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The Panama American
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01407
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01407
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text
' '
"" """l ".' ",'""
> BRANIFF
TO
HOUSTON
FUST CLAM $109.60
TOURIST 210.00
menean
"le f /ie people fcnow f he truth and the country U $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
M*MU1UatU
TWENTY-SEVENTH TEAR
PANAMA, R. P., SATURDAY, MARCH S, 1952
PITS CEXTI
GIs Said
-i.
Phil Payne Booted
Out Of Venezuela
CARACAS, March 8 (UP).-Phlllp Payne, Caribbean
correspondent for Time magaslne, was achetaM ta M
xpelled from Venesuela today for helping pretty blonde
secretary Miss Evelyn Trujlllo elude police.
Miss Trajlllo is wanted by Federal Security police
lor questioning in connection with anti g evernment
bombings and an abortive plot against the three-man
ruling Junta last Oetaber.
Venezuelan authorities accused
Payne of Interfering In Venezue-
lan Internal affairs and said he
would be deported on the first
available plane bound for his
headquarters In Panama. The
newspaperman would have done
che same." I
The embassy spokesman said i
Payne on at least one occasion
since his arrival in Caracas a
couple of weeks aso had dlscuss-
expulsicn order was issued by the ed with a member of. the U.S.
Ministry of the interior.
PHIL PAYNE
Payne was taken into custody
Thursday and detained at Fed-
Embassv staff the right of asy-
lum as practiced in South Amer-
ica.
The spokesman said the In-
terior Ministry apparently waa
tipped off to Payne's visit to
the Chilean Embassy with
Miss Trujlllo by an unidenti-
fied person to whom the Chil-
ean ambassador casually rela-
ted the incident at lunch
Thursday.
Payna in the meantime went
to keep a previous appointment
With the head of the Federal Se-
curity police. On Payne's arriv-
al, the police official said he had
been called to the Interior Min-
istry and Invited the newsman to
accompany him.
Payne waited In the police of-
ficial's car while the latter talk-
ed with the Minister of the In-
terior. On the official's return,
he said the minister had ordered
Payne detained for interfering in
Venezuelan affairs.
The air returned Jtq .police
headquarters, where the police
head telephoned the U.S. Em-
Manchurian
(NEA Telephoto)
FALLS AT A STANDSTILL Alternate freezing and thaw-
ing has transformed Minnehaha Falls in Minneapolis, Wls.,
Into a miniature glacier containing an estimated Sy million
pounds of ice. Temperatures in tht area'bobbed down to
below zero, but were expected to soon rise and make the
falls a falls again.
eral Security police headquarters, bassy.
,n' Leddy requested that Payne
be permitted to return to his
hotel to await expulsion, but the
pending deportation, but^ noj Leddy requested
formal charges were lodged a-
galnst him.
A U.S. Embassy spokesman
said Payne and Miss Trujlllo
went to the Chilean Embassy.
last Wednesday morning and
asked Ambassador Alberto Se-
rrano Pelle if he would extend
the secretary the right of asy-
lum.
The spokesman said the am-
bassador refused, conten ding
there was no grounds for such
action.
Miss Trujlllo subsequently
waa understood to have been
granted asylum in the Ecuado-
rian Embassy, but officials
there refused to confirm or de-
ny it.
The U. S. spokesman said
Payne freely admitted to Ray
Leddy, First Secretary of the U.8.
Embassy, that he had tried to
help Miss Trujlllo.
According to the spokesman.
Payne's only explanation for hla
part In the Incident was "any
minister refused. However, the
minister did agree not to arrest
Or Jail Payne.
Payne spent Thursday night
in what he later told Leddy
was a clean, private room at
police headquarters, and was
given a good dinner. He said
he was not questioned, but po-
lice confiscated one of hla
notebooks.
Police took Payne to his hotel
yesterday for breakfast and to
pack his bags. He talked briefly
with Leddv there and then was
escorted to Malquetla Airport on
the Caribbean shore to await air
transportation to Panama.
A U.S. Embassy spokesman
said the head of the Federal
Security police emphasised
that .the expulsion was based
solely on the Incident at the
Chilean Embassy and was In
no way connected with Payne's
journalistic activities.
The spokesman said police re-
ported they
Payne's antl -
tacts but were not concerned
with them so long as he stuck to
newspaper work.
During an earlier trip to Cara-
cas Payne wrote an article de-
scribing a secret meeting of
leaders of the outlawed Demo-
cratic Action Party.
Payne lives with his wife and
two children in Panama.
Panamanian Worker!
Suffers Leg Break
Ignacio Barra, a Panamanian
Canal laborer was in "Improved"
condition at Gorgas Hospital
today after he suffered a frac-
tured right leg yesterday when
a piece of rail fell on him.
, required for residence | ta* ^^f^
'rails In Section I yesterday at
2 p.m. when one slipped and
struck him in the leg.
Barra also sustained a lace-
Piccard Plans Ascent Toward Mars
MINNEAPOLIS, March 8 (UP).Professor Jean Plc-
ard, 68-year-old pioneer balloon ascenslonlat said he
'as going to make one more stratospheric climb, If pos-
ible, to find out about Mars.
The Professor of Aeronautical Engineering has
-eached the compulsory retirement age at the Univer-
sity of Minnesota, but longs to make "Just one more
ascension."
He said "I want to go up to 100,000 feet this tune,
-Mid If I do I'll take my wife along."
Plckard said that the purpose o the proposed trip
From a height of 100,000 feet 19 miles Pic-
> ard said he thinks he could determine If there is
enough oxygen on Mars to support life.
In 1934 Piccard ascended at Dearborn, Michigan to
Ihe height of 57,579 feet. His balloon drifted 350 miles.
Army Maneuvers
At Chepo OK'd
For March 15
Permission to stage ma-
neuvers in Panamanian territory
has been granted to U. 8 Army
authorities here by the Panam
government, It was announced
today.
The maneuvers will start
March 15 and will be for a limit-
ed time, tha announcement
said.
A group of engineers of the
Ministry of Public Works and
an official of the Ministry of
Foreign Relations will make an
inspection trip along the Paco-
ra road up to the Chepo River,
where the maneuvers will be
held.
Engineers of the U. 8. Army
Caribbean also will accompany
the group.
The purpose of the trip will
la be determine the present
condition of the Pacora In order
to estimate the amount of dam-
age that may be caused by the
traffic of heavy Army trucks
and tanks along the road.
The U. 8- government has
agreed to cover the cost Of
whatever repairs may be neces-
sary after the maneuvers have
been completed.
AMG Expels US Wife
Of Italian Commy
From Trieste Area
TRIESTE, March 8 (UP)
Military sources said today that
Mrs. Nell Cattonar of New York
was expelled from Trieste by the
Allied Military Government "be-
cause her documents were not
in order."
Mrs. Cattonar Is the wife of
local Communist leader Antonio
Cattonar. She and her two
daughter are now in Venice.
Authoritative sources said that
Mrs. Cattonar's U.S. passport Is
"still valid" but that she was
expelled from the free territory
because of a lack of certain do-
Big Storm Perils
Ships Off Norway
OSLO, March 8 (UP) A
severe storm was raging off the
Western coast of Norway this
morning as the minesweeper
Olomma was forced to return
for Bergen and officials were
abandoning hope for the 18
men aboard the Finnish
freighter "Edna."
The ship was believed to
have gone down yesterday
shortly after the radio operator
flashed "we are sinking/'
Four rescue boats went out
this morning from their sta-
tions between Bergen and
Aale sund, but It is generally De-
were aware of lieved that the chances were
- very small of finding any trace
of the ship or crew.
in Triste.
Local Communists called a
special meeting of Trieste's Mu-
nicipal Council to discuss the
expulsion of Mrs. Cattonar.
Christian Democrat Mayor
Glaci Bortoll told Communist
members that the entire matter
was outside of the Jurisdiction
of the Municipal Council and in
the hands of the Allied Military
Government, whereupon Com-
munist members abandoned the
Council meeting.
As the Communist members
walked out, Mayor Bartoli
shouted: "Mrs. Cattonar Is In
Venice and not in Russia's con-
centration camp."
Mrs. Cattonar was accompa-
nied to Venice by her two
daughters June and Vera. An-
tonio Cattonar cannot be ex-
pelled from Trieste as he is an
Italian citizen.
BALBOA TIDES
Sunday, March 9
High Lew
3:28 am..............8:50 a.m
1.55 pm..............9:12 p.m.
ration in the back of his head
when he fell. He is 38 years old.
and works for the Balboa
storehouse.
Matadors, Bulls
Again Tomorrow
At La Macarena
The current bullfighting sea-
son in Panam will continue
tomorrow afternoon with
Spain's Manolo Ortega and
Mexico's Greaforto Puebla pit-
ting their skill against f oar
"brave bulb" from the Marcos
Robles hacienda.
Tomorrow's affair is billed as
a hullfightinf contest between
Spain and Mexico and gets un-
derway at La Macarena bull-
ring In San Francisco at 4:M
p.m.
The usual admission prices
will be charged.
US Cruiser Boise
Sold To Argentina
PHILADELPHIA, Mar. 8 (UP)
Former United States cruiser
Boise will be commissioned Into
the Argentine Navy at cere-
monies aboard the ship Tuesday
at the Philadelphia Naval Base.
This la the second United
States cruiser bought by Argen-
tina.
The Boise is one of the few
U. S. Navy ships to fight in
both the Pacific and the At-
lantic during World War II.
She will be renamed Nueve
de Julio commemorating the
Argentine Act of Independence
on July 9, 1810, and the De-
claration of Economic Inde-
pendence on July 9, 1947.
Expelled Arnullisla
To Make Another Bid
For Mayor's Seal
Angel Vega Mndez, erstwhile
Panamelsta candidate for Ma-
yor of Panama City, will make
another bid for nomination to-
morrow, following his expulsion
from the party by the National
Directory headed by former Pre-
sident Arnulfo Arias.
Vega Mendei was expelled
yesterday along with four other
Panamenlstas for disloyalty
when they failed to abide by the
party's decision to launch Jose
Clemente de Obaldla, former
Minister of Government, as Its
candidate for Mayor of Pan-
ama City In the May elections.
The other four joined Vega
Mndez in challenging the no-
mination of Obaldla.
Vega Mndez is scheduled to
be launched tomorrow by the
Partido Accin Nacional Inde-
pendiente a municipal par-
ty In an open-air ceremony
at Old Panama, before the sta-
tue of the late Mexican, Presi-
dent Morelos.
France's New Cabinet
Has President's OK;
Survival Hopes Fair
PARIS, March 8 (UP) Busi-1
nessman-Premler Antolne Pinay
today won presidential approval
of his streamlined 17-minlster
cabinet pledged to bring about
tax reforms and put France once
more on a paying basis
His next test comes Tuesday |
when he takes the list before the
National Assembly.
Observers said he had a fair
chance of survival then to lead-
er France's 15th post-war gov-
ernment.
Pinay'i cabinet would be the
first to be headed by a right-
winger.
Robert Schumann retained his
Foreign Affairs portfolio, al-
though many deputies felt he
had surrendered too mnch of
France's sovereignty by pushing
German rearmament under the
European Army plan.
Rene Pleven, premier two gov-
ernments ago appeared In the
Ministry of Defense Post, replac-
ing ailing Georges Bldault. Most
other top posts were unchanged.
The major Importance of Pl-
nay's government still Is the split
in Gen. Charles de Gaulle's party
which allowed the new premier
to win his position. Some 27
Gaulllst deputies disobeyed a di-
rect order from their leader by
voting for Pinay.
However, none of the Gaulllst
rebels won cabinet posts, al-
though theirs Is the largest Ingle
party.
Waxey Gordon's
Narcotics Ring
Claimed Smashed
SAN FANCISCO, March >
(UP) The Indictment o 23
members of an alleged narco-
tics ring here will "crack the
heart of the nation's narcotics
racket," according to U. S. Nar-
cotic Commissioner Harry J.
Ansllnger.
The 23 persons were Indicted
yesterday by a Federal Grand
Jury on evidence they supplied
millions of dollars worth of
heroin to addicts from coast to
coast.
The single Indictment cairied
the names of alleged peddlers
in New York, New Jersey, Illi-
nois, Missouri, Minnesota, Ari-
zona, Nevada, Oregon and ca-
lifornia.
According to the Indictment,
the head of the ring was Iran?
Weqler, alias Waxey Gordon,
63, former "beer baron' of Hew
York City during Prohibition
days. Wexler is now serving 25
years to life In Sing J.ng
prison.
-

