, to ^n,1 n*^ the Lt spade
level of $5.96. clamp down on Communiat dl-' v k with tMsVet up the*>luh
Officials of the Chicago mer- piomate lp Western natloneJn \\- ,*hteJ*lJ;"?',CSS
cantil* exobidge, where whole- retaliation5 for restrictions frn-, 'n'f flnwe^nTwin trlr ,
sale butter prices began skidding; poSed by Moscow and satellite' g^ft *K Z^?!!".!? west
last week, and retailers agreed regimes ?.ou.th w?u'. belVe ?ArnsFX .S
M.DNITE SHOW!
LUX Theatre
(Air-Conditioned)
TONICHT
- at -
11:15 P.M.
Regular Admission
Prices!
lfl.RH FACTS HUH TROTHS FROM TU! SIR! WHO KNOWS
MITRIS III Mil If Ml '!( Mlll'l
tu un m tur tu,;
*
AN-Stor
HoHywtxxf
Cost
8*
Tomorrow CECILIA THEATRE
last week, and retailers agreec
that the break was caused by.
Jack-nine of
Perkins told the Anglo-Amer-*ai... .,? **.. _int of thi
B,UarSroach^gP$ie8'1CKant ^respondents Aviation n^wa^tf he^wSs not X
approaching $1 a lhat the Ruaalana cannot be ..mat w.ast with that, hnirim
that had been
pound. I permlted to apply new restrlc-1
Big Chicago chains tetenmed llon- and oontrola on the free-
price 5 cents a pound last Thurs- dom of We8ttrn dipiomau "with
day. added another 5 or 6 cents irnpunlty
drop yesterday n.d *nn0"ntfced The American envoys from
further 1 to 3 cent cut today. ,t,tlong ln Ru,a Poi^d Hun.
For the A&P in the ailcago Czechoslovakia and Ro-
area these outs brought ^V-1 Z..U wer, mm to a_rep ,ha,
grade 93 score butter down from ^tallato^v restrlcttons are ne-
64 cents a pound last Thursday ^WV restrictions are ne
to 82. and 90 score butter down c5?yx______________________
from 93 cents to 79. -i_ .
In New York City the 8afe-| The A&P ln Chicago showed a
way chain announced cuts of, drop from grade A large eggs
four to six cents a pound and the fromi 85 cents a down on Nov.
A&P made another 2-cent reduc-119 1951 to 47 cents today
tion that brought the price of] At Dallas eggs had declined 4
92-scoie butter 12 cents under, cents ln the last month and were
late Thursday's price lfl cent* lower ^n ln January.
TOe largest chain et Atlanta.!Orade A large eggs at Dallas
Oa.. said It was "following the were now 49 cents a dozen,
market down" but declined to ____^___________
against East with that holding.
give figures pending an an-
nouncement tomorrow.
Chains at Columbus. O., also
tald they would follow the Chl-;
cago drops.
At Dallas the AatP said 93 score
butter will be cut 8 cents a pound
tomorrow from 97 cents to 89.
Boot o-enerallv have been de- """'r- To "' ne talk In mer* com
ggS generally nave oeen at JuJt nttin)at mi9 rARTnrrH on yourl
Cllnlng Steadily Since last NOV- plate*. No lummy, gooav, paatjr taste or!
ember and now are in almost the JUns chack "plat odor" idantur*.
bargain" class, officials said. ," r"
chiefly because of a good supply. ^mm^^^^mm^^mmm
Now Many Wear
FALSE TEETH
With More Comfort
FASTEETH. a pleaunt alkaHnc (non-
acid) power, holds falia teath
IBALBOA
Starts TOMORROW!

If you knew her secret
you, too, could be more
charming, lovely, attractive
... ami the secret of her anractiveneM
is Odo-Ro-No. Don't let offending
underarm odour spoil your natural
fresh neis.
Odo-Ro-No safely stops perspi-
ration and odour for a full 24 hours.
Odo-Ro-No stays creamy longer
never gets gritty even in open jar.
No deodorant cream it so harm-
less to fabrics as Odo-Ro-No.
No deodorant cream is gentler
to even sensitive skin, and it is so
easy to use.
ODORO-JJO
CREAM
M
daoalfami
withawt
tower*
^L, new
NURSES UNIFORMS
"White Swan"
Short and long eleeve.
Sizes 9 to 42
FELIX B. MADURO, S.A.
21 Central Avenue
'I QUICK-AND-MRPICr TAPIOCA PUDOINfJSl
rv**5s
'&&*:
To a package of J* II O Tapioca
Pudding (Chocolata, Vanilla or
Oranga Coconut). ..
Add 2 cup* of milk ... ,
Cook about 5 minutaa! That* ^HD^^D
all there ia to it! ^.1^"^
What a delicious, tempting d- ^N^
art! Always rich, always full
flavored! .
Oat Hmm wanWtwt, a*isy t mmk*
raaakat* HaWlfjt laaWyI


PAGE EIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAIL NBWSPAPI
FRIDAY, MARCH 7, !

Dodgers' Joe Black To Get 1st Big Test Tomorrow
Brooklyn Plays Braves
jAt Miami In Exhibition
....
By United Press
' The righthander Brooklyn is hoping will re-
place 20-game winner Don Newcombe gets his first
big test tomorrow. Joe Black, up from Montreal,
will take the hill for the Dodgers in their opening
exhibition game against the Boston Braves at Mia-
mi. The 220-pound Black only won seven while
losing nine at Montreal last season but he has been
impressive so far this spring. Clem Labine and
Chris Van Cuyk will follow Black on the mound.
At St Petersburg, Manager j Louis CardinalsEddie Stanky
Casey Stengel of the New York says he will start five veterans
Yankees admits the Cleveland: and three rookies against tne
Indians are bidding for center- Yankees in their Saturday exni-
ftolder Jackie Jensen. A source bitlon game. The veterans are
close to the Yankees says Cleve-; first baseman Steve Bilko, short-
land is willing to part with south-: stop Solly Hemus, third sacker
oaw Lou Brissie or third base-1 Ed Kazak and outfielders Stan
man Al Rosen. Muslal and Wally Westlake. The
Two home runs by first base- rookies are second baseman Ed
man Eddie Waitkus off 21-game | Weaver, outfielder Herb Gorman
winner Robin Roberts were the and catcher Les Fusselman
big blows In a Philadelphia Phil i Rookie pitcher Ernie Johnson
camp game at Clearwater. Cen-' came up with a sore arm yester-
ter-flelder Richie Ashburn won! day and won't accompany the
the 30-yard. 50-yard and 90-yard I Braves to Miami for the game
dashes In Manager Eddie Saw- with Brooklyn. Another rookie
Races
Tomorrow
lit Race "E" Natives 1 Mile
Purse: S275.09Pool Closes 12:45
First Race of the Doubles
1Orito y Plata B. Pulido 120
2 Diez de Mayo F. Rose 109
3Raymond V. Arauz 113
4Tin Tan V. Rodrguez lllx
5El Mono R. Ycaza 107x
6Bijagual E. Corcho 103x
7J. Hulncho A. Phillips 114
8Luck Ahead L. Pea 109x
2nd Race "B" Natives 1 Mile
Purse: $350.00 Pool Closes 1:15
Second Race of the Doubles
West Virginia Beats William
& Mary 77-64 In S.C. Tourney-
Firemen Wallop CAA 14-4
In Pacific Softball Loop
1Dallda P.
2Annie N.
3Manolete
4Lolito
5Mandinga
6Taponazo
A. Mena
B. Moreno
J. Phillips
O. Snchez
E. Silvera
A. Vergara
yer's "track meet."
Manager Lou Boudreau of the
Boston Red Sox says he will ex-
Dlck Hooverwill take John-
son's place,
ttea oux ya in .uj CA- The Philadelphia As complet-
periment with a novel idea for a, ed their 34-player roster with the
major league team. Boudreau. signing of catcher Joe Tipton
who designed the "Ted Williams" I and infielder Billy Hitchcock,
shift while manager of Cleve-1 Manager Jimmy Dykes sent the
land, says his Red Sox pitchers A's through a three hour work-
will bat seventh Instead of in the' out at West Palm Beach and said
usual number nine slot. Lou says the club will be given a rest to-
pltchers batting ninth leave too I day _,.._
many runners on base. Batting The A's play Washington in an
Ditchers seventh, says Boudreau,' exhibition game on Saturday.
elves more power in the bottom; The Senators will use rookies
of the order Johnny Dlxon, Bob Ross and
The new manager of the St. Harley Grossman against the A s.
At Lakeland, Hoot Evers
George Kell, Joe Ginsberg, Al
Garbowski and Johnny Phillips
homered during a Detroit Tiger
intra-squad game. Phillips, a 22-
year-old outfielder being con-
verted to a third baseman, also
doubled and singled.
National League President
Warren Giles visited the Cincin-
nati Reds at Tampa and warned
that any fraternizing with an
opposing team on the field would
not be tolerated. Giles, former
Cincinnati presidht, then
watched Ewell Blackwell work
two hltless innings before being
touched for two runs in the third
frame.
114
106
110
120
104
llix
Fgs.