Captured Red
Escorted POWs

Beyond Korea
PANMUNJOM, Korea, March 8 (UP) Tha United
Nations accused the Communists today of holding Allied
prisoners, including Americans, in prison camps in China,
and assured the Reds they had "convincing evidence" to
proyo it.
The Reds retaliated with a threat that if tha "law-
less" activities of the United Nations are not stopped im-
mediately, their development will go beyond tha scope
of tha Korean question.
|
I
Major Gen. Lee Sang Cho,
who read the ambiguous threat
from a prepared text, did not
elaborate on the "lawless activ-
ities."
Rear' Adm. R. E. Libby told
Lee during discussions of pri-
soners that captured Commun-
ist soldiers had described one
prison camp In Harbon, Man-
churia.
Llbby said: "We have con-
vnnclng evidence that you are
holding prisoners of war In de-
tention camps outside Korea
without having reported them to
our side."
Brig. Gen. William P. Nnckols
asid thai a captured Chines*
lieutenant told of eacortlr* some
UN troops to a Harbin POW
center last July.
Tho Chinese filter said
there were about l,tes men
In the camp, including Cau-
casians, Negroes aad South
Korean troops.
In another development, the
Reds apparently backed down in
Big New Oilfield
Reported In Mxico
MEXICO CITY, March 8 (UP)
A "huge" new oil field believed
to be potentially Mexico's richest
has been discovered near Villa
Hermosa on the Isthmus Tehu-
antepec, according to the semi-
official government newspaper
"El National."
The newspaper said the strike
was made near the Joa Colomo
region, where the government Is
already producing high-test gas-
oline from "virtually'' pure crude
oil.
It reported the Villa Hermosa
pool Is believed to contain the
same sulphur-less high grade
crude oik
Officials of Pemex, government
oil company, declined to com-
ment Immediately on the report.
their bid t* extend the
of the armistice agreement
cover UN and Red territory ev
erywhere In the world.
They indicated they
agree to the Insertion of thf
word "Korea" In the arraistlet
agreement paragraphs whlej
limit the futura use of force*
now engaged In Korea.
Before Oen. Lac launched hit
tirade, which took up most at
the 45-minute session, Adm. Lib
by laid down what he said were
UN conditions for the armistice..
They were:
I) Return of all Allied war
prisonersnot Just part of them.
He referred to 53.000 South
Korean soldiers which the Red
say were "released." but ac-
tually were impressed Into Com-
munist forces, according to the
UN.)
3) The UN Command will not
be a party to forced repatria-
tion.
3) The Allies are willing to
give back all citizens, either sol-
diers or civilians, who wish to
return to Communist territory.
Solo Sailor Reaches Cristobal Bound For New Zealand
BY CPl. ENNO RECKENDORF
Six and a half months after
leaving his home port of Amster-
dam, Netherlands. Skipper Dirk.
Tober sailed his 37-foot ketch.!
the Onrust meaning; Turbu-
lenceInto the moorings of the!
Panama Canal Yacht Club at1
Cristobal, Canal Zone this week, I
Only three to four weeks be-'
hind his selfset schedule, he has I
now completed the first leg of
his round the world trip.
Tober left the Royal Dutch Na-
vy as a lieutenant after six years
of service in home waters and
the Dutch East Indies on the
day before he sailed on this trip
Hailing from Zaan, Nether-
lands, he. like most Dutch
youths in that part of the Low:
Countries, grew up with water
and ships his environment, and '
developed an early taste for a
career associated with the ship-
ping trade.
He built the Onrust himself
while he served his country dur-
ing her colo-.lal crisis, and now
Is reaping his reward for bis sav-
ings and Industry.
Thus he sails, as others pursue
their llfework. from a "safl-
technlcal point of view" as Tober
expresses It. and at the same
time sees foreign lands and seas
In a non-exoenslve way.
Although he did not say so
outright, the skipper must have
planned this trip for a long.
time.
Setting his aim at rounding
the globe in a few years, he
carefullv plans each part of The
'rip so that he can sail smooth -
rival on this side of the Atlantic
and Christmas, Skipper Tober
steered the Onrust bv St. Vincent
and St. Lucia to Prench Martin-
ique with Its famous volcano Mt.
Pelee, and on through the LesseT
Antilles to Antigua where he ce-
lebrated Christmas and New
Year In British fashion.
Taking time off from, his
sight-seeing tour of the British
West Indies and the Dutch Less-
er Antilles. Tober took on a Job
of towing a broken-down motor
boat, a venture that he regretted
later, since breakdowns becam*
rather common on this short ex-
cursion.
Finally he went to Curacao and
Aruba. where he lingered brief-
ly for minor repairs.
After crossing the Caribbean
Sea he arrived m the Canal Zone
where he is stooping for a week
to take on supplies.
LONE YACHTSMAN Dirk Taker sees the world before him.
Transiting the Canal this week
and currents, and at the same | Spain, on his way to Las Palmas j end. Tober hopes to leave the
time allows himself enough time.In the Canary Islands, where he Bay of Panama behind him be-
to enjoy some sight-seeing along
his route.
Starting m Amsterdam on Au-
gust 21 last year without a soul
besides himself aboard ("I have
no crew that can run out on
me") he has sailed some 8,000
miles In half a year.
His first stop was at Cowes on
the Isle of Wight where he was
forced to put up for a week to
let foul weather clear the English
Channel.
Then on to Falmouth. Eng-
ly with prevailing seasonal winds land, and further south to Vlgo,
rested for two weeks.
-
Toward the end of October he
set his course west across the
wide Atlantic.
Night and day he sailed with
favorable weather, so that he
could tie down his helm on
course.
Out of sight of land for 25
days he did not see a single ship
until he reached Barbados Is-
land.
fore the approaching wet season
makes the bay "one of the hard-
est waters to sail." because of
three conflicting major currents
and adverse winds.
Hoping to keep up his 100-
mile-a-dav average. Skipper To-
ber expects to reach the Danger
Archipelago In the Polynesian
group In 50 to DO days.
1 Next, stopping on his way
here and thereto do sight-see-
ing and maybe to take on oeca-
he hopes to arrive In New Zea-
land In a year or so.
When asked what It was that
drove him to take to the sea a-
lone in his 37-foot steel hull
ketch, the Skipper answered:
"No. not adventure," but ra-
ther the fulfillment of an Ideal
of self-development in his ele-
ment, the sea.
Alone aboard a ship he never
feels lonely.
"I am always looking forward
to what Is ahead," be says, "and
that way I never have Usae to
feel lonely while I am at sea."
It takes courage and deter-
mination to sail alone around th*
world.
The Dutch have been known
for centuries, for these qualities,
which Uve on even In this ato-
mic age.
Fair winds and Godspeed,
Skipper Tober. and a safe return
home!
(Reprinted by cow-teey of Tha
Caribbean Brese.)
The month, betweex his ex- slonal Jobs to reinforce his funds,
TU ONKIST.



PAGE TWO
TUB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWNID ANO ruHLlSHID BY TMt PANAMA AMERICAN rttua, INC.
rouNDIO v NILION ROUNBKVn.L IN 1*11
HARMOOIO AMIAS, rOITO
* 7. H 8TKKT P O. BOX 134. PANAMA. K. O P.
Tchpmon Panama No 2-0740 IS LiNesI
CABI.1 ADOBIti, PANAMMICAN. PANAMA
COLON C#FICI. 12.179 CtNTRAL AVtN'ue ITWfrN 12TM AND 13lM STRUT
FORtioN PermsrNTATivtii JOSHUA B. POWERS. INC.
S4S Madison AvI. New Yobk. H7i n. Y.
lOCL Mll
PCD MONTH. IN ADVANCE -------- '? *.2?2
POB IX MONTH, IN ADVANCE i 0 J??2
ONI VEAB, IN ADVANCE------------------------------- IB.SO 24.00
_^L
Broadway and Elsewhere
By Jack Lait

'TABLE TATTLE AND TWOSOME TALES
Jo Stafford, a divorcee, got a dispensation so she can marry
'Paul Weston...Scott Brady likes Lorraine Thomas, as who
-wouldn't?...The lovely who won a mink on "The Big Pay-Off"
is Jean Cambrn, a Cleveland model and TV aspirant. She wore
.a blazer on that finger, but she wouldn't chirp...Tchk, tchk!
Natalie Roberts, of the screen, amazed Seymour Nebenzal when
she ruled: "No new contract containing a morals clause!"
t. gam gokol, of H'wood, Saratoga and New York: Please get in
', tqych wlt-b this column. ,>.
The Defense Dept., in stamping Its okay on "Sound Off," ap-
. pended a note that Is new to me as government policy. In effect,
ft stated that merry, cheerful stories of service Ufe are far more
welcome and far more helpful than gory, melodramatic tales of
action set in war; that past heroics are not Inspirational for re-
crul'ing and mertal preparation of rookies, wnereas the light ap-
proach is an aid to what the forces call "psychological eondition-
; ing" for service.
Eddie Cantor wants me to believe that Col. Henry C. Kaplan
' top exec of Welch's Wine, for which Eddie is touring, has had
special ink blended for his signature on checks and correspond-
ence, the "exact shade of his product." I know Eddie wouldn t
deceive an old friend. But he didn't say "positively."
Beppy Bollini, who manages his father's'art gallery In Flo-
rence, Is here with his ex-N. Y. model wife, Pat Codd. Del Webb,
part owner of the champion Yankees, hit natural gas on his real
estate near Texarkana.. .The garment Industry, which went all
out for Rudv Ilallev, would give Mayor Impellitteri a fabulous
Job If he would take it and thus automatically make Halley the
mayor.
The Bath and Turf, in Atlantic City, which had (he high-
! class gambling casino there during the reign of Enoch 'Niickyi
Johnson, after undergoing varied vicissitudes, has been sold to
! Al*rd Jackson, a local restaurateur, who will feature edibles and
potables, but no six-sided bouncing banditti.. .Johnson is old but
' almost himself again, after his stretch in Leavenworlh. He was
the onh' top political boss put away under the New-Fair Deal...
, But Nucky is a Republican.
Kirk Douglas is the first beau-friend seen with Gene Tiemey
' since she shed Oleg Casslnl.. .Bill Keegan, the lawyer, inherited
'< a castle in Ireland. But he won't claim Itthe upkeep is that
high Michael Wilding's faded films are being resuscitated along
' 42d St., and his name is in lights, since he wed the Taylor girl...
Former Boston Braves' pitcher Ted Barrett is now a starred sin-
ger In the San Souci nightclub, Havana.. .Marilyn Montoe's stead-
\ ieet caller Is Claude Terrall.. .The bobby-soxers' underground is
01 effective. Aldo Rav. to be starred for the first time In The
" Marrying Kind," arrived at LaGuardia Field unannounced. Yet a
'. efowd of young autograph chiselers was there, shrieking and
1 tearing the buttons off his coat.
The "sleeper" of the season is "Bagels and Yox." This Yid-
' dish-American vaudeville-revue-burlesaue, panned soundly on
' B'wav, ran there 104 performances and then socked Brooklyn and
the Bronx with record grosses, though the "Subway Circuit" was
strpnosedlv comatose. The advance in Boston has passed $40.000
- end the Newark, Philadelphia. Washington and Chicago interest
Is substantial, far ahead of playtime.. This is not to be explain-
ed bv aDpeal to any segment of the population. Similar ventures
', before It and after It perished.
Errol Flynn will be the top flg*te fn Nassau next week, when
| he arrives there o prosecute his suit aeainst Duncan MeMnrtin,
the Canadian millionaire, for nss.inM. Error bosom budrlv. John
Perona, is Hying from Miami to hold the dashing hero's hand
! Curing the ordeal.
Cornelius Vanderbilt. Jr., who is lecturing right now In the
.' Northwest, writes me: "I am not a young Lothario... I am a
middle-aged man with white hair and a fat tummy...If people
came to see me because of my name, why would they repeat year
' after year? What they want Is first-hand information.. Some of
the predictions I have made in the past have happened...I bet
I I can tell you more about the next presidential election than you
J could til me".. .You win, Neil. Go on, tell me.
In response to many inquiries (I told you so!) about the new
book "How to Write Columns," which I mentioned by way of an
incidental Introduction to a jeremiad against government en-
croachment on private business, the publisher, Iowa State Col-
lege Is in Ames. Iowa: the authors are Olin Hinkle, associate pro-
fessor of Journalism at the University of Texas, and John Hrury,
Des Molnes newspaperman: the price is $3.95. a bargain for the
secrets of a trade which has heretofore been somewhat mysteri-
. cus, maybe-a little sinister: anyway, not obtainable for less than
" the price of a fair steak. (But the laymen think columnists get
their steaks free. I hope brethren Hinkle and Henry have a chap-
tor on that. And maybe thev have, for one of the sub-subjects is
I "8tyleand the Light Touch.")
Dorothy Lamour ran across the room and threw her photo-
genic arms dramatically around a dirnifled-looking. aging gent
> of definite distinction, as he entered El Borracho. I thought he
' looked familiar. And when he greeted me I recognised him.. He
i William B. Mann, a sedate stockbroker I knew him as Billy
Mann, an entertainer In an E. 45th St. speakeasy niehtcluh when
he was the xlppy ring-leader of the Yacht Club Bovs. and. later.
' at the oil Normandle Club. In the Navarre Hotel, where Dotty was
the S75-a-week opening act of the floorshow.
Murray Weinger. who runs Copa City, in Miami, says there
are three great male cafe comedians leftJimmy Durante. Milton
Berle and Jack Carter. Tut-tut, Murray. No Joe E. Lewis? No
. Danny Thomas?
Mid-March Musing: You get out of life just what you put
Into it...Less Taxes.
"Isn't it nica your mothar can drop In ao often and have
dinner with u7"
Labor News
And
Comment
By Victor Rtesel
The myth of A "solid labor
vote" can now be burled. After
a national survey. It can be re-
ported here that every one of
the possible candidates for the
presidential nominations this
fall has strong labor backing
Including Senator Taft and the
Southern rebels against Presi-
dent Tinman.
National labor leaders no
longer can control or deliver a
'national labor vote." In fact,
this year many of them won't
even try for there are as
many varieties of labor political
sentiment as Heinz has pickles.
This Is evidenced by wide
open splits inside labor and the
many labor attacks upon the
favorite candidate at other bro-
ther union leaders.
There are some Eastern labor
chiefs, for example, who long
ago would have publicly dis-
patched delegations to the
White House urging Mr. Tru-
man to declare for the nomi-
nation, but who now hold off
because they have heard that
corruption hunter Newbold Mor-
ris already has evidence of
strong underworld links, via
Frankie Costello, with the na-
tional government.
These Fair Deal labor
leaders have heard that
Morris' aides are digging
into the ties between Chi-
cago and other mid-west-
ern mobs and high govern-
ment officials and think
tliis teas the unspoken rea-
son for Newbold's threat to
Quit if Mr. Truman pro-
tects anyone, that now fa-
mous threat voiced softly
but determinedly by Morris
over the air last Sunday.
Morris believes these "con-
nections" yo right into the
Treasury and Justice De-
partments.
In view of this, some of the
most ardent New Del 1-bor
chiefs arc waiting for develop-
ment of the Elsenhower boom,
hoplne they can swing to him
and the Republicans If the
General is nominated and scan-
dal again explodes the Fair
Dear
There's powerful antl-Ei-en-
hower sentiment, toq, inside
labor.
Part of this comes from Ca-
lifornia where the union ch'efs
some recently appointed to state
posts, are working closely with
Gov. Warren.
Other criticism of General
Ike has coma from John Lewis,
who is known to be in touch
with AFL Republican labor
leaders.
In the last edition of the
TJlnited Mine Workers Journal
Lewis blasted the General with
a lone editorial ending with:
"This nation Isn't going to
elect a sphinx, and the phrase
T Like Ike' is hardly a campaign
platform."
There are labor men who
have attended Republican
rallies at which their own
union rank and file have
cheered wildly for Qen.
Dnalos MacArthur, whom
the Rrrt'ibllcana now see as
one of their most povular
fiiures. Realizing the unit-
ed Automobile Workers.
CIO. led by Walter Reuther,
has recenthi assatled the
General. Voicina its opposi-
tion through Emit Money,
secretary treasurer, the
VAW sent "n vigorous vro-
test" against the regulations
which give General Mac-
Arthur, as to a!l retired
generals, a personal staff.
This protest went to Army
Secretary Frank Pace, Jr., de-
manding "Immediate steps to
change present regulations."
Though all but a few power-
ful national labor chiefs will
nominally buck Senator Taft,
the Ohloan is repeating the
pattern which won almost all
the heavy Industrial counties for
lm In the famous 1950 Sena-
torial race.
The senator's tactics are to
give his regional people Ire*
rslgn on strategypart of which
appears to be organizing the
lower echelons Inside labor.
It worked out well for him
tn. Wisconsin the other day
when some 200 labor men
turned out in a snow storm
to launch the Wisconsin
Labor League for Taft
which had been in the mak-
ing some three weeks.
These labor people were call-
ed to the Hotel 8chroeder by the
league's leaders E. A. Stivens
Of Belolt, a CIO steel worker,
and Roman A. Kuhagen from
Kenosha, a CIO auto worker
and part time union bartender
(AFL i.
They've got 750 mambers, a
chain letter system working and
literature including a booklet
on "How the Taft-Hartley Act
Protects You. *
On the Democrats' side, Ben.
Kefauver has the support of
the Teamsters' powerful Dan
Tobln; Sen. Russell, a man re-
spected even by the New Deal-
lah group, reports that the
head of the Atlanta AFL was
in the delegation urging him
to run, and Ben. Kerr launches
his national tour at an AFL
rally in Omaha.
Apparently every hat In the
presidential ring boasts a union
labeL
SATURDAY, MARCH 8, 1S*1
^w WSWWTON,
MERRY-GO-ROUND.
ly Pt-iw flAMQH I
- -t i -i ___
By BOB RUARK
NEW YORK.Once in a while, when the state
of the French cabinet, taxes, Truman, inflation,
wars, Russians, diseases, diets, dandruff, and the
diagnoses for all the ills from athlete's ankle to
trichinosis of the trylcycle start to chew away at
my nerves, I like to stop and dwell a bit on my
Uncle Jirnmy.
Uncle Jimmy believed a few things fervently.
One of the things he believed was that haste
made waste, and anybody who got himself In an
uproar was apt to unsettle his digestion and may-
be cause the roof to leak.
Uncle Jimmy tended store in a little town call-
ed SOuth4'ort. N. C. I se* he tended iW-A&ually,
he supervised Its presence.
They tell a story about Uncle Jimmy that fits
my mood right now.
Seems he was sitting on something on the front
piazza of his store one day, enjoying the sun-
shine and contemplating his tummy. A young
man whizzed up and said:
"Mister Jimmy, I want a half-pound of ten-
penny nails.
"Fine, son," Uncle Jimmy said. "Go right on
Into the store and weigh 'em out yourself."
The young man disappeared, "Into the little
general store, and after five minutes or so he
came out.
"Mister Jimmy," he said. "I looked high and I
looked low, and doggoned If I seen hide nor hair
of any tenpenny nails."
"I know we got some somewhere," Uncle Jim-
my replied. "You best go back and look 'em up
some more.
"Look back there behind where we keep the
ginger snaps and the sour pickle kags. They got
to be somewhere."
Young man vanished. Ten minutes passed be-
fore he was back, empty-handed.
"Dog take It, Mister Jimmy," he said. "I looked
everywhere from under the over-balls to up on
the shelf where you keep the apple tobacco, and
there ain't nary a nail In the house. Not no ten-
penny nails, anyhow, there ain't."
*
Uncle Jimmy scratched himself and looked an-
noyed. "Sure's gun's iron, 'son," he said. "I reckon
we got a whole kag of those tenpenny nails in
here no longer ago 'h yesterday or the day be-
fore. I.swear I can't imagine what went with "em
unless some..."
Uncle Jimmy lifted his head an inch, and re-
membrance struck.
"Why, sho, son," he said. "All the time we been
talkln' about them nails and all the time you
were lookln' for 'em in the store, I Just remember
I been slttin' on that kag of nails the whole dog-
goned time.
"Suppose, son," Uncle Jimmy said, "You just
come back here tomorrow and pick up your nails."
My Uncle Jimmy, it seems to me, was a man
of admirable restraint, and he lived long and
happily.
,. He was parcel of a serene period .when people
wios generally died of did age instead of some
fancy doctor' delightart age in which the gal-
lopin' consumption and heart disease were about
the only diagnosable fatal ills.
It was an age yet unexplolted by psychiatrists,
television, the airplane, or the virus Infection.
There was no such thing in those days as a
diet. It was assumed that people who passed
their prime would get fat, and any middle-aged
woman who was not comfortably bolstered was
a bad advertisement for her own kitchen.
Taxes, while technically in existence, were so
mlniscule as to be invisible to all but million-
aires, who paid two percent or some such ridi-
culous figure.
The state had not discovered liquor as a black-
mail device to prey on man's weakness pre-
Volstead bonded stuff was a buck or so the full
32-ounce quart and when Prohibition came non-
blinding shine sold in fruit jars for 50 cents a
quart or $1.50 the gallon.
There was literally nothing so imperative that
It couldn't wait another day, like Uncle Jimmy's
keg of nails.
We had no radio to Impress us with doom, no
atom to brood about, and Europe was so far away
that nobody but rich sasslety folks and sailors
ever went there.
Gentlemen chewed tobacco and spat Into the
sand, and ladies stayed out of politics and, large-
ly, out of commerce.
I was mighty young, but I remember it as a
pleasant time.
And I am wondering today If destiny would not
be served as well if everybody waited until to-
morrow to come back for those tenpenny nails
especially when the man that owns *em Is slttin'
on 'em.
Republican Mystery
By Joseph and Stewart Alsop