3rd Race '1-2* Imported4'/
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 1:45
One-Two
PACIFIC SOFTBALL LEAGUE
TEAM STANDINGS
(Second Half)
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
By WILLIAM A. SHIRES
RALEIGH, N.C., March 7 (UP)
All American center Mark
Workman led top-seeded West
Virginia to a hard-won 77-64 vic-
tory over William and Mary yes-
terday in the opening round of
the Southern Conference Tour-
nament before 11,400 fans.
By beating the team that eli-
Wayne Wall Hurls First
No-Hit No-Run Game In
Atlantic Little League
Firemen's Insur
Pan Liquido......
Philippine Rattan.
Elks.............>.
CAA..............
0
e
i
i
2
boys were singles.
The box score:
Firemen's Ins.
Yesterday the league leading' McArthur, cf.
1.000
1.000
.500
.too
.oco
extra base wallopsa four-bag-
ger by Sevel in the first, another mlnated them last year, the tall,
round-trlpper by Bobo McArth- talented Mountaineers moved ln-i
ur in the second and a triple by to t e semi-finals today against
Dick Scheidegg in the sixth. |the winner of yesterdays Duke-
All five safeties by the Aero Maryland game.
Marvelous Mark, the West Vlr-
performlng
1 Yorgo
2Tartufo
3Gay Ariel
4Vermont
5Antecede
6Valebiza
A. Phillips
M. Hurley
J. Chuna
B. Moreno
C. Iglesias
T. Medrano
115
115
112x
115
115
115
4th Race 1-2' Imported4'-4 Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 2:20
Quiniela
Firemen's Insurance nine mark-
ed up their second win of the
second half (15th of the season)
by defeating CAA 14 to 4.
Lew Hllzinger was credited
with the win, Ted Jordan charg-
ed with the loss.
The Insurance team had three
lb.
AB
5
4
4
4
1Astoria
2Cantaclaro
3Goyito)
4Lacnico)
5Novelera
6Black Sambo J. Cont'ras
7The Chef K. Flores
G. Prescott 114
J. Avial 120
M. Hurley 116
E. Corcho 112x
J. Parada I09x
120
119
De Vicenzo
Ties Course
RecordOf68
Benner To Compete
In Fla. National
Pistol Hatches
FORT KOBBE, C. Z.Warm-
ing up for the Olympic Games
this summer in Helsinki, the
reigning world champion pistol
shot, Master Sergeant Huelet
"Joe" L. Benner, of Tank Com-
pany, 33d Infantry Regiment,
will compete in the National Mid-
Winter Pistol Matches, March
11-15 at Tampa, Florida.
The Fort Kobbe sharpshooter
will be favored in this event,
from which the All-Army team
la to be chosen. The Tampa
8Pulgarcito E. Daro 119
5th Race 'B' ImportedIV Miles
Purse: $750.00 Pool Closes 2:55
1 Plnard V. Castillo 120
2Roadmaster L. Bravo 110
3Newmlnster J. Cont'ras 111
4Rathlln Light B. Pulido 120
On The Alleys...
6th Race '1-1' ImportedCM Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 3:35
First Race of the Doubles
1Rechupete B. Pulido 112
2Pincel A. Phillips 112
3Black Bull F. Rose 111
105x
4Scotch Chum L. Pea
5Mr. Foot A. Enrique 105x, volving tne Argentlne pair and
Roberto de Vicenzo, the Argen-
tine swatter best known here be-
cause he happens to hold the
Panam Open championship,
once more led tha parade yes-
terday at the Panam Golf Club
when he fired a course record-
equaling round of 68..
De Vicenzo teamed with Pan-
am Pro Anbal Macarrn to de-
feat Antonio Cerda, present Ar-
gentine champion playing for
the first time in Panam, and
Forst Amador's Buddy Hammond
by a one-up marglq.
Cerda was second low shooter
with an even par 72 while Mac-
arrn finished with 73 and Ham-
mond 74.
A second exhibition match in-
Angermuller,
Pescod. 3b.
Hllzinger, p
Sevel, If........ 3
Scheidegg, If..... 1
8tock, 2b........
Dunn, 2b........ 2
Perry, ss........ 4
Hilson, c........ 3
Catlett. rf....... 0
Trefzger, rf......
Turner, rf...... 0
aBowen ........ 1
Totals..........33 14 13
CAA AB
Leslie, If........ 1
Hutchins, If...... 2
Silva, 2b........ 3
Hobart. cf...... 3
Malene, ss...... 3
Olson, lb........ 4
Jones, E, 3b...... 2
Moore, c........ 4
Jordan, p....... 3
Nicholson, rf...... 0
Atkinson, rf...... 0
'<;lnla All-American,
E like a ballet dancer under the
0 basket, despite his six feet, nine
0 nches, scored 31 points to excel
1 his 24.6 points per game average
1 in regular Conference play.
0 With Workman showing the
0 way, the Mountaineers took a
0 lead late in the first period and;
0 were seriously threatened only
0 oncewhen W. Si M., in a des-|
0 perate rally, pulled to within|
i three points late In the third pe-i
1 rlod. However, the 13-polnt raar-
'| gin at the end was the widest of
. the game. .....
-| With West Virginia's lead
31 threatened, Workman, with
three personal fouls against him,
took charge and moved the
Mountaineers to a 60-54 lead as
the final period began. Workman
dropped in 10 points in the furi-
ous third with three field goals
6Tamesis II
7Cobrador
8England
V. Rodrig'z 108x
M. Hurley 114
J. Phillips 107
Tonight at the Diablo Heights
Clubhouse bowling alleys the,
matches are considered second in I league leading Sears keglers will1
Importance only to the National! oppose the rejuvenated Jantzen
Championships. Pistol teams, team and the second place PAA
from all parts of the United
States and the Caribbean Will
participate.
National champion for the
pest two years. Sergeant Benner
won the world's pistol title at the
194B international Pistol Match-
es In Buenos Aires. He will de-
fend that crown in Oslo, also
this summer. At the Pan-Ameri-
can Games in 1950 at Buenos
Aires, he took the Inter-Ameri-
can title.
Sergeant Benner finished sec-
ond in the Rapid Fire event at
the 1948 Olvmpic Games In Lon-
don. But when he came to Fort
Kobbe three months ago he de-
clared his intention of taking the
jrold medal for Uncle Sam this
time.
Among Sergeant Benner's huge
c-'-~tlon of troDhles, prizes and
medals Is a unique gold tyne-
Er. Only three of thes p4"*.
ral of the Army Dwieht
hower was awarded one:
other gold tyne writer was el ven
to President Franklin D. Roose-
velt,
team will play the Naah-Wlllys
bowlers.
Both Sears and PAA will try to
redeem themselves after last Fri-
day night's debacle in which the
Sears team lost four {Mints to
the Nash team and PAA dropped
four to the last place Jantzens.
With but three weeks to play,
the Sears' lead of 11 points can
hardly be jeopardised but a four-
point win for Nash tonight will
place them in a tie for second
place with PAA.
7th Race 1-1' Imported6'i Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 4:65
Second Race of the Doubles
1Navajo Trail F. Ramos 115
2Betn E. Gugnot 120
3Soberana II B. Pulido 120
4Walrus B. Aguirre 113
5Zevelania Jos Rodgz. 112
8th Race "G" Imported 7 Fgs.
Purse: $450.09 Pool Closes 4:40
Quiniela
1Miss Fairfax) C. Bovil 112
2Batt. Cloud) B. Aguirre 113
3Choice Brand K. Flores 114
-Nehuinco
5Rinty
6Phlox
7Levadura
8Rose Hip
9Piragua
G. Snchez 120
R. Ycaza 106x
B. Moreno 110
B. Pulido 110
J. Phillips 120
V. Castillo 114
10Montmartre A. Enrique 107x
Jug* -n~* Tips
By CLOCKER
1Grito y PUta
2Dalida P.
3Yorgo
4Black Sambo
5Newminster
6Black Bull
7Soberana II
8Choice Brand
9Skyweigen
10Villarreal
11Petite
Raymond
Annie N.
Antecede
The Chef
Pa'hlin Light
Pincel
Walrus
Rose Hip
Islero
Don Arcelio
Risita
9th Race '1-2' Imported4V Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 5:15
One-Two
1Islero V. Castillo 115
2Costina A. Mena 115
3Blitz Boy V. Rodrig'z 112x
4Haste Star E. Gugnot 115
5Dora's Time J. Phillips 115
6Armeno G. Frescott 115
7Skyweigen B. Pulido 115
10th Race F-l NativesV/t Fgs.
Purse: $275.00 Pool Closes 5:40
1Duque E. Silvera 111
2Domino C. Chong 105x
3Pesadilla V. Rodriguez 117x
4Strike Two C. Morrell 106x
outstanding local amateurs
Johnny MacMurray and Jaime
de la Guardia was scheduled for
this afternoon.
Elks To Play Host
To Pacific Little
Leaguers Tonight
The B.P.O.E. Lodge 1414 of
Balboa will play host to all Pa-
cific Little Leaguers and mem-
bers of the Drese Waites Danc-
ing School who participated in
the Little League Benefit Show
last Saturday morning at the
Balboa Theater.
The House Committee has
made arrangements to show the
1951 "World Series" films along
with two comic cartoon films.
The shewing will get under way
promptly at 7:30 p.m. and after
the show refreshments will be
served.
Totals......'.. .. 25 4 5 4
aStruckout for Trefzger In 6th.
Paraisor La Boca
Deadlocked For 1st
In Local Rale Loop
and four free shots.
Displaying a precision-nlfe at-,
tack and dazzling speed down-
court, the West Virginians out-,
maneuvered the shorter, Inexpe-
rt rienced Indians who had barely
n squeezed into the tournament,
and who were playing without at
least one regular.
William and Mary captain Bill,
Chambers got 22 points as high,
man for the loser sand runner-
up to Workman in scoring hon-
ors.
Workman, named to the Unlt-
ed Press All-America team ear-.
Her this week, broke a 16-16 tie I
with a little more than two mln-;
utes to play in the first period
and the Mounties moved to a 25-1
18 advantage before the whistle.
They led 44-36 at halftlme.
Wayne Wall, star of the Little
Motta's, hurled the first no-hit
no-run game in the history of
the Atlantic Little League last
Monday afternoon defeating the
Police Pals by the score of 11 to 0.
Not being content with this
sterling pitching performance
alone, Wayne also blasted his
seventh and eighth home runs of
the season out of the Little
League Park.
Wall struck out thirteen of the
Police Pals, only two batters
reaching first base safely, one on
a walk and the other on an easy
pop-fly error. Wall is a tall,
strong lad, with lots of speed on
his fast ball, his pitching and
powerful batting has meant the
difference in many of his Little
Motta victories, who have yet to
lose a game this season.
Jimmy Brooks, Hadarits and
Phillips also starred at bat for
the Motta's, each collecting two
safeties apiece.
Score by innings:
Motta's 2 0 14 0 411
Police Pals 0 0 0 0 0 00
Wall and Chase; C. Leves,
Bailey and Palumbo.
Powell's 4, Margarita All Stars 3
Young Max Sanders of the
Powell's pitched his mates to vic-
tory also defeating the All Stars
who are managed by his father,
Max Sanders, Br.
Max Sanders and Chuck Craw-
ford each pitched brilliantly.
This game was one of the most
exciting of the season as each
team battled right down until the
last out was made.
In the last inning with the ty-
ing run on the bases Charlie
French, star shortstop of the
Powell's nine, fielded a hard hit
grounder to his left and with a
rifle shot throw to first base re-
STANDINGS
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Alemn, Jr......5 2 .833
Canada Dry......6 2 .833
Spur Cola......4 2 .667
Powell........I 3 .5M
Col. Remn.....2 6 .286
Agewood.......1 6 443
--------- Mny wearr ol fatat teeth hve uf-
CanadS Dry Of Paraso Went tered reel embarrassment because their
Tn a l;ftv?1AC|^AnnTrh%f-i^te'^rW tMo "sK*
League With Alemn, Jr. Of I* o( M, h,pptnlni to you Jut tprlnkU a
Boca. When umpire Yancey Mil-1 little FASTETTH. the alkaline (non-eld)
FALSE TEETH
Thot Loosen
Need Not Embarrass
Tigers. Green Wave
Clash Tonight At
Balboa Stadium
ler awarded Canada Dry "a 9-0'powder, on vour plates Hold false teeth
more flrmlt. so ihev feel more eomrort-
5Don Arcelio
7Villarreal
L. Bravo
J. Avila
115
120
11th Race F-l Natives414 Fgs.
Purse: $275.00
1Petite J. Contreras 112
ar
2Carbonero
3La Negra
4Volador
5Risita
6Rio Mar
7Mona Lisa
NOTE:
J. Chuna 106x
C. Chong 109x
J. Phillips 120
B. Moreno 114
L. Pea 104x
A. Mena 108
Petite excluded from bet-
ting.
forfeit win over Alemn, Jr. in ;gi- oTtk V check* isfi ar"
game played last Sunday at tne muure bmath) Get rASTtfTH ai any
Santa Cruz Park that was rude- dm tor,
ly halted by a hometown fan.
Canada Dry was batting their
top half of the ninth inning and
were leading, up to then, 9 to 6,
when the game was Interrupted.
Cummings started on the mound |
for the Sodamen and was reliev-
ed by Alder. Alzamora started
for Alemn, Jr. with Scott com-
ing to his rescue.
At Red Tank, Col. Remn was
handed a 6-0 shutout defeat by
Colona of the hometown Spur
Cola. Springer started for Col.
Remjn but later gave way to
Bo wen. .
Godwin Moore's Powell club of
Silver City soundly trounced
Agewood of Chagres 9 to 1 in a
game that saw the winner's ace
moundsman, Lloyd Smith, dom-
inate Agewood batsmen from
start to finish.
Games scheduled for Sunday
are: Alemn, Jr. vs. Powell at
Sliver City; Spur Cola vs. Age-
wood at Chagres; Canada Dry
vs. Col. Remn at La Boca.
Complete Assortment
DOG SUPPLIES
at
of
Qf*Z#
JH
16 Tivoll Ave.
Tel. 2-3*01
INTERSCHOLASTIC
STANDINGS
TEAM I Mi Won Lost Pet.
Cristobal High. .. I 1 .667
Balboa High .. ...2 S 600
Junior College.... 1 t .333
The sixth game of the Inter-
scholastic Baseball Series will be
played tonight, March 7, at 7
o'clock at the Balboa Stadium
when Cristobal Tigers meet the
College Green Wave.
This is the last time that the
Cristobal team is scheduled to
appear on this side of the Isth-
mus. With only a week and a half
left in the Conference schedule,
interest is beginning to mount
at a tremendous rate as the
championship comes within
reach.
At present, Coach Palumbo's
fine team Is in the lead with two
wins and one less. A loss to Jun-
ior College would tie everything
up whereas a win would give the
Cristobal team a commanding
lead and leave the Junior College
well rooted in the cellar.
On the last two games that the
Green Wave has played they
have been rather impotent at bat
and very erratic in the field. Un-
less this team does an about face
in their playing they will have
little chance of dumping the Tig-
ers.
Tickets will go on sale at 6:30
pjn. Charge will be 54 cents for
adults and students will be ad-
mitted on their S. A. tickets.
tired the last batter to end the
game.
Score by Innings:
Powell's 0 3 0 0 1 04
Margarita 0 0 3 0 0 08
Little Motta's 3, Margarita 2.
The Little Motta's defeated tha
Margarita All-Stars by the score
of 3 to 2. The game was featured
by the sterling pitching of Larry
Dldier of the Stars, Eddie Mar-
shall and Gary Maloy of the
Motta's.
Gary Maloy came on in relief
for the Motta's in the fifth in-
ning and struck out five of the
six batters to face his offerings.
Gary has brilliant control and a
tantalizing curve ball that be-
fuddles the opposing batters.
The Little Motta's. winners of
the first half championship have
now won fourteen while losing
none. They are managed by Har-
ry Dockery and coached by Carl
Newhard.
Score by innings:
Little Motta's 0 0 111 03
Margarita 0 110 0 02
E. Marshall, Maloy and Chase;
Didler and Cunningham. .
Powell's 6, Police Pals 1.
Led by the brilliant pitching
and heavy hitting of Charlie
French, the, Powell's club defeat-
ed the Police Pals by the score
of to !- ... -.' -
This victory marked the third
straight win for the Powell's nine
who are now right on the heels
of the leading Cristobal Little
Motta's for the second half title
of the Atlantic Little League.
Score by innings:
Police Pals 10 0 0 0 01
Powell's 0 0 2 13 x6
Davison, Bailey and Palumbo;
French and Kullg.
Along The Fairways
DURAN'S COFFEE GOLF
TOURNEY MARCH 8*9
Kindly contact your opponents.
Matches to be completed be-
fore 6 p.m. Sunday.
Pairings are as follows:
Ral Gasteazoro vs. Jim Braid.
B. Carpenter vs. Geo. Dllfer.
A. Alemn, Jr. vs. R. G. de Pa-
redes.
L. Moses vs. L. Romagosa D.
A. de Mena vs. J. Mendoza.
A. Mastellarl vs. A. Carrizo V.
A. de la Torre vs. Chas. Howell.
Carlos Bermdez vs. Roberto
Alemn.
Paul Duran vs. P. Oiler.
John Palm vs. W. H. Doel.
M. Arbaiza vs. A. W. Sears.
. M. Monzo vs. P. Wade.
W. Y. Boyd vs. J. A. Zarak.
V. J. Matthews vs. Adolfo Arlas.
Geo. M. Boyd vs. John West-
man.
RACES SATURDAY
DOUBLES
1st, 2nd 6th, 7th RACES
ONE-TWO
3rd and 9th RACES
COLON
Fop the convenience of
our patrons we are non
operating both at the
"COPACABANA" and
'SAVOY."
: SATURDAYS STELLAR RACE
5th Race "B" Importeds Vn Mile
Purse: $750.00 Pool Closes: 2:55 p.m.

1. P1NARD____!............F. Castillo 120
2. ROADMASTER.............I. Bravo 110
3. NEW MINSTER..........; J. Contreras 111
4. RATHLIN LIGHT..........B. Pulido 120
SUNDA Y
QUINIELAS
4th and 8th RACES
CHILDREN ARE NOT ALLOWED
AT THE RACE TRACK
SUNDAYS FEATURE RACES

I
5th Roce "D" Importeds
Purse: $600.00 Pool Closes: 2
1. CYCLONE MALONE____B. Aguirre
2. PAMPERO 11..........V. Castillo
3. (POLVORAZO............L. Pea
4. (AVENUE ROAD..........F. Rose
5. FULL.................K> Flores
]Vs Mile
55 p.m.