WASHINGTON.-The Republican situation in
the South is just about the queerest feature of
the current political scene. Its mysterious out-
lines are startllngly disclosed by a poll of the
editors and political experts of 23 leading South-
ern newspapers.
Their answers, which blanket the traditionally
Solid South, are as follows:
First, the established Southern Republican
leaders almost unanimously favor the candidacy
of Sen. Robert T. Taft, of Ohio.
These men have run their state Republican
parties for many decades like so many small,
profitable, exclusive clubs, even in some cases
holding their political conventions in their own
houses, as indicated in the last report In this
space.
They control the party machinery, and If they
can prevent hoi pollol from breaking Into their
clubs, they will send Taft delegation to Chicago,
They are generally expected to succeed In Ar-
kansas, Florida. Mississippi, Tennessee and West
Virginia.
Second, the Southern popular surge in favor of
General of the Army Dwight D. Eisenhower has
caused a good deal of vulgar battering on the
club doors In Alabama, Louisiana, Kentucky,
North Carolina, Virginia and Texas.
It Is very far from excluded that the old-line
Republican leaders will manage to hold several
of these states for Taft. In others, the Eisenhower
leaders may pick up a delegate or so. as they
have in Kentucky, where the most brutal repres-
sive tactics of the pro-Taft faction have held the
Taft loss to an estimated two delegates.
And in still other states, like North Carolina, a
considerable share of the delegates may go for
Elsenhower.
Third, however, Sen. Taft, the favorite of the
professionals, appears to be highly unlikely to
carry a single southern state for his party,
whereas Gen Elsenhower would probably carry
several of them.
On this point, the expression of the Southern
editors and political experts is both frank and
clear.
The situation seems a trifle anomalous, to put
it mildly.
The practical explanation lies, of course, in the
careful cultivation of the Southern political vine,
yard both by Sen. Taft himself and by such ex-
pert lieutenants as John Marshall and Brazllla
Carroll Reece. Yet this quite obvious practical
explanation does not answer the really big ques-
tion confronting the national Republican partv.
This is the question, "How is any Republican to
be elected to the Presidency who cannot break
the Solid South?"
It is wrong, nowadays, to base political calcu-
lations on the patern of 1924 and 192s, when
California was still a Republican state and New
York was so evenly divided that the Republicans
always carried it in their good years.
The Democrats have now gained so much
strength in Northern states like these that in
California, for example. Democratic registration
outweighs Republican by two to one.
No Republican candidate without" powerful ap-
peal to the broad mass of independent voters
(whom Sen. Taft has rather publicly reiected
can reasonably hope, nowadays, for an old-fash-
ioned Republican sweep in the North.
The Southern Democratic leaders have mean-
while made doubly sure that Sen. Taft will not
make anv inroads in the South. This is one of
the results of the candidacy of the able Sen.
Richard R. Russell, of Georgia.
If the Republicans pick Eisenhower, Russell
will almost certainly stand down. But if it is Taft
and Truman, then Russell will run. and the
Southern votes that Taft might get will go to
Russell.
All in all. these are Important practical prob-
lems for the Republican to ponder .
Drew Pearson says: Virgin Islands' first public housing
project is memorial to Paul M. Pearson, who wanted
only to be remembered in hearts of men; Bankrupt
islands now show marked evidences of returning pros-
perity. .
BT. THOMAS Virgin Islands, On a mountain top looking
out over the island-studded Caribbean is a stone bench labeled
"Drake's Seat," where Sir Frahcis Drake is supposed to have sat
and watched for pirates and the Spanish fleet in those days long
before dlesel-propelled ships, airplanes, or such modern detectors
as radar.
On that seat, many years ago, my father used to sit when
he was the first civil governor of the Virgin Islands, looking out
over the Caribbean trying to chart a more prosperous economy
from the ruins of abandoned sugar mills and the rum distilleries
that were no more.
The problem of prosperity was fairly simple In Francis Drake's
day.
i His fleet merely lurked In the channel between St. Thomas
and the British island of Trtola and pounced on Spanish gal-
leons loaded with gold as they started back to Spain.
Or, later, British and Danish planters merely imported more
African slaves for their suggar fields and reaped a wealth which
made that area one of the most prosperous in the world
But the British fleet which once made these islands wealthy
also contributed to their downfall.
When it blockaded France during the Napoleonic war, Napo-
leon developed beet sugar. That, plus the end of slavery, plus the
purchase of the Virgin Islands from Denmark by Woodrow Wil-
son in 1917, plus oil-burning vessels which no longer need dock
at St. Thomas for coal, left these islands poverty stricken and
hopeless, with-the Negro population seething with unrest.
ISLANDS BRANDED A "POORHOUSE" .
ft was at this point, at the height of the Hoover depression,
that my father took over.
Herbert Hoover, who appointed him, made one visit to the
islands, publicly branded them "an effective poorhouse" and went
back to worry about things closed to home: That was in 1931.
The problem of reviving those bankrupt Islands eventually
broke my father. He left the islands four years later, criticized
and reviled. The white plantation owners conspired against him.
The Negro politicians lampooned him. He was even accused of
stealing four bags of cement.
But sometimes those who are reylled the most eventually are
revered the most, and last week I was invited back to Bt. Tho-
mas to dedicate the first public housing protect in these Islands.
It was named the "Paul M. Pearson Gardens" In fathers
honor.
I had not been In the islands for 21 years.
Frankly, I had not wanted to go there. Though my father
was not embittered by the treatment which brought an early end
to his life, I was. I had no desire to return.
I was glad, however, that I did.
All over the islands are landmarks to the dreams that father
dreamed, the dreams he made come true.
8t. Thomas, where he laid the groundwork for a new tourist
trade, Is now teeming with visitors.
The old pirate's den Bluebird Castle which he bought
on behalf of the government and turned into a hotel, is so crowd-
ed you can't get In.
In his day, private enterprise wouldn't gamble on the tour-
ist trade; hence father's move in remodeling Bluebird Castle.
But today the enterprising firm of Kessler and Behn has put
up the magnificent Virgin Island hotel, while a dozen others have
blossomed forth all over the islands.
SCOFFED AT ORGANIfcATON,
Half the population of St. Crolx was unemployed when fa-
ther took over.
The three Danish sugar mills were closed and the Red. Cross
had sent down from Washington to feed the people.
by.the Virgin Islandsj
g smoke and gulping j
could be hauled in.
And I Jfcfdn't help remembering, as I watched a giant crene^
heap sugar cane In the maw of the mill, how the local planta-
tion owners scoffed at father's organization of this cooperative
company. .....
Yet doing an excellent lob of running it today is the son of
the big plantation owner who most opposed it.
GOOD JOB DONE '
I still found some dlehards who wrung their hands over:
"Pearson policies." _". I
They didn't like the fact that he put across universal suf-
frage in the islands removed the requirement that only property
owners could vote. .. .i^I
A few even deplored the fact that educational standards had
risen, that new schools had been built, that father had persuaded
Tuskegee, Flsk University, Howard, Hampton and other Negro
colleges In the north to grant scholarships to Virgin islands
teachers, most of whom then lacked even hlgh-chool training.
But even the dlehards admitted he had done a good job on
such things as the Virgin Islands National Bank and the V.
Cooperative which now sells thousands of straw hats, handbags
and native mats annually. ,. i
Danish currency and a Danish bank still dominated the fin-
ances of the. islands when father took over.
But after long haggling with the RFC, father finally floated
a $15,000 loan to establish an all-American national bank.
It took him weeks to persuade the RFC to part with a mere
$150,000 perhaps because he didn't know the mink-coat tech-
On top of this he had to sell $26,000 shares of stock locally.
This was like pulling teeth. Local businessmen Just did not want
to invest in the islands. .
Finally, by his own personal solicitation he sold the bans:
Last week that sanie stock of the Virgin Islands National
Bank sold for $188 a share. It's been earning a dividend of 10
per cent
MEMORIAL IN HEARTS OF MEN
After father left the Virgin Islands in 1936 he became publlo
housing administrator under PWA. ..... ,_
That was long before the Taft public housing act and it took
a lot of pioneering to put slum clearance across.
In California, for instance, a law banned any help from Fed-
eral funds for public housing, and father undertook to persuade
the legislature to change the law. _
After a month of shuttling between Sacramento and San
Francisco, he succeeded. The law was revoked. A few days lau.
father died.
A letter he left asked that no marker be placed on nis
grave. He wanted only to be remembered in the hearts of men.
So his ashes were scattered off the Golden Gate.
But today, off the blue waters of the Caribbean, is being
erected the Virgin Islands' first public housing project.
And I know nothing would have pleased him more than tf
have these buildings for the humble and the poor named the Pa
M. Pearson Gardens, as a memorial to him and the people he
tried to help.
...Your Wife ?
How long did It take
you to court your wife?
It's the same with advertisinr, I
You can't win customers with
one ad...you've got to "call
on em" over a period of time.
Consistent advertising in The Panama
American wins customers for y out