(1) 112
(2) 120
(3) 117x
(4) 112
(5) 120
3s^=
8th Race (Open) 6V2
Purse: $3,000.00 (Added) Pool Closes: 4:40 p.
"Francisco Arias Paredes" Classic
QUINIELA
1. (MAIN ROAD........... F. Ortega (1)
2. (ROYAL COUP____!____C. Iglesias (6)
3. TOMEBAMBA......../. Contreras (2)
4. DICTADOR ..........F. Castillo (3)
5. PHOEBUS APOLLO......L. Bravo (4)
6. (GRJSU ...............E. Dorio (5)
7. (PUBLICO..............E. Silvera (8)
8. WELSH LOCH..........B. Pulido (7)
9. KEYHAl EN...........B. Aguirre (9)
Fgs.
in.
in
128
12
116
110
103
100
110
118
/


FRIDAY, MARCH 7, MM MANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER PAGE rtTNl
Kircher Has Big One Dropped In Lap At Washington State
Powells Break Losing Streak
With 10-4 Victory Over C.H.S.
ATLANTIC TWaiOHT LIAGtl
ST :.:.:::: I I JB
VBStmSK
Tht Powtlla nine broke their
Five 01 Six Games
Scheduled Played
In PAFB Wednesday
fciHJF*
TRAM- Won Lost Pet.
3Srd Infantry .. I
SMth rA.......4 1
370th EA8R.....4 1
45th Battalion.. ..3 I
Albfoea:........
West Bank......I I
Cornial........I I
Coco Solo......t
903rd AAA......2 3
764th AAA......2 3
Atlantic Sector. ..1 3
Slrnal........1 4
Special Troop*. ..1 4
Dots not Include Thursday's
fame.
six-game losing streak, and won
their first bail fame tine Jan.
28 when they pounded two C.HB.
hurlers for a total of 10 hita And
10 rune to romp to an easy 10 to
4 victory. The wlu put Powells
only one-half game behind the
league-leading Pabat in the sec-
ond half race and dropped the
High School into the cellar, one
game off the lead.
Though Powells sent their ace
hurler, Oeorge Cftrty to the
mound they nad to do it the
hard way, with what might be
called a patched up line-up in
which Don Brayton, team man-
ager who has not played for some
five years, saw action at second
base, his old position in years
gone by. But Don was somewhat
of an asset with two hits In four
trips to the plate, in a flashback
Cougars Rose
Bowl Choices
Next Season
B7
NBA
JOHN McCALLUM
Staff Correspondent
NEW YORK, March 7 (NBA)
When Forest Evasheviki, foot-
ball coach In chief, suddenly
dumped Washington State fbr
less-promising Iowa forces in
January, he left genial Al Kir-
cher. friend and successor, the
mightiest grid empire created in
the Palouse hinterland In 30
years.
The 1952 Cougars, you see, are
being picked as the best equip-
ped to turn up In the Rose Bowl.
They're saturated with talent.
It seems strange that Evashev
ski should quit at the threshold
of glory, sack a Juggernaut he
to hie playing days with the had patiently nursed and cod-
same team he now manages.
Carty went the route, limiting
the first half champs to six hits,
and coasted along to an easy vic-
tory. In addition to his fine
pitching, Carty contributed a
pair of base hits towards victory
Arnold Manning was the driv-
ing power at the plate for Cris-
tobal with a triple and single in
four tries.
In addition to Brayton and
.250 Carty, McCuIlough also collected
.100 a pair of blngles for Powells. The
.100 big blow came In the seventh in-
died and tutored so skillfully.
WEDNESDAY'S RESULTS
903rd 3, West Bank I.
504th 10, Atl. Sector .
Albrook 2, Signal 1.
370th 1, 45th I.
764th 4, Special Troop* 8.
nlng when Powells scored four
timesthree of which were scor-
ed on George Bennett's home run
hit far into right center field
with a pair of runners aboard.
Little
League
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
(First Half Standing*)
TEAM- Wen Lost
Police............ j
Sear* .. ,........ 4
Lincoln Life........ f
AFGE 14.......... f
51k* 1414..........
Iremen..........
(Second Half Standing*),
TEAM Won Lett
Elk* 1414.......... I
Sears............
AFGE 14.......... I I
Lincoln Life........ 1 I
Firemen.......... }
Police............ 4
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
"ToDA^s'b8,
Elk* vs. Sear*.
won an 8-3 dec!
slon over the Police
n
At 4:36 p.m.
Birshar
Kvaahevskl
It's like a producer of a Broad-
way smash hit lust up and sell-
ing out during the second act.
HE."
Tr
Starting last Tuesday, and for,. .The old Michigan All-America
the rest of the second half sehed-,blocking back resigned the Pull-
Only five of the six scheduled! ule, the Atlantic Twilight League man post when the Washington
lames in the Panam Armed will revert to the old playing time State hierarchy refused his grow-
FOree* Baseball League wre|4:30 p.m. | lng demands, which inclu
played Wednesday as the 33rd The box score:
Same was
ay after-
Infantry and Corozal
postponed until Thun
noon.
The 370th EASR and the 504th
FA Battalion have one defeat ....,,
marked against them and both; McCuIlough, 3b 4
Powells
Carty, p. .
Dockery, ss
Highley, lb
Muloy, c
AB
3
4
3
2
r"*
win Wednesday. The 370th dug! Ridge, E., cl,. 3
Bennett
Englebr
Utt
HPO
2 0
0 4
1
1
2
2
1
1
0
out their hitting clothes against
the 45th Reconnaissance Batta-
lion and by the time the* dust
had Cleared Way, had gained a Totals' :>.;<>>;. 10 31 10
19 to 3 victory. The 604th doubled .y/uxcl.
the score ftn Atlantic Bector with CIH.BjJ- <" AB
a 10 O twin. > Manning, at. .4.
In other games played Wed-4Hatgi, 3b ... 4
nesday, Albrook returned to the Bailey, 3b. .4
winning path with a narrow 2 to Hughes, rf ... 3
l decision oVef signal", the'Bra Baiter; T., e .-r*
edged out West Bank 3 to 2 and Basso, If. .3
the 764th took the measure of Blades.....1
R
I 3
0 0
1 0
HPO
1
4
Special Troops 6 to 3. Kuhrt, If .
Tomorrow afternoon will find Smith, cf. .
Coco Solo at Corozal, Signal at Price, lb. .
370th, 504th at 764th, 903rd at Grace, p .
Special Trope, West Bank at 33rd Anderson, p
Infantry, and Atlantic Sector at
Albrook. I Totals .
0
. 3
::ll
..31
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AND BALANCING
With factory trained specialist
Al attractive rales. No delay.
CLPAN MOTORS, INC
Telephone 2-1036
Watch Avosct Whipping Cream
magically tura a simple dessert
into ao exciting oat! It whip*
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and luscious till tht minute you
eat it Safe and healthful, Avoset
is the fresh dairy cream that you
can aten in your refrigerator for
months. Glarnourit* votjr des-
serts with it today!
At try AVOStT TsWe Orase
ser asee, cot, and weft.
STERILIZED CREAM /
THAT KUK fOt MONTHS
lng demands, which Included
Icontrol of the entire athletic pol-
E icy and a free hand in the bud-
0 get,
0 Evashevski's five-year contract
1 still had three years to go, He
1 was getting $13,500. Iowa starts
0 him out at $15,000, also runs for
3 five years.
0
0 Evashevski's abrupt departure
0 split the Cougar alumni Into two
- hostile camps. Indignant school
4 authorities charged that the 33-
year old strategist wanted to run
E the team, athletic council, the
0 regents and the college.
0 Alums angrily retorted that
3 the school muffed the pigskin bv
1 losing an operative who had
0 sent Its prstlie sky-rocketing to
0 all-time heights. The Cougars
0 won seven out of l o last trip, best
0 run since 1930.
0|
0| Washington State made a slick
0 move by immediately reaching
0 out and grabbing Kircher. What-
Z. ~1 "a 7 77 "7 iyer d!"PPlntment and shock
.39 4 6 2 4 was felt by the Evashevski inci-
dent quickly changed to solid
support for the new boss.
Kircher originally was ticket-
ed to follow Evashevski to Iowa
as backfleld coach, a position he
handled so proficiently at Pull-
man. When word leaked out that
he, too, was leaving, alumni
swamped him with telegrams,
urine him to stay on as head
coach.
Team deleates were elected to
see him dally. The faculty ap-
pointed a special committee to
eneourage him to take the post,
Numerous groups from all over
the Pacific Northwest visited the
campus to join the campaign.
They think a lot of the on e-
tlme Michigan State football,
basketball and baseball star out
there.
Kircher lnherite the finest ma-
terial in Washington 8tate his-
tory. The Cougars have 30 let-
termen returning, 13 seniors and
eight Juniors. Stlckouts are Cap-
tain Don Stelnbmnner, All-Am-
erica blocking end; Ed Barker.
the brilliant wingman who esta.
Wished a new national pass-
catching mark with 47 com-
pletions for 804 yards and nine
touehdowns: and Bob Burkhart.
deadly aerlallst who tossed 15
touchdowns for a new conference
record last Fall.
In addition to these. Kircher
has four ell-state backs coming
up from the froshMilt Purnell,
Gary Sambllla, Jerry Corrigan
and Frank Lancaster.
Then there's Rudy Brooks, a
190-pound hslfback who peels
off the 100-yard dash in 9.7,
scored 16 touchdowns fot Napa
Junior College In 1961.
Ponderous Howard MeCants.
lunlor tackle from River Route
Mich., Illustrates what Kircher
will hsve un front The slx-feot-
eleht, 345-nound Negro is a one-
man gsng, alle as a eat. in
track, he hteh-Jumos six-eight,
tbrnw* the shot 46 feet.
Kircher also has a schedule
that can't helo but make him a
notional power If the routers
click as thev should. Look at It:
AH the top coast teams, with
Stanford and Washlneton at
home and nice snaclng between
?he real'" touvh ones, plus
B?v)or. Ohio State And Okla-
homa A. and M.
T don't think well lost any,
K'**1,w savs.
Which makes Evashevski's
oultting all the more difficult to
understand
Lincoln Life ..
in over the Police yesterday
afternoon at Little League Park
in the first extra inning contest
of the season.
Bruce Bate man and Owen Su-
therland were the starting hurl-
era. Whenever these two boys
hook up, you Can be sure Of a
close contest.
The Coppers were first to
score, putting over single tallies
In the second and third Innings.
In the fourth, the Lifers forged
to the front with three runs on
two hits, two walks and an error.
The Police came right back tylni
the score In their half and wenl
ahead 4-3 in the fifth when Su-
therland opened with a double.
stole third, and scored on a wild
pitch. Once again the score was
tied when the Lifers pushed over
one marker in the top of the
sixth to make the score 4-4.
In the bottom of the sixth
when E. corrigan opened with a
triple down he right field line, it
appeared that the Coppers would
win their first victory of the sec-
ond half. Barnes tapped to Bati-
mn, who after checking the
runner, tossed to first for one
out. Sutherland was purposely
passed. Klelhofer lifted a ball to
center that looked like it might
drop in for a hit, but little Wil-
lie Engelke gathered It In and
threw to McOrlff who relayed to
Dubols for a Ufe saving double
Sutherland, having completed
nine innings of mound work for
this week, was forced to turn For
Atlantic
Pony League

STANDING OF THE TEAMS
(Second Half)
TEAM
M.R.A.
C.PO.....
Sulck .. ..
hamrocks
Won I>*t
on Balls offBateman 9, Suther-
land 3, Klelhofer l. Btrucnout by
Bteman i, Sutherland 12,
Klelhofer 1. Hit* und Runs off
Sutherland 6 and 4 in 6 innings;
Klelhofer 4 and 4 in 1. Two Base
nteBatemn, Durham, J. Du-
bols, Sander, Coln, Sutherland,
Pederson. Left on BasesLincoln ,
Life 6, Police 9. UmpiresLuzer none: rf
and Majors. ScorerRellly. Time Douga 2b
4
z

1
RESULTS
M.R.A. 7, C-P.O. t.
Buick 3, thamroek* 3
MR. A
(tie).
by I
JOE WILLIAMS H
of Game1:39.
ARMED FORCES LITTLE
LEAGUE
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Caribbean Com'nd
Wett Bank......
Clayton........
Corando.......
Koobe........
Albrook....., ..
6
e
i
i
2
2
Gonzlez, 3b
Albright, lb
Hodges, ss.
Tobin, c .
George, p
1-225 Hardy
506 Horn*' ci
SSTotala
"c.F.Oe-
Kart, 2b.
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS '2^V,S,4 thl n 0 1
Caribbean Command 16, Kobbe I Newhard, 3b 3 0 0 1
West Bank 7, Albrook 6. SSfit.1' o o
0 0
"
Curundu 16, Clayton 4.
The Caribbean
downed the Fort Kobbe Little
Leaguers 16 to 3 in the game yes-
terday afternoon at Russel Field
on the 18th Naval reservation
Ross Kramer was the winning
Ramsey, ss. 2
Mauger, cf. .3
Hamilton, p 3
Totals.....20 3 4 15 7 6
Base on Balls offOeorge 4,
t7her"ad Wilfred MarthVez'tl Ha1!10?, 5_..froc?WinS'"
; pitch
Carlson &
pitcner and winrea Martines tne """" ,\ '._iTtn t winnn*
[oaer. Leading hitters for the Oeorge 1 UmUtonl. Winning
Commandos were Tom Pitman,
Roberto Vallajera and Gall Pit-
man, who blasted one over the
fence for his first homer of the
season.
Score by Innings:
Kobbe 100 002 3
Carlb Command 604 06x16
The best exhibition of the day
Shamrocks
S. Ntwhard, 2b
Folumbo, 3b ..
Roblnette, lb..
pabon, Cf .. .
was at the Albrook AFB Little oa,ri?u'z' M-
League field where the WeetiCuster p..........
Bank nine defeated the Flybmre,1 Feviirite, c..........
7 to 5. Rolando Salva hurled for;Coftey rt..........
t.ha Weit Ranker anrt Robert OrvlS, K..........
PitcherGeorge. Loeinj
Hamilton. Umpires
J. Smith.
V
AB R
5 0
4 0
4 1
11
Thrush toed the mound for Al-
brook. West Bank's B. Borup col-
lected four hits in four trips up
to the plate and Rolando Salva
garnered a triple and a single In
tour tries. Leading the losers at J?*-;,
O. Wetzel, if
Bath
lng
Wa
the plate were Wayne Stanley
with three for four and Steve
Donely with two for three.
Score by innings:
West Bank 003 1307
Albrook 000 3026 .
The Curundu Couneilmen-
chalked up a 16 to4 win over the gf. "f-........
Clayton boys in the game at tbeMereier, ii. ...,..
i weea, wa- iorCca ^u... Fort Clayton stadium Buteh |m|">. a
over the pitching chorea to Kiel- Franglonl was the winning hurl- D. Smitn, p........_
hofer in the seventh. Here, the er and Herman Wilkinson the ........88
Lifers loat no time going to work; loser. Leading hitters^ forJthe i inning*
on Bobby's offerings, connecting
for two doubles and two singles
which were good for four runs.
The Coppers fought back In their
half, but scored only one run and
suffered their fourth loss in a
row.
Counclhnen were Jerry Cmrtls,
Mundo Valentin, Butch Frangi-, ^t i 0 2 0 0 0 0 0-*
ni and Jimmy Walling, put to Bulck R ^ j(? ^ree^
add more .points, t hie baiting ,,J^two SeeTHltl^a-
Out to
batting
average. Clayton's Frankle Rob-
inson clouted one over the left
field fence in the bottom of the
Score by innings:
D2 C_.
allow-1 Curundu 680 01116
Sutherland pitched good ball second with one man on.
while on the mound, striking out
twelve, walking three and allow-,
lng five hit. Bateman had trou-; Clayton 300 002 4
ble with his control, issuing nine Monday's schedule is as fol-
free passes, and striking out only lows (home team first)Curun-
three He was not as Impressive du vs. West Bank; Clayton vs.
on the mound as In other games. Caribbean Command and Kobbe
Once again, Bateman had a vs. Albrook. Game time is 4:1
erfect day at bat with three for; p.m.
ft...
bree, one a double. This boy has
STILL TRAVELLING
AVOSET
CRAET ABOUT BASEBALL
New York (NA>The first
,"-o bt;b*'l contract the late
'Vover Clev)*nd si emit
-"ed wm for I"* a wionth
-1th Oa'asbur* of tu nilnois-
iMlssourl League in 1909.
an amazing record, having col-1
lected eleven hits in his last ele-
ven trips. At the moment, his
average is a hot .757, having con- East Lansing Mich.(NEA)
nected safely twenty-eight times Dave Peppard, member of the
out of thirty-seven official trips, two-mile relay team which es-
Other hitting stars of the day.tabllshed a 7:31.4 world's record
were J. Dubols with a double and at Michigan State In 1949, Is
single In four trips. Barnes had manager of the college travel
two out of four. Sutherland sin- bureau,
gled and doubled In three times!
at bat
Today, the Elks meet the Sears
nine. Probable starters art Love-
lady and MeKeown.
The box score:
Lincoln Life
McOrlff, SS .. .
Million, c.....
Bateman, p .. .
Durham, 2b .. .
J. Dubols, lb.. .
J. Engelke, 3b ..
Laatz, rf...... 4
w. Engelke, cf .. 3
R. Sander, if.. .. 3
Totals........S3
Police-
Colon, 3b......
P. Corrigan, rf ..
Barnes, e......
Sutherland, p-se.
Klelhofer, ss-p ..