SATtTIDAY, MARCH R. 1952
tl II I I I I I, !
THE PANAMA AMEBICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
....i,..
PAGE
Truman: Tax Cleanup Vote Will
Sort Talkers From Reformers
WASHINGTON, March 8 (UP) President
Truman demanded yesterday that Senators ap-
prove his tax reform plan or stand accused of using
the "corruption in government" issue for political
purposes with no desire for a real cleanup.
Simultaneously, Rep. Cecil R. King (D-Calif.),
head House tax investigator, announced he will do
all he can to get the Senate to approve the plan,
and will make a nationwide speech endorsing it
Monday night,
King took the extraordinary step because, he
said, the present political appointment of tax col-
lectors "is a dangerous and unworkable system"
that should be abolished.
Shortly before taking off for a
vacation at Key West. Fla the
President dispatched a strong
letter to Vice President Alben W.
Barklev assertion that the vote
on the plan next week: will show
"who It Is that Is just talking a-
bout corruption and who it is
that really wants to do some-
thing about It."
He made no distinction be-
tween Republicans and Demo-
crats Who oppose his plsn,
which would replace the pres-
ent M politically appointed
tax collectors with up to 5 de-
puty Wlleetor chosen under
civil service rules.
Several prominent Senate de-
mocrats. Including Walter F.
George-of Georgia, John 1,. Mc-
Clellan of Arkansas and Clyde R
Hoey df North.Carolina are pub-
licly on record as opposed to the
reorganisation plan.
The Senate government oper-
ations committee, which McClel-
lan heads, voted 7 to 5 Wednes-
day to kill the House-approved
plan.
It will become law March 14
unless 49 Senators vote It down
when it comes to a floor vote late
next week.
Sens. Hubert H. Humphrey (D-
Mlnn.) and Blalr Moody ID-
Mich.), government operations
committee members who voted
for the plan, issued a statement
urging the Senate to heed Mr.
Truman.
"The vote on that plan will tell
who is willing to stand up and
be cdrited for the merit system
and against the patronage sys-
tem," they said.
Sen. Karl E. Mundt of South
Dakota, one of the five Repub-
licans who voted against the
reorganization plan, called the
Presidential appeal "the death
bed repentance of a President
near the end of his adminis-
tration."
He said It may be an "eleventh
hour attempt to freeze into per-
manent status many of the per-
sonnel operating In the bureau
during Uie blackest hour of Its
existence."
Mr. Truman's letter to Bark-
ley Was his second public appeal
this v/eek for its approval.
It was his first big attempt this
year to put all Senatorsinclud-
ing those of his own party
squarely on the spot on an Ad-
ministration-backed measure.
The President noted that the
Internal Revenue, Bureau, as
now set up. has been one of the
chief targets of those charging
corruption In the government.
'Millions of American taxpay-
ers will be watching the Senate
action dn the reorganization
plan." he said.
"They have been hearing a lot
lately about corruption in gov-
ernment and they are concern-
ed about what is being done to
strengthen the Federal service
against It."
These taxpayers "will be
greatly Interested In seeing '
whether senators are more In-
terested In their political pa-
tronage than In good public
service," the President said.
"They will be greatly Interest-
ed In seeing whether some sena-
tors are more Interested in usine
corruption as a vehicle to attack
he administration than they arc
in actually taking steps to assure
clean government."
He recalled that five of the six
Republicans on the Senate com-
mittee voted against his plan
lajt week.
"I think It Is fair to ask whe-
ther they really want to do
something to assure clean, ef-
ficient government or whether
all their talk is pure politics."
House members seldom try to
get the Senate to override one of
its own committees, but King
said his tax scandal investiga-
tion has left him with strong
feelings.
"The work of a congressional
committee such as ours cannot
be justified unless the Congress
will back up the findings of the
committee with appropriate le-
gislation." he told reports.
He added that If the plan Is
rejected, the public Is bound to
get the idea that "patronage
rights are considered more Im-
portant than sound and honest
tax administration."
To concentrate on the tax re-
form issue, King announced that
nubile hearings slated by his
House tax investigating subcom-
mittee for Monday will be post-
poned until Thursday.
Five or six federal tax collec-
tion workers from New York ci-
ty have been subpoenaed to tes-
tify.
The subcommittee plans to
quiz former Internal revenue
commissioner Joseph D. Nunan
Jr.. behind closed doors In the
next few days, along with other
former bureau officials under
fire recently.
RUTH M1LLETT Says
Skin Sores
Don't 1st llchlnt Reuma, Pimples,
Ringworm, Blackhead, Acne, *<>rla-
ila. Foot Itch. Athlete's Foot (AMpullcs)
or other blemishes dlfliire your akin
and embs.rs.ss you anothar day without
tryln Nlxodsrm. This great medloin
combata the serme and paraaltea which
often are th real ouss of akin troubles.
That la why Nl*essrm o quiokly makei
your akin soft, clear, smooth and at-
tractive. Get Nlxodsrm from your ru*.
rlst todayae how much better row
kin looks and feels tomorrow.
While glancing through a
I book I came across a phrase
that has stuck In my memory
"the habit of pleasant, patient
friendliness."
That Is a quality air of us
would do well to cultvate.
Think how much It could do to
keep our homes happier, more
restful places.
Think how it would rw:p us
In dealing with our children.
Think now much more pleas-
ant it would make the tasks and
errands that are a part of each
day's living.
There Is a lot implied in those
three wordspleasant, patient
friendliness.
To earn the right to the word
"pleasant" we would have to
take the frowns off our faces,
the Irritability out of our voices
the sharpness out of our re-
marks.
To earn the right to the word
"patient" we would have to slow
,down a little. We would need
[time to cope with small prob-
lems calmly, to listen to others
to be willing to take our turn,
to go through life without hur-
rying or trying to hurry others.
To earn the right to the word
"friendliness" we would have to
start looking for the best, rath-
er than for the worst In others
We would have to be willing
to lend a helping hand when-
ever possible to treat others
with respect and consideration.
to try to leave people feeling
more pleased with themselves
for having had even a brief en-
counter with us..
Those words Imply a lot. But
not more than most of us could
manage If we were willing to
make them a kind of personal
creed.
Recall them now and then
especially at moments when
nothing seems to go right.
"Pleasant, patient friendliness
will go a long way toward eas-
ing those moments.
^JACOtY ON lltlDCWL
BY OSWALD JACOB*
Written for NEA Service
tl
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Opening lead* Q
What's la A Name?
SANFORD, Me. (UP)In mid-
winter it Just doesn't seem pos-
sible, but the fact is that Palm
Beach cloth Is manufactured ex-
clusively In Maine,
One of the neatest safety plays
have seen in a long time Was ex-
ecuted In a rubber bridge game
the other day by Gen. Robert J.
Gill, of Baltimore. Curiously
enough, General Gill was tuning
up his game for the Maryland
State Tournament, but found
himself making a play that he
wouldn't dream o making In a
tournament.
West opened the queen of
clubs, and General Gill won the
trick at once with dummy's king.
A quick count showed that he
needed our diamond tricks to
assure the contract. How could
he make sure of those four
tricks?
After some thought, he enter-
ed his hand with the king of
hearts to begin the diamonds by
leading a low card from his own
hand towards dummy. This play
was sure to produce four dia-
mond tricks even-if one oppon-
ent held all the missing cards In
the suit.
West played a low diamond,
and dummy won with the queen.
East? discard revealed the situa-
tion, so General Gill led a sec-
ond diamond to his ace and then
continued by leading a low dia-
mond towards dummy. West
could take his king, but he could
not stop declarer from winning
four tricks in the suit.
Gill, who was a bridge tourna-
ment star before he was a gen-
eral, would have lost his con-
tract If he had been playing the
0+
1952 RED CROSS FUND
hand In a pair tournament. In
such a game It is Important to
play for extra tricks, ao he would
have led the queen of diamonds!
from dummy at the second trick.
This attempted finesse would!
lose to West's king, of course. I
Unfortunately, West would still!
have a second winner in dia-,
monds. and declarer would win
only three tricks in that suit.
TEEN
AGERS!
Don't bt embarrassed
by bod complexion
Use Cut cura Soap morning and i
night. Atbedtime.applyCuticura
Ointment and leave on overnight.
See amazing results in 7 days I
Buy Cutieura Soap and Oint-
ment today.
V V if .t a %
ostume lPi\
ins
*CZJ

AT ONLY $2.50

Pure enchantment at BARGAIN PRICES,
that's what you'll find at our 10th ANNIVERSARY SALE,
till going strong!
TAHITI
T H E
157 JEWELRY 9T0R
cntvalcAvc
1%7

THESE HOUSES CAH BE YOURS
FOR B.20.00 ONLY
FIRST PRIZE
SECOND PRIZE
THIRD PRIZE

3 Bedroom Chalet in "El Canfrrejo"
BUY YOUR TICKET
TODAY
4 Apartment-House with two Bedrooms
. each in Campo Alegre.
WHERE TO BUY YOUR TICKETS
BAZAR INTERNACIN.
LA INNOVACIN
LUIS
ALMACN PINOCHO
PROPAGANDA, S. A.
CASA MIKE
KIOSCO LA LOTERA
CASA ADMIRABLE
FERRETERA DE LIMA
AUTO SERVICE
CANTINA ANCN
CANTINA PETE'S PLACE
"
2 Bedroom Chalet in "El Coco
VISIT THE CONSTRUCTION SITES
FOR MORE DETAILS CALL TREASURY OF LIONS CLUB TEL 2-2454 2-4812


AF. rOlTB
THE PANAMA
IN HOLLYWOOD

BY ERSKINE JOHNSON
wonder Joan Bennett or Marlene
Dietrich didn't beat her to It-
HOLLYWOOD, (NEA> Ex-.
clustvelv Yours: Rita Hayworthv
'rlppy night club dance for "
jiair in Trinidad" was filmed
t twice. If theN censors scream a-
jbout anv part of the first ver-
sion. Columbia will insert protec-
tlon shots flimed with different
. lighting and a longer camera
Jlens.
Joan Fontaine and ex-hubby
'William Dosier are headed for
'courtroom fireworks unless at-
'torneys can make an out-or-
; court settlement. Joan claims
Dozler owe her a big hunk of
.dough for income taxes which
she paid for him during their
marriage.
The censor-scissoring of> the
Af- Alan Ladd-Doborah Kerr starrer,
Thunder In the East," has di-
rector Charles Vldor groaning.
Objections from the British and
Indian government forced Para-
mount to do the snipping.
Gary Cooper's reading; the
script of "Joshua" and will do r
for UI on one of those big per-
centage deals If he likes It. Not a
Biblical epic, but a western.
Beverly Tyler Is steaming.
AMERICAN -
t
AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY, MARCH g, 195$
She has the feminine lead op- chris WELKEN. Planeteet
poslte Audie Murphy in "The|
Clmmaron Kid." but newcomer
Yvette Dugay. with a smaller
role, gets the co-atarring billing
with Audie.
Amaiza Disappears
BY RUSS WINTERBOTHAJJ
HEFTY LOOT TAKEN
LINCOLN, Neb. (UP) Lincoln
police reported some husky
. thieves had been at work. They
Joan Caulfield and Frank Ross. mvestigated the theft of four
the acting-producing team, are
snubbing their noses at the pro-
phets of doom for mixing matri-
mony and professions. Their se-
cond film will be "A WAC in
Panama."
, Tony Martin's dream of Jane
Russell aa his warbling compan-
' ion in "A Song Forever' died a-
bornlng. Howard Hughes nixed
the idea of rving Jane an op-
eratic volee via the dubbing
trick.
Bud Abbott and Lou Coatello
'are shelving their own names for
* the first time In their careers for
their roles In "Abbott and Cos-
tello Meet Capt. Kidd." Lou plays
Oliver Fothergill and Bud Is Roc-
ky Stonebrldge. a couple of 17th
Century tavern keepers Lou s
famous yell, "Hev Abbott," will
come out, Hey Stonebrldge."
Charles Laughton plays Capt.
Kidd and he's saying: "It's a
Mack Sennett custard-pie ver-
sion of Capt. Bllgh."
Lucille Ball will switch back to
the big-screen medium for one
movie this summer, after com-
i Dieting her 39th "I Love Lucy
'TV film with Desl Arnaz. She
Shapely Zs Zsa Gabor will
disrobe as a magician's assistant
In MGM's "Lili." Nope, it's not
the life story of Lili St. Cyr.
cast iron manhole covers weigh-
ing about 150 pounds each.
answer the call
00*
1952 RFD CROSS FUND
Funny-grim is the word for the
scene In "War of the Worlds" in
which Bill Phlpps and two other
actors walk up to a space ship
containing Martians and say.
Welcome to California." The
Martians reply by disintegrating
the friendly chaps.
Cameron Mitchell, who put life
Into "Death of a Salesman" with
his wolfish son role, is claiming
the screen's "worst heel" title
for his part In "The Outcasts of
Poker Flat."
"And what makes It really
good," he's beaming, "is that
there's no psychological explan-
ation in the final reel for the
guy's actions. He's Just a born
heel."
The new redhead in George
Raft'a life Is Ann McCrea, one of
the movie dolls who lives at The
House of the Seven Garbos-----
Irene Dunne will take the per-
"I centage route as the star of UI's
?hii H^taLwhiiXrarn 0"wa on Trees." Skip
still dont know i the rumors that Say ForrMt
;accept
How are Lucille and Desl
and MOM are feuding. The stu-
'standing up undVr the strain of dio lust signed her for another
half-hour movie every
"We love it. We're Just
'- little bit unconscious."
year.
Queenie Leonard's vinegary
wit at the Deauville establishes
her as the brightest nltery star to
illumine the Sunset Strip In ma-
ny months John Wayne
turned down the role of a Nazi
making
week?:
Lucille:
a little bl
. Desi: "I looked In a mirror the
other day and suddenly realized
'I hadn't shaved for four days."
:de"dSh?aius"tngSt rbiefrM$T-"'a captain in "Sea Chase." Does
& frfn ^N^^k^Vnot mtn^orn ley .
who helped her shed 20 pounds, i 1y.1?, iaDeiea
'...Oilman Bob Neal's pre-mar-|u-A-
iriage gifts to Liz Dailey. ex-wlfe|_____________
of Dan: A Cadillac, a yacht, a
sapphire and a diamond engage-
'ment ring... Opera star Robert
i Merrill's the new owner of a
.Tucson, Ariz., ranch Actor
Bob Arthur, who mice got around
'.with Wanda Hcndrix. is now get-
ting around with Terry Moore.
"Made hi the
THE SAVINGS BANK
Institution Guaranteed by the State,
Pys 2% Interest Annually on Savings Accounts

INITIAL DEPOSIT $5.00
We make loans with guarantees of first mortage
other securities.
or
CHRISTMAS SAVINGS
25c. 50c. $1.00 and $5.00
deposits are accepted thru a period
of 48 weeks.
Individual safety deposit boxes, for jewelry and
documents, in 4 different sizes.
OFFICE IN PANAMA:
109 Central Ave. at
corner of "I" Street
G. R. De ROUX
Manager
COLON BRANCH:
Front 8ft. at corner
f 7th St.
CARLOS MOUYNES V.
Sub-Manager.
BOORS:
from 8:60 a.m to 12:SO p.m
SATURDAYS: from t:M tea to U:M p.m
KEMIHD* MB OP A FAMOO*
5TORV, AMAIZA... ABOUT A
DC. JEKYLL WHO OKV66O
WIWrELP, CHAN&H6 Hi*
PBfKONAUiy TO AN EVI.
MR. HYOf.PO**lBJ.E,OF COWE.
K*~
PEBiwp* we cah tamper wtw body
CHEMISTRY, A* WELL A* HUMAH MINDS.
CABBOtl,UFE-eivett WITH HYDROEN.
I* A WLLEK WHEN COMPOUNVfD JWTM
NITRO&EN...
FRECKLES AlfD HIS VRIEMDS
BY MERRILL BLOBS
CAUSEP BY /OH.NO.I THOU6HT
(J-AeWfJ gUSA-P
ALLEY OOP
It's. So Easy
BY Y. T. BAWm
KVHYNOfTMYWAWiAlL]
YttOT TOO 19 PULL
DOWNAN'SHOVEUP
, THIS THIN6-AMAD01
w
fcftSN
BOOTS AND HER BIDDIES
The Hostess
BY. EDGAR MRTIR
There's a true-life parallel to
Fox's "Dream Boat," which has
! Clifton Webb playing a college
professor whose silent movie lov-
'er roles come back to haunt him
i en TV.
Screenwriter Frank Butler who
won an Oscar for "Going My
.Way," Is currently being embar-
rassed by TV showings of a silent
film scries titled "The Sap Fa-i
imily" Butler played an idiot
'median!
For the first time since I can
member, two rival studios are
.beating the same publicity drums
ior an Oscar for the same ac-
ss. She's Shelley Winters of UI
jio made "A Place in the Sun"
a loanout to Paramount.
', Spring Byitigton is telling it on
UI's "Almost Married" set that
She's almost completed the man-
uscript of her first book, "How
To Be a Grandmother." It's a

The Chase National Bank
<- of the City of New York
Total resource over $5,607,0009000>W
General Banking
PANAMA BRANCH
COLON BRANCH
CRISTOBAL BRANCH
BALBOA BRANCH
DAVID BRANCH
We Specialize in Financing Imports and Exports
XHKt
QO\TL
ft
varw.
MR.
V\ SOt WNB'. OV V SUPPOSE
NOvVW. GO I8UC\ *>OOR M6 OV
"W!t WtitV -VNKDO^ Mt .XOO*
V&KE.VWUI \.K*wvtyLt,,
PWNP \X ViWVV^MW
ttt A. ? IRA OT
t%9\.to%w wvncia
^Ott OUR. c* ai#wt vw* -

-\ootw\vx&
CAPTAIN EASY
Too Late Again
BY LESLIE TTTRPi
WE CAUGHT
I, LADY!
woro HE
DO-RUN OFP
WIO VER
PURSE?
Tf-
IVSIDK MAN
LOK L/lAZeS,TI*. KMP Alt THE
PRXMG \WHL& HAUSWeNTAXENOP
Speaking of Killing
HeTunsasJG to w* tycee vie rjmt fjc>&
acau.br.
fh nj.As por
Strife With Father
BY \L VERMES
*rr
YOU MEAN
. SOUNDS
BETTER WHEN
YOU SET
OLDER
vl/
BY MICHAEL O'MALLEY
SO, SROTWBR RAS-,
VOU KIUJK7 A AAANJ TO
6t the ^^orrHAAOR
JBWBLS. AAAVBB X1X
Uawb TO WU.VOUTO
eerTHOAA pot
OUR BOARDING HOrSE
With
MAJOR BOOPLB OUT OUR WAY
Bv J R WILLIAMS
CCS BL'NM
It Doesn't Count
2 PBOMI4SV ELMHR
x ^outmer TMSOWy
MOMORC
NCWfAU.*
Air m*
n
m
If
I PIDNT
6-Vr MOTMM'
ABOUT
TOMATRie*.'
<)

ESAD,T*llS&.' YOU ME AM GA4TOM
GllMrtORrt W*& *> SWINDLER ? /
AND THCT C*P WHO OPFEEDy
K "THE BOy 1,000 POR THE
f\ slAPOLEOM XEST WAS AM
ACCOMPLICE- MV
WORD.' Th*0E 60LLIBLE
80ARDC6 Hf\slE
Peen Clipped
U .HAMPHlEE.
J^HEpae/
^9
ufm^
TMAT' AS CORRECT
AS BOMlOMS OM A
MAILMAN), MA30R/
IT'S CCXJ SAM6
NlO. 7*1-X, AMD I
OiLS SLI6HTLV LESS
rustic tham the
SOLD SRlC*.'-
I'LLTRVTO GET
THEIR CABBAGE
Back, Burr rrs
nice PlMCH-
HITTIH& IMTHE
MlNTH \*irTH
TviiO .
out/
TY
',
1
7,
HE
goy& will"
BE HPfif>V
TDHEARTUtS"
OH. JUST PLAYIN' COWBCT/
IF >CO RUN A COW ER CALF
OUT OF AVAAUCANVMORE,
TH' BOSS HA& A FIT- SO tM
RACJ' THIS DEER TO GT
VMARM
Oust such excu6e&>
a6 that tor rumn4n
cattue is one op
th' reasons tmbv
s.toppep it.'


SATURDAY, MARCH g. 1952
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
paoi mm