Crook, cf...... S
Pederson, 3b.. .. 3
Priest, lb...... 3
E. Corrigan, If .. 3
Ammlratl, If.. .. 1
Totals ......38 1 1 31
Seore By Innings
Lincoln Life 0 0 0 I 0 1
Pollee 0 11110 18
Winning Pitcher Batsmaa
Losing PitcherKlelhofer. Base
MIAMI BEACH.Putting one little word after another and
It Is not necessary to ask whatever became of the plunging neck-
line. Not after a stroll along the fabulom itretch of and down
here. What nice work the inquiring ports columnUt has! Look
for the Waleott-Chakles return to be held In Phllly. very likely tai
Temple Unlvertity Stadium. "It would be lott In the big Muni-
cipal Stadium there," IBC Jim Norrl* apologetically admitted tw
me between the running of the two-part Flamingo. The ball nark.
now used by both the AAA* and the Phillies. Isn't available.
pr*
Because the time, Identical m both heats, (1:50 for the mjlo'
artd sn eight) was nearly three seconds off the track reeord, tne
experts were disposed to dismiss both winners, Blue Man d
Charlie McAdam, as serious Derby threats. Yet both ran fine
races in beating what they faced. Blue Man, characteristically
coming from behind, and going around horses, and Charlie Mc-
Adam, making his own pace, shaking off challengers and holding
on gamely. I thought Blue Man, a big, smooth strlder, ran, the
better race and looked more the type that will go a distance

It may be that something that finished up the track, at Cownt
Turf did down here a year ago, will be much more rntete* by
Derby time. Armageddon's rtee may have been revealing. On
form (John Campbell rates him even with Hill Gall, Santa Anita
winner), he went into the race with tht most impressive ere-
dentlab). Ht had no excuses, wa* always well up but when set
down refused to respond. They tell me his left eve, Injured by
flying dirt clods last fall, ha* gone blind. It's conceivable this af-
fect* his fanning. The Flamingo failed to draw seme of the high-
er-rated 3-year-old. Notablv, Tom Fool, Cousin and Primate.
a
Charlie McAdam, the horse, cooled out much quicker than
Charlie McAdam. the man. Long after midnight the popular syn-
dicate hesd was playing Irish roundelays on a tuneless harmn-
ica and performing such adult parlor tricks as swallowing light-
ed clearets. It looked for a time as if he were auditioning for Ted
Mack's Amateur Hour. By dawn he had become the nation's lead-
ing authoritv on horse racing. It would have been a strategic
moment for his customers to deal with him. They eould have got
Joe Palooka for nothing. Just In passing it might be stated that
Mr. McAdsm doesn't own a dime's Interest In the horse who is
actual!? tht property of the equally esteemed John Clark, presi-
dent of Hlaleah.

The Republicans have decided to conduct a renti-manly cam-
nals-n, throwing onl grade A homoeenlsed mud. With Ted WH-
) the Granefrpit League. It may be something more then coin-
cide-ce that bo'lesou and wrestllnr go over big down here. Bri-
tain's new bomb Isn't lethal enough to dettrov a large cltv and
somehow this sounds like petee propaganda. The Leaning Tower
of Pisa Is dut to erssh in tlSl. or lust about the time the last
Washington standI is cleaned un It took old Satchel Paige five
whole dar* to get hi* arm in shape this year, the result, no doubt
of major league luxuries.
a
It la not often that the Yankees- Oeorge Weiss is caught with
his psnfs down but at last reports he ws still looking for five
pairs he sent out to be cleaned In Lake Wales. If It'll give you
any encouragement Newbold Marris. Mr. Truman's corruption
prober. once rowed in the Yale freshmen shell. Touring Florid*
with a wrestling troupe, Jack Demosey blasts fight monopolies at
everv news stop. He's against sin. too. A note from Terry I>mejst-
hut informs that 70 vears ago New York's YMCA hid a billiard
table, gift of Mrs. J. P. Morgen, In It's 23rd St. basement. Looked
upon the game as the devil's Invention. "Now we even have1
canasta tournaments," he chortles.
a a
Arthur Mann, author-theapian, puta Roger Fecklnpaugb,
aheasl of Crotettl end Manto at the Yankees' all-time shertstop.
on clutch hitting, fielding, base steallnr and throwing.. "One of
the game's great arms." Points nut his inspirational qualiti**,
"rewlacinr Frank Chance as eld Yankees manager when only IS
and parkin the Washlnrten Senators to a pennant In '25. when
he won the Moot Valuable".. Mr. Mann may be correct. Anyway
he nme tht onlv pre-1920 Yankee worthy of consideration ha.
any all-star roundup.
0 9
Here's how some of the Southern colleges, Miami University
for example, are beating the ban on unlimited sprint football
practice They're working the squad twice as long when they
get It out. Max Carey, local resident. Is doing a book on basa
stealing. It would be hard to find a more distinguished authority,
He led the NL 10 years. But isn't a book on this lost art like a
manual on how to drive a horse and buggy? incidentally, Carey
thinks young Al Rlchter. up from Louisville, Is competent enough
to make short with the Red Sox.
0 9
Hans Wagner' retirement reminds mt of an interview I had
with the grand old shortstop aeveral years ago.. ."I alwaya tried
to hit the ball as close to tht sidelines at possible. Inside pitch**
...WITH THESE WORLD FAMOUS ** !" outside pitches to right, noddle pitches either way. but
never purposely down the middle. The Idea? Well, only one field-
er can defend against foul-line balls but th-r're two against yoti
when you swing awav or down the middle." Wagner was tha first
and only player I ever heard to advance this theory. Make*
tense, too.
Totals............S W
AB
Sasso, 3D ..
Hannigan, u
Matos, c .. -
Lemls, lb .. .
Hart2, 3b ..
Taber, rf .. .
Croft, rf
3 3
1-8
bn, Roblnette. Base on Balls off
Custer 3, Smith 2. Struckout by
Custer 4, D. Smith 8. Umpires
Waldron 8c Badders.
Sr^*%^%a^e^a*sat^ej#sB^t^^satlj
Meet Scotland'.
Favourite Son
JOHNNIE
WALKER
SCOTCH WHISKY
toM Tbe fashionable drink everywhere
JOHN t-AlAU tusa tTft- k>a vm*, m*m~. Kit wawnex
iaV\as>aW%a*%B',WNaVWsB'\#SkaW
CLUBS
,.. for thst extrs distance and
accuracy!
.. endorsed by leading pros the
world over!
Representa tivt:
AGENCIAS
GLASGALL, S. A.
Ave. Justo Arosemena No. 73-A
Box 3117 Panam City, R. P.
Saffarar* from loaa of vigour, narr-
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Thli naw glarovary make It aoa-
afhla to dulekly and aaally rastore
vigrour to your alanda and body, to
build rleh. pura blood, ta atranathan
your mind and memory and feel like a
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klch la a boma medicine In pleaaant.
Try this for relief!
If yea gat sharp stabs of paso in
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at other timas, there is a dull tad
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If yea could read even a few of me grateful
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Why not try diem rot sots
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gtna to
yet It la absolutely harmless ant sat
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The suena ef tais amasln dlaeor- ,
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that It la bow bains distributed by all
>assists bars. In other wonts. VI-
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special bottle of U VlVTete eeets MtUa. j
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for Kidney and Bladder Troubles
>
VerybofJyfeaflseasspeftT



JC, CHS CLASH AT BALBOA TONIGHT
i i
US Frontlines
On Rimlands
Along Russia
CHICAGO, March 7 (UP).
Adm. William M. Pechteler,
Chief of Naval operations, said
today that the U. S. "front lines
are In the rimlands" along the
Rustan border.
Pechteler, in a speech pre-
pared for delivery to the Ex-
ecutives Club of Chicago, add-
ed: "Our ability to defend those
lines and to counter-attack
from them depends upon the
offensive might of our naval
power."
He warned that new Com-
munist aggression must be ex-
pected and such threats to na-
tional security must be local-
ized where they occur by trans-
mitting national power by
means of the Navy.
The admiral said: "The Navy
la no longer shackled by the
historic barriers of a shoreline
nor by the range of its ship-
borne guns, but can strike
powerful blows deep into enemy
territory and can deliver at any
point within 600 miles of green
water the atomic bomb."
In an obvious answer to cri-
tics who contend that the Navy
has been outmoded by the ato-
mic bomb, Fechteler said he
could not "foresee any scientl-
ic development, weapon or
an lndepend:
-
DAILY NEWSPAPEB
Panama American
"Let the people knou the truth ami the country i gafe" Abraham Lincoln.
fWENT Y -SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., FRIDAY. MARCH 7, 1952
FIVE CENTS
^Pentagon Pitchmen'' Accused
Of $1 Million Crooked Spiel
WASHINGTON, March 7 (UP)
Rep. F. Edward Hebert charg-
ed yesterday that his campaign
against military waste is being
distorted by a platoon of "Pen-
tagon pitchmen" whf^are paid
more than $1,000,000 a year to
dish out propaganda.
The Louisiana Democrat said
the hiring of 188 "press agents,
ghost writers and phrase mak-
ers" is itself an example of the
wasteful spending his House
subcommittee is investigating.
"I fully recognize the necessity
for public Information person-
nel in the military, "Hebert said.
"They perform a very construc-
tive and helpful service to news-
papermen. They are needed.
But I decry the perversion of
combination of weapons which L^.4LenA!?^^n,i2i:^
Will lessen the
naval power.
importance of
list of 60 civilians and 128 of-
ficers assigned to public rela-
tions and related affairs in
Pentagon offices of the De-
fense Department and the
Army, Navy and Air Force.
He said this list, supplied by
deputy defense secretary WH-
not included on the official ros-
ter.