ISTHMIAN CHURCH NOTICES
Methodist
I Ml MkTHUUIbl CrUjHCU
i British Conference
Minuter Wlnlam H Armstrong
H.IHJ a.m. Morning Pray no sermon
140 pro Sunday School
1:0 Men* Meeting,
T:l o.n> Evening >rvi no Sermon
UNIT MarrttUUim CHUstCb
7lh StrMI and Melnde Avenue.
rtcy Norman Pratt Minimal
Colon. H.P
Kev Norman Pratt. MtnWat
Sunday Service at :M a.m. and 1:11
pjn.. Sunday School for all a at
"Monday
ateetlng
EKNaZKB MKTUODim CHUM
Slyar City. C.Z-
Sunday Service 8 a.m. and S:l .sn
Xinday School fot all age at 8:S0 pm
Tuesday 1M p.m.. Prayer Meeting.
"Tita Invitation Te mala'
Bible School ............... M -m
Sorshlp ....;.............. 1150 em
alnlng Union ............ 140 p.m
Worahlp ..................J2? pjn.
Pravar Meeting iThurs. .. T-JO om
140 w We* Prayai
Seventh Day
Adventist
Sunday 110 a.m Tira Third Wed-
EVKNTH-DAY-
Weekly Services in all Churaaaa.
as follows:
Saturday Sabbath School *J0 a-rn
Divina Worship 11*0 am. Youths Maat.
SundayBible Leetur 30 pro. Wed
nesday Bible Stud> and Prayer Ser
vice i:80 p.m. ..
Pacific Sida Penal* ",.
English "hurches R T Rankln. Dls
trlct Pastor
Churches. Cat veiae. Aye. j. I. de
U Ossa; Jamaica Society Hall; Chorrillo
Bio Abalo! fueblo Nuevo; Balboa Chape
00.44 Oavllin Rd Balboa (Saturday
Meetings iwly). _
Panam Spanish Church J. R. Cat-
.fien, Pastor-, Calle Darlen.
Gamboa n. Frllolf- A. A. Grltrle
tor.
Atlantlr Side
English Churches 6 T. Clarke. Dl
let Paator. _,
Churches Colon English, Third Street.
ttstobal Enfilan. llh St. Bpllvar
ve.: Cristobal Spanish ltb St A Bo-
ver Ave
Union Churches
Where all Preteetaata cooperate ertth
enlty la asearais, Ubeeiy In aea-
easentlsl aad charity In all thlage
IHJl ATLANTIC SID
CHMMal
The Rev PhlUlp Havene
Phone 8-HM.
10:41 Worship service and Church-tlmt
0.-00 Young People's Meeting
Oalaa
ourserv
The Kev J. WUUam L. Graham Pallar
Phone 5-855.
9:0 :30 Broadcasi 00 UOK.; UPiK
and HON
11:45 Sunday School.
11:00 Worship Service.
5:00 Christian Endeavor.
Msrgirll.
The Rev. Henry Bell. Patter.
Phone 1-148.
:30 Bible School.
10:45 Worship service and Chureh-tlm
ursery.
0:30 Youth reUowahlp.
Belhee
THE PACirit SIDE
omei H Shaw Paetor
The Rev. Alex __
Balboa Rd. ai Sai Hablo St......
Phone 2-1400Church Office 2-3110
0:30 Church Sen.*., free but eerylce
10:30> Worahlp Service. Junior Church.
Primar Story Hour Church-time Nut
eery v
3:00 f hi Rhe-Seinoi HI Pellowihl
t:00 foal Ml fellowship
Gasnbee
All services at the Gamboa Union
Church, comer nf. Galllard Highway
and Sibert Avenue. .
The Rev. Raymond A Gray. Minister.
Phone 0-130.
0:30 Sunday School.
10:30 Morning Worship
Pedro Miguel
Rev Raymond A Orgy at Stated Pas-
toral Supply.
0:30 Sunday School
7-20 Vespers
Unitarian
tfU
UNITARIAN
SOCIETY
10 JO a.m
JWB Armed
orces Service
Center Library
Balboa. C Z.
"our invitation
to li here)
religion.
Churches et he many feirhi in the Canel Zone, and the lermlnel
ertie Of Penme end Celen, Republic of 'mi, esrene a weleeme
I all tlmet te man ana women af the armed eorvkea. and to civilian
nriahhon, friends and strangers.
e At a public ervica. Mm The Panama Amaricen Mats be tew, by
deneminetieni. aetlces of hours at warship and other reguler activities
Lartlafg on tetetea Ires limo fa tima. DonemiaatMM having
only ana or two certareaoflern oro listed undai "Otkei Churchet And
Services" A special Irttlna M incrueee ret services at Army poets.
Alt Force betes ana Naval Italians.
Minister, church secretaries and chaplains or* asked te inform
I ha news desk by Wadnatday naan at tit latest at any change fot
the cotamfl Satareey'a church pat*.
Catholic
(Lined below ere the catholic Churches
in the Canal Zone ana those in the ter-
minal cities of Panam and Colon whose
congregations are primarily English-
.peaking Besides these, the Cathedral In
Panama City, the Cathedral of the Im-
maculate Conception In Colon, and num-
erous pariah churches In both cilios, wel-
come English speaking visitn, though
theii congregations are orlmarlly Sptn-
mh-spoeking. 1
a. M AIM'S
Balboa
Sunday Masses. 5:53. g:0U. 10:00. 11 1.
12:00 am.
Benediction: 5:00 pjn.
Holy Day Masses: $:35. 1:00. 11:10. 1141
a.m.
Confessions:
SaturdayISO. StM
rind
Baptist
NATIONAL HAf'llbl CHUKCMk
Patam BaptUt Prayer Meeting 5:30 '-g,,,0,* loa, et 0:30 rot. c
g>. Divine Service, 0:30 a.m. Divine Set- tonr ntrkVaaP mJBCH
?. 7:15 p.m. and Son-ing ol The Lord' "rJE?Z, iSSST
7:00, JO pa. Thursdays lor first
rriday-7:00, 140 p.m.
Miraculous Medal NovenaMonday
7:00 p.m.
Rosary every evening at 7:0O.
BACaUID HEART
Ancon
Sunday Masses: 5:55. 7JU. 0:30 am
Holy Days: 5:55, 7:30 mm.
Confessions: Saturday8:30, 5:00 a
7:00, 8:00 p,m. Thursday lor fl
rriday-7:00, 8:00 p.m.
Sacred Heart DevotionsPrtday at 1*0
p.m.
ST. TEJtESA'B
Cocoll
Sunday Mass: 0:30 am
Holy Days: 0:00 a.m
CUgWMDil CHAPEL
Curundu
Sunday Masa: 1:30 am
Holy bays: 8:4 a-av
Confessions- 3:10. 1:00 p.m. Saturday.
ASBUMPTION
Pedro Miguel
Sunday Man: 140 am
Holy Day: 0:80 ajn.
Confeasions: Saturday-7:1, J: p.m.
Baoaryi Monday. Wednesday and Satur-
day at 7:00 pm.
Catechism Claasos: Sunday-It JO. 11 i
"*" *Vt. JOBEPB B
Paralao
Sunday Moo: 7.-00 am.
Holy Days: 5:45 ajn.
Confeealons: Saturday-I. 4*0 Jtt
Rosary: Tuesday7:00 pun.
Catechism Classes: Sunday10JO. 11 JO
Em.
'. VINCENT
Panam
Sunday Masses: 0:01, (JU am
Holy Days: 8:00, 8:10 a.m.
Confoaslons: Saturday3:00. 5:00. 7t.
8:00 p.m.
Before Holy Daya: 7 JO. SJ0
Rosarv every ovenlnai 1:0 ".,,
T. JOHN RAPTlfT DE LA SALLE
Rio Anejo
Sunday Masses: 0:80, 8:30 a.at
Btnadletion: 4:00 p.m.
Holy Day Masaaa: :45 mm
Confaoeltms; aturdy-l:10. ?>*-
Prlday after Miraculous Modal No-
Miraculous Medal NoveneFriday 7:M
In.
Eosarv: Monday and Wednesday7:0
. o'm
ST. THERESE-a
Sunday Mass: 7:00 ajn. Hely Doy Mas:
Sacred Heart DevoUem: Eriday tj
Confeasions: Saturday-:. 8JO. 1JS,
Roeery every evnm aaeapt TuoHay at
ru.VMm.:::::::::::: .:*
Sunday School * m
Servlcea Thursday olghts .. T:4 om
Crmtawtnn* netrire Ma" __
cmiRCH or tm HOI-* Mat
Msrgrlt. C.Z
Roe William J Tlnn. GM,
Has*..................... )it
la^rsMCULOUS~MSDAL CHURCH
Now Cristobal, 4th. O St.
Pastor. Rev Vincent Ryan. CM.
Sunday MasM 7. 8 A 10:30 am
Weekday Mesa JO s.m
Sat.. 8:00 a.m
Holy Day Masse* 8:00 rOO e.m
Confeaalons. Rosary, nightly 7:00 am
Sunday School after the a.m lttm
Mlraculous Medal Novena service -
Mon 5:00 A 7:00 o.m
let Sat Devotion ovary un Sot after
TsEMAClILATI CONCRPTIOI CHURCH
Bolivar Highway Gatun. CX.
Pastor Rov Proneis Lynch. CJ4
Sunday Mass 8:00 a.m.
Weekday Masses Thur JO am
Sat 70 .m.
Holy Day Masa. 1:00 a.m
Miraculous Modal Novan ondee -
Mon 7:15 p.m .
lit Pridey. ConiaatlBn Communion,
Episcopal
ANUtfa. CJC
THE CATHEDBAL O LUKE
The Rt Rev R. Haber Uooden, Bishop
rba Vary Rov. Raymond T. Perrl. Doer
7 JO a.m Holy Communion
JO am. Cathedral School.
10:45Morning Prayer and Sermon
(First Sunday of the month Holy Com
munlon and Sermon.)
7 JO o.mEvening Prayer and Sermon
CRISTOBAL. UP
CMUBCH OF OUR SAVtOtTB
M St now Q, Navy
Rev. Milton A. Cookson. Pasloi
Holy Communion 7JO am
Church School 0J0 a.m
Morning Prayer-Sermon 11 .-00 am
(H.C first Sunday In the month.I
Young Peoples Vesper Service 4:30
om.
Wednesday. Holy Communion OJO o.m
Choir Rehearsal 7 J am.
A House of Prayer lor all people
COCOLI
Church at St Andrew
fhe Rev David B Bead
Holy Communion J:iMJ a.m
Sunday School 0:30 am.
Public, Worship 10:45 a.m
(H.C. lint Sunday In the month I
Young People's Fellowship 4:00 pm
Cbolr rehearsal Wednesday evening
t :30 p.m.
Women's Auxlilar Sad and 4th Ttsura
day* at 7:30 pm.
House of Prayer and Pellowehlp let all
ooodIo
Lutheran
SEDKEMKR lUIHtKA.N CMUMtH
The Chuck u. the Luthera Hour'
a I. Bernthei. Pattoi
30 Balboa Rood. Balboa.
Sunday School and Bible Clam a m
rVorahlp service 10:13 am., 'Come Thou
With Us and We Will Do Thee Good. A
friendly welcome waits all visitors Pot-
luck upper second Sunday each month
(JO p.m.. gam night fourth Sunday
JO p.m The Sorvtce Center, open Wed-
extends a cor.
arv norannnol
ATLANTIC SIDE
Service and Sunday School at Marga-
rita Hospital building every Sunday at
4 p.m. with the Rev. H. T. Bernthal of
Balboa In charge-
Holy Communion will be celebrated the