"A hurried examination of the
list Indicates that in excess of
an exhibit to Items purchased
at varying prices by various
brances of the armed forces.
Hebert dubbed the exhibit a
$1,000,000 a year is being spent "chamber of horrors. Military
by the Pentagon for the spread-'witnesses have complained it is
lngof its propaganda by habitual | misleading. Hebert has accused
distortionists on this long list of
11am C. Foster, appeared incom-; Individuals," Hebert said,
plete. He said a list the subcom- His subcommittee and mill-
mil ipp obtained privately ap- tary officials have been engag-
pearently contained some names1 ed in a running skirmish over
Increased Canal Purchases
Bolster Sagging RP Economy
Farmers, merchants, and ma-exception of sugar and alcohol,
the witnesses of posing objec-
tions that were themselves mis-
leading.
Foster said public relations em-
ployes are not merely "presi
agents."
He said they have to answer
"hundreds" of requests for in-
formation daily, Issue casulty
lists and perform other such du-
Civillan employes are headed
by Clayton Fritchey, who draws
$14.800 a year as director of pub-
lic information for the Depart-
ment of Defense. ,
Top-ranking military press of-
- L. Parks of
The
Judges' Bench
issues by practices not accepted
oLtm?t^merif^nCticPoftde-nuiacturers in the Republic of and "Industrial products. Only ftc*7,s' MaY" 'bin" F
committee P*^*2| Panam sold $250,000 more of small lots of sugar were bought Lf Armv
agafnsi^ CoSgr^lona^inquWes **P??!* the Panam C*;|om__Panam_producers during| Vrbert said annuaj. irles of
particularly this one."
The Congressman displayed a
Local Red Cross
Contributors Will
Aid Korea POW's
Local contributors to the Red
Cross will be interested to learn
that their donations will be
used in part to help the prl-
lound guilty of driving their ve- *>ners of war In Korea,
hieles without valid certificates! The ^ pri80ners, when re-
el Inspection this morning. Nor- lea8ed wiu nave aU the Red
^frto Rodriguez 37,.was fined c-, permissible un-
$10, and Andrs Gonzalez, 22 and, ^r military law from POW
Pablo Manuel Qulroz, 32, were, d<__mi hm- However dele-
given six months suspended sent-j camp nWt^; "wf0v"j com-
nrTaC ^^ P'aCed n a year'8' ffie0,ofth?henTdatCrnoss Tve
P Two defendants who drove, not yet been allowedI to enter
their cars with defective brakes; Communist camps north_of the
were each given six months sus- 38th paralle where UN pri-
pended sentences also. They were soera are held, nor has it been
Antonio Diaz, Jr., 23, Panama- established what part would be
nian and Archibald Randolph assigned the Red Cross In the
Headley, 65, Barbadian. I actual exchange of prisoners
For trespassing in the La Boca; and the distribuiton of sup-
Commissary Andrs Antonio Co-' plies,
liado, 34, Panamanian was fined; One very Important service
A cable thief this morning was
fined $15. given a ten-day sus-
pended sentence and placed on a
year's probation.
The Balboa Magistrate found
84-year-old Panamanian Jos
Ortiz guilty of petty larceny. He
stole ten pounds of cable worth
$1 from the Ordnance Depart-
ment at Rodman.
Three Panamanians were
$15. And a 39-year-old Panama-
nian, Thomas James, was fined
$5 for not obeying a traffic sig-
nal.
offered is to enable every POW
to send at Red Cross expense
a 50-word cable message to his
family or other persons of his
Two continuances were order- choice after official notification
ed this morning. The case of as- 0I his release. There will also
sault with a deadly weapon by;be available to him a field di-
Woodrow Alvin Edwards, 33,
Panamanian, and a burglary
charge against Marasino Secal-
da, 17, Panamanian, will be heard
Tuesday morning.
Detour Near New
Summit Townsite
Starts Monday
Traffic will be detoured
around a section of Galllard
Highway between Miles 9 and
10, in the vicinity of the pro-
posed Summit townsite, starting
at 7:30 a.m. Monday, it was an-
nounced today at Balboa
Heights.
Ttre detour will be used for
about three weeks while a new
drainage culver is built in the
area.
The public is asked to drive
alowly and cautiously in the
area to reduce necessary main-
tenance on the detour, save time
lor repairs, and speed the com-
pletion of the construction
work.
Widow Returns License
SYRACUSE. N. Y. (UP) A
63-year-old widow exercised the
traditional female right to
change her mind. She returned
an unused marriage license to
the city clerk's office with the
explanation that "We thought
It over and decided not to get
rxtad."
rector counseling service, free
comfort articles, and all the
usual Red Cross helps.
At home and this Is most
important war prisoners will
be given Red Cross services at
ports of debarkation.
nal organization during the last the past six months since no bids he 60 civilians total $364,090, not
sixt months of 1951 than during were entered by local producers Wludtne secretarial help which
the corresponding period of 1950. for the Commissary Division's
Purchases made in Panam requirements for that period of
from June through December of last year.
last year amounted to $905,000 as The decrease in amount of in-
compared with $654,000 during dustrlal products bought was pri.
the last half of 1950, an increase
of nearly 40 per cent.
These figures are exclusive of
purchases made by the armed
forces and other Government
agencies in the Canal Zone, nor
do they include materials bought
local contractors Incidental to
their construction contracts with
the Panam Canal Company and
Canal Zone Government
amounting to several millions of
dollars.
Tremendous increase In local
pudchases by the Canal Com-
pany units the Commissary,
Clubhouse, and Storehouse Di-
visions was sufficient in
volume and dallar value to
have a pronounced effect on
Panama's sagging postwar
economy.
The Canal's long established
policy of buying locally when
supplies are available at compe- creased several times over dur-
titive prive and quality has been ing the coming year and con-
greatly strengthened within re- tracts have already been award-
cent months by cooperative ef-:ed for local lumber by the Store-
forts by Panam producers and!house Division which amount to
Panam Canal purchasing;well over $300,000.
agents to improve local market-
ing conditions.
These efforts have resulted in
heavier buying of fresh fruits
and vegetables in the local mark-
ets. These purchases are being
steadily Increased and during the
last half of 1951 the Commissary
Division bought $53,000 o Pan-
am fruits and vegetables, as
compared with $46,000 In the last
half of 1950.
S u b s t a n tial increases were
shown in all categories with the
marily due to an exceptionally
large order of steel pipe locally
during the latter part of 1950.
Meat purchases in the Repub-
lic of Panam by the Commissary
Division during th. last half of
1951 -were nearly twice the value
of those In the last half of 1950.
At present practically all beef
sold in the Commissary retail
stores is bought locally.
Although beef constitutes the
Srlnclpal meat purchases in the I
public, other meat products!
are bought in substantial quan-
tities. These Include seafoods and
poultry.
The heavy increase In forest
products bought locally is a di-
rect reflection of the present
$80,000,000 quarters construction
program of the Panam Canal
Company.
Lumber purchases will be in-
would boost the payroll to around
$1,000,000.
Military pay would raise the
h "
total even higher.
Found Guilty 01
Grand Larceny For
Golf Clubs Theft
TOO MANY PILLS Actress
Una Merkel was taken to a
Santa Monica, Calif/, hospital
after she was found uncon-
scious from an overdose of
sleeping pills. Her condition
was reported as critical.
A 28-year-old Panaman 1 a n
who stole a golf bag with a set
of 13 golf clubs from a Curundu
Heights resident, was found guil-
ty of grand larcenv this morn-
ing in the U.S. District court at
An con.
Sentence will not be passed
until next Frldav when the de-
fendant. Braulio Hernandez, re-
ceives a complete physical check,
since it is believed he is suffer-
ing from tuberculosis.
The golf clubs and bag belong-
ed to Gordon Henrv Crabb. an
American Air Force civilian em-
ploye and were valued at $132.
The set disappeared from un-
der bis quarters on Jan. 23. 1952
' Immediately placed an 'ad' In
|The Panama American offering
a reward for the recovery.
It was through this 'ad' that a
Panamanian, Antonio Jimenez,
who works at the Panama Golf
Club, was able to Identify the
set of clubs.He said the man
who was trying to sell them for
$15 was Braulio Hernandez, the
defendant.
IKE VISITS TURKEY Gen. Dwgiht D. Eisenhower, s-
meme commander of the North Atlantic Treaty Organiza-
tion, salutes honor guard on his arrival at Ankara, Turkey,
to discuss Turkey's role in defense of the Mediterranean.
Old Wreckage
Of AF Plane
Found In Interior
The wreckage of an Air Force
plane that crashed over five
years ago In the area of Oorda
Point. Veraguas Province, was
found yesterday by a Panama-
nian native.
The tail wing of the plane (No.
3137) was all that was left of the
L-l-A liaison-type aircraft that
is listed on Air Force records as
having crashed Aug. 8,1946 while
on a rescue mission.
The pilot and only man In the
plane, 2nd Lt. Richard Bugl, was
unhurt and returned safely to
Albrook Field. He had reported
that he was flying up a canyon
and that when he attempted to
turn around he stalled into the
trees.
Nickel Cup of Coffee Back
- A total of 12 witnesses aDpear-
ed this morning on the stand.
William J. 8heridan, Jr. was
the "public defender" In
case.
GREENVILLE. S.C. (UP) The
5-cent cup of coffee has returned
to Greenville. Several restau-
rants that raised the price to a
dime following skyrocketing cof-
_ fee prices last summer have gone
the;back to the old price of a nickel
a cup.
New Protection!
New Creaminess!
New Fragrance!
Mum now contains smas-
ingnew ingredient M-3 that
safely protects gainst odor-
causing bacteria. Softer,
creamier new Mum is
harmless to skin sad
fabrics. And you'll lowj
ha subtle new flower-
fragrance I
Mam's
protection
grows
and gro
mrsl
Thank to wonder-workiag M-3, saesy'e Missn K
only stops growth of o^r-eaasmg s-ewria-bul
keeps down futurt growth. You actually build up
protection with regular, excluaie use ol new Msna!
A'es at ytmr cosmetic counter.'
Stands Collapse
At Sonja Henie
Show; 270 Hurt
BALTIMORE, March 7 (UP)
Collapsing wooden stands in the
Fifth Regiment Armory that
bowled over Sonja Henie Ice
Show spectators "like ten pins,"
resulted today in the hospltal-
lzatlon of some 60 persons
more than half with serious in-
juries.
Some 270 persons were hurt
when the temporary bleachers
gave way last night before the
scheduled opening performance,
hurling almost 300 spectators 15
feet to the Armory floor In a
deafening roar of splintering
timbers.
Paul Cohen, City Building
Inspection Engineer, said after
an investigation at the scene
that the stands were of tem-
porary construction and had
not been nailed down.
Doctors and nurses in the
audience administered first aid
as soon as they could reach the
screaming men and women,
some of whom were trapped 80
minutes under heavy planks.
Hospital authorities said the
most seriously Injured received
broken backs. Others suffered
broken arms, legs or ribs in the
fall.
Police said, "It was a miracle
none of them was killed."
93 Arriving
On S.S. Ancn
William A. Newman, Jr., Assist-
ant Director of the Corporation
Audits Division of the General
Accounting Office In Washing-
ton, is one of the passengers
scheduled to arrive on the Isth-
mus Monday on the S.S. Ancon,
according to the advance pas-
senger list from the Panam Line
offices at Balboa Heights.
There are 93 passengers on this
sailing. The complete advance
passenger list follows:
Mr. and Mrs. Miguel Acoca and
ihlld, Mr. and Mrs. Salvatore V.
larone, Mrs. Wandfc B. Barr, Dr.
Kenneth L. and Mrs. BMifer, Ga-
briel Berns, Mrs. W. P. Bryan, Jo-
seph E. Bernstein, Mr. and Mrs.
Stephen H. Burrell.
Bralnerd L. Cross, Frank A.
Dorgan, Mr. and Mrs. Edward J.
Dorn. Miss Florence H. Edbrooke,
Dr. and Mrs. Max Eisenstadt,
Mrs. Jeanne P. Ella and 3 chil-
dren, Mrs. Antonia Estrada, Mr.
and Mrs. Richard Fennelly and
2 daughters. Miss Margaret P.
Fessler, and Mrs. James Finnerty.
Mr. and Mrs. James B. Gait,
Mrs. Beveriee S. Goldberg, Mr.
and Mrs. George A. Goodhue, Mr.
and Mrs. Walter H. Holland, Da-
vid Irving, Mrs. Madelene B.
Jackson and 2 children. Mrs.
Kathleen M. Jones and son. Mrs.
Lillian Kane, Miss Alvina Klevltt,
Dr. Bernard Knlberg. Mrs. Jan-
ice A. Knight, and Mr. and Mrs.
A. 8. Kollen, and Mr. and Mrs.
Herbert Lamb.
Mrs Justine G. McDonald, An-
thony A. McNulty, Mr. and Mrs.
Nicholas N. Marshall, Mrs. Roy
L. Miller, Mrs. Victor D. Miller,
Miss Anita Molina, Mrs. Daniel
L Nelson, William A. Newman,
Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Thad Reindol-
lar, and Mrs. Betty L. Rldgley.
Rev. Bernard Schimel, O M..
Mrs. Margaret U. Schreiner, Mr.
and Mrs. Harold P. Smith, Mr.
and Mrs. Harry M. Snyder, Mr.
and Mrs. Herbert Stegenga, Mrs.
Dorothy Summers and 3 chil-
dren, Mr. and Mrs. Leon F.
Swears, Mr. and Mrs. Wayne S.
Thompson, and Mrs. Delia Troy
and son. ..
Mr. and Mrs. Robert R. Up de-
graff, Mrs. Rosaura M. Vega and
daughter, Miss Lillian M. Walt.
PFC Mark Warley, Miss Ethel
Watson, Mr. and Mrs. Milton
Westerman, and Mr. and Mrs.
Edgar M. Wilson._________
Bovine Love Brings
Grief To Milkmaid
PARIS, March 7 p1"-1*:
tiane Pruvost. a pretty mUkmald.
was injured here when she tried
to prevent her prize cow from
meeting Rodolphe. a handsome
three-year-old bulL
Her cow Aglae was J^t return-
ing from her morning bath when
she met Rodolphe In the main
corridor of the Paris Agricultural
Miss Pruvost was trampled on
when she tried to keep the two
animals apart. _
GIVE!""
Field Directors with com-
bat Bita and at military to-
sUllations, erofesslonal hos-
pital workers aided by train-
ed volmnteers, and chapter
Home Service walkers serving
GI's and their families in st-
eal communities combine to
mshstsin a network of ser-
vice from the Red Croas te
ear Armed Forces. Last year,
sled Creas spent SUM
ea Services to the Armed
Farces. Financial assistance
te servicemen and their de-
pendents totalled $H,ll9.t71.
Tear donation te the 1952
Red Cresa Fund Campaign
will help carry ea this ne-
cessary work.
(NEA Telephoto)
BROUGHT BACK HIS SHIP Captain William H. Thomas,
skipper of. the Liberty ship Rachel Jackson, Is brought
ashore on a stretcher by crew members on arrival In New
York. The ship, bound for Germany, was forced to return
to the U.S. when lt ran into a heavy gale. Thomas was In-
jured when a loosed boom smashed into his bridge, but
directed the homeward journey from his bed.
Springtime For Henry Springs
Sprightly-You Should See It
You cant fool the folks of Bal-
boa, no matter how many dry
and rainy seasons they have put
In down here.
The Theater Guild played
"Springtime for Henry" at the
Diablo Theater last night, and
the wise ones looked at their al-
manacs and said, one to the oth-
er:
"This tribe of scruffy mum-
mers doth think us boobs who
knowest not that springtime has
sprang these centuries past on
the 21st, inst, and lo, It is but
the 6th en punto.
"Therefore shall we not be
fools, but like the sages we are
we shall pass the eventide In an-
other place, munching popcorn,
and awaiting the cartoon, and
thus will the mountebanks be
confounded."
So it was that a chuckle-fat
three-actor was performed to a
house thinner than lt deserved.
That was hard hiek for the ab-
sentees, but for no one else.
The four players know that
their show went wellthe laughs
came at all the right places and
none of the wrong onesand the
audience knows whv this light
sone little piece has been play-
ing round the United States for
several years straight now.
Benn W. Levy wrote it back in
the 1930's, and later became a
member of the British Parlia-
ment.
Both his play and his Parlia-
ment are durable institutions be-
cause they deal with permanen-
cies.
One deals with men wrangling
with women, and the other deals
with men wrangling with men.
Last night the protagonist!
were Rufus Z. Smith as Mr. Dew-
lip (the Edward Everett Horton
Eart in the U.S. road show),
eonard W. Worcester as Mr.
Jelllwell, Helen Wright as Mrs.
Jelliwell (their marriage didn't
jell well) and Marie Jones as
Miss smith.'
H large tart the play de-
nied that the actors should
leave the work to their lines,
reserving histrionic ambitions
till the nut production ef
Hamlet.
The quartet measured up to
this demand wondrous well. Not
a laugh nor a line was misplaced.
It is usual to say something In
a notice about what the cast
wore.
As some of the finest perform-
ances (I.e. Vivien Leigh In "A
Streetcar Named Desire") are
put on in rags and tatters, it is
not quite clear what part clothes
have In reviewing a play.
But anyway, Rufus Smith, as
is his wont on the Diablo stage,
wore a heavy cold; Len Worces*
tor wore the first crocus of
springtime on his upper lip;
Helen Wright In the first, wore
what seemed to be only half of
something rather fancy and Ma-
rie Jones wore a reproving ex-
pression, whenever Worcester or
Smith were about.
And if the house isn't full to-
night, it's hard luck for those
who stay away.
Mind, HOG manager Worces-
ter should have known better In
the first place than to open the
show on "Take It From Here"
night over his own station.
Manwe as "Twe -taae Was*.
Ms Cswswy rrseei.a
V'8 Has Lively flavor as
Wholesome Goodness
no hn^/eju/ce can tmlchi
In V-8 there are 8 delicious juices
of garden-fresh vegetablesnot just
one. That"s why,V-8 has lively flavor
and wholesome goodness no *inl0
juice can match. Each juice adds its
own tempting Savor plus vitamins
A, B, Ccalcium and iron. Your
family will love V-8. Serve it often.
flkwa ef V-S I* a efdiai Mead efi
Celery tees Carle* rwrsley
i


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