first Sunday of every month.
The public la cordially Invited.
Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
neaday through Sunday, extends
Jlal welcome to 11 mill)
Other Churches
And Services
BAHA'I CfcNTLst
Apartment 1 Lux building. 44U> Street
Panam Monday: Lecture end Dm-
cussions g.-OU o-m
Church t Jesus Christ ot Lettet Os>
Saints (Moreteo) Balboa C.S.
Sunday School 1:30 am.
Service 10JW OJav
At JWB Armed Forces Service Center
on L Boa Read.
Evening Service at p.m. at a place
of meeting announced at morning ser-
vice.
CHURCH O CHHW1
0051 Balboa Road. Balboa
W. Hariand Dllbock. Kvangeuot
Telephone 1-9002
SUNDAY SSRVICJSS
Ulbla Ciases tot all ages .... 1O.00 am
Preaching and Communion .. 10:4 am
Preaching and Communion .... 7.-00 p m
MIDWEEK SERVICES:
Bible Study...... Wednesday I Ml p.m
Ladies Bible Class Thursday i:4S o.m
dead. Shepherd
COROZAL
1
The Ven. A. V NtthlL_
8:00 am. Svery Friday; Morning Pray
or.
(H.C 1st rrtday.i
GAMBOA
St Semen's Church
Rev. Antate Oebee S.
Padre Mlgael 4-333
Hely Communion .......... 10:30 a m
Youth'organlxaUoi'iloo'ar :00 Dm.
Evening prayer A Blbble
2nd A 4 Women' Auxiliary ........
2nd and 4th Thursday
/:S0 p.m.
7:30 pm.
as o
1 Suni
dsv School
em-
vice 7:15 p.
Supper et both Services
IM om
uoyo ttapuat La Boca, V. . Divine
Services HUM a.m. and 7:30 pm. Serving
the Lord's Supper at both Services Sun
day School t *:00 om
new upe, Chiva-Chiva. C.k.., Divuit
Service!- 1100 am Sunday School at
1.-00 am
Uemrxie. C.Z., Divine Service at 11-1
am. and 7:30 om with Sunday School
at S JO o.m
Rov. A W Creek, Misaste.
Ric Attajo tt.P SunauN School el
,"B COLVU BArriSl CHURCH.
Building Jll Bruja Road
Rev. R. G. Van Reyea
AuDd> acnoo. ......... a .45 a.m
ffteecbiofe Service ........... 10:46 am
l-rinig Unioi. ........ 0J0 pm
teaching Service | ,a0 D4n
Bcotherboed 7:00 pm. Mondays
Ptayot Meeiin- ">> Wodnaaday
gkn a. N. Hrawa. Mtauter
EDKMPTION BATUn CHUMCB
2*. I' Street
tBesmt the National Inctitutai
Box 1441 Panam City
Rev Joae Prndo Cldorea Pastor
SERVICEt IN SPANISH
Sunday Services
Sunday School ...... tO.-OO a.m
Preaching Servrt ..... 730 pm
Wedrxsdav Bihw Study 30 o m
fa 'rflWM
rUltn BAKIiVI CHUsttti
naiboa Heigbu. Ci
(17 Ancon Boulevard
Orawet 'B' Balboa Helen
Phone Balboa 1717
"Veei Church away
wHk wuereasr Hrsi e 'rlewdlV
Allli.s. rt tVeehy fasts.
Sunday Schuol
Morning Worship ......
Baptist Training Union
ao am
10:45 am
JO pm
/ JU am
':o s-m
Evangelistic Service
Prayer Ueetln Wednesday
VTMS Bible Study
Thursdays I. am
Men's Bro'nerhnoO
(Lssi Mf-nH- mm tttf- '' o m
ATLA!TIC BA1MKT CHURCH
Bolivar A\c at 2th Slreet
Cristobal. Canal Zone
lev t'red L. Jones. Missionary Pastor.
SunUsy School .................. 1:45
Morning Worahlp ............... 10 45
Baptist Training Union ......... :30
Evening Worship ............... 7JO
Gatun. Near Lock
Postor. R'. rranet Lvnch CM
Sunday Mam. 45 am
Weekday Mames Turn g iti l:U in.
Holy Day Mass. JO a.m
Mlreculou Medal Novena
Prl 7:18 pm
Confesatc
__Jons Sat. 1:1 1 J0 pm
let Set Devotion over 1st Sat
alter
HOI V AMILt CHURCH
Margarita C.Z.
Paator. Rev wlWom J Finn CM.
Sunday Masaea. 7 J A 0:30 am
Holy Day Mam g JO a.m
Miraculous Medal Nrwon on-to -
Mon T:00 om
Uietruciion tm adult rri I 00J
Confoarions Sat JO 1:00 7x>5 te
8:00 om ___
SI. JOSttPU'h CHURCH
Colon, loin at Brcadoray
Pastor. Rev J Raymond laeohete. CM
Assistant. Rev Roben Vlgnola. CM
Sunday Maesa SM -O a.m
Weekday Mam, 8:43 e.m
Holy Day Manses. 845 A :00 am
lit. Fri Masses. ^ A 00 s
Communion, .as am
Baptism Sun.. JO p-m
Mlroculour Mdi Novena
Wed et :I5 4k 7:00 em
Novan of th *aered Heart
om.
Conleealon rsat. Jo sM
li:0 te OJO pm.
Survday School. :U0 pm
Discussion Club Young
Sun 3JO pm
Instructions tor adults seeking 1
ledge of the Catholic Church. M
Thur at 7:11 p.m
1st Sgt Devotion every lot Sat
Mam
m to
aten et Parish
Ion *
Bat after
ST
VINCENT'S CHURCH
.saver City CX
Paatoi Rev Raymond Lewi CM
Sunday Masaea. 5:41 J o m
Weekday Mem, 0J0 am
Holy Doy Mease OJO A OJO aja
Sunday School lUSt am
Miraculous Medat Nnvane mli
rue 7J0 Ml
Baptism* Sun 4 JO Dm
Confermnn Sal IM :0 em I
to 8 JO pm.
Instruction
I JO om
1st Sat Oevotlon ovary IM Sat after
tot adulta, rum *
Wednesday Prayer Service ..... 7 JO Mam
DUB LADY O GOOD COU
Gamboa CX
PatSm Slav Otarle Tgaati CM
Sunday Mamas 740 OJOea
Weekday Mama SO am
Holy Day Mama Sj4 S JO am
Mlreculou Meds' Noven orvtet
le TJ pm
Sacred Heart Joven, sorvtce fit I
om
Conteaslon get im pm
let Set Devotion, ovary let Set altar oaoday
LA BOCA
St retar* Chare
Rey Lemuel B Shirley Priest
a.m.Holy Communion.
7 a.mChoral Eucharist and Sermon.
10 ejn.Morning Prayer end Church
School.
1 pm. Holy Baptism.
7:30 pm.Vespers and Sermon.
Communion Tuesdays and Thursdays.
7 a.m., Wednesday and Fridays 0 a.m.,
Girls Friendly 8 and 7 pat Monday.
p.m. Tuesday; Vesper nightly et 7. ex-
cept Saturday Complin 7:30 o.m
StAMOARITA
St. Margarets Chapel.
Margarita Hospital
The Rev. M, A. Cookson
Sunday School 0 am Evening Prayer
/:00 om.
Every Mondan 3:30 em Holy Com-
munion,
PASAIIO
Rev. D. A Osoorne
1:00 ajn. Holy Communion 3nd
:30 a.m. Sunday School.
5:30 p.m Evening Prever- ana end 4th
tundays.
Monday: coo pm Youth Meeting.
Wednesday: JO o.m. Girls' Friendly
Jocloty. '
ttED TANK
Rev. D.A. Osbome < Rev C.A Cragwel
11:00 a.m Holy Communion and Ser
mon ut and 3rd Sunday.
11:00 a.m Morning Frayei and ado-
ro*: 2nd and 4th Sundays.
3:00 p.m Sunday School and Baptism
7 JO p.m. Evening Pravar and sddrea
aid and 4th Sundays
PANAMA err*
.ST. PAUL'S CHURCH
A. t. Nightengale. D Mil
and The Hev Rift Reginsla AtwaU
Veaorabl Archdmcon
:OU am Holy Cemmunlon It Mi am
7 JO e.m Eveneongand Sormon
CHR4S1 CHURCH BY-THE-4EA
Colon. R d P
(Oppcaite Hotel Wasrungtoni
The Rev Malneri J Peterson
STB Reel or
SUNDAYS.
8 ajn Holy Communion
am. Choral Eucharist and Sermon
10:30 a.m. Church School.
' J tern Salemr Evensong a Sermon
WEDNESDAY,
ajn Holy Communion.
JO pm Evensong end Seiuiuii
JO o.m Adult CVmtlrmetlon Clm
ntURSDAYS
8 om Pravei Guild
PRIOAYwi
7 40 p.m- Stations el the Crom.
saiuKDAYB,
10 am Children a Conliriuation Clam
7JO em Cnmolln nd Meditation
UATUN
SI. George-l Charra
Gatun, C.Z
Rev Jolomor n Jacooa
*:4 a m .Church School
t:45 ajn morning Prayer
10:00 am Holv Eucharist and Sermnr
ruesday
COO a.m Holy Communion 1AIK Holy
Oa nd Seinf, Day.'
Watbtaodaya
I JO p.m Evening Pryet
8*0 om St. Vincent Guild
/Shi om Choir Rehearsal
rtiuraoays
Cbureh et St Mar The Ttrgta
Archdeacon Waldock Priori In Charge
Morning Prayer ....... :45 am
Holy Cuohari.t and Sermn 7:00 e m
Church School ......... JOom
Solemn Cvenaeng ------ JOom
Woman' Auxiliary Znd Monday
Order of Rt Vlnrem Aenllle Guild
Tuesday
Vast Meeting got Thursdays
Holv Comirran'on t m Thursday
Kvensong 7JO pm
Morning Prayer am Friday Chotr
Heheersal* p.m
RIO ABAJO
St ChrtMopher's Chorrh
It St.. rataut Lefevrt
No* Asrhmla Orhee B
Pheae Pedre Mtgee
Holy Communion .
Sunday School ,
Baptism to om
Evening Proyor Bible Study
let and 3rd Sundays
Woman' Auxiliary imo A th Sunday*
. .. 7:30 am
. ... It JO
and 4th Sun.
0 om
1*0 pm
Hnlv Crvmmunlni'
W
V sot
Christian Scientist
CtUUaTIAN sciajyLk tHiaiHra
raw) Church 4 Christ Scientist Ancor
tto Ancon Boulevard
Sunday 11 JO. medresrlay oua
School J s.m
nrat Church a* Christ. 1 rttesam, C.
IMS Street A Bolivar Highway
Sunday ll JO a mTWedne>dav 7-jo
Suhdav Schnot 3ti em
aateTClCI^ VB
Civic Center Bulldtne
Sunday IIJO- tlrat A Tiara Wad
CHURCH O CHKIS1Old Crartoaei
SUNDAYS:
We moot in the Amoricaa Legaon Man
u> front ol the Clubhouse.
Morning Worahlp 10:45 am
Visitors welcome.
Ladles Bibl Study at Gatun
Phono Gatun 418 ot Ft Guile I
curundu retorts* AN 1
COMMUNITY CHURCH
Chaplain WUUam H Rials
Sunday School ................
Morning Worahlp...............
Young People Service.....
Evening WorsnJ
Prayer Meeting
Choir Practice. Wednesday at
7JO Dm. and Sturdy 0J0 a.m
OLD CATHOLIC CHURCH
St Raphael The Archangel
13th St West No 1
Holy Eucharist: Sundey at i:30 am
Tuesdays. Wednesdays and rburadav
JO am
Sacrament ot unction (Healing Set
vice) First Sunday of aacb month ai
7 JO o.m
M
UJ0
:45
0:00 a.m.;
Meant Ha 11 bet: Cbrbrttaa Church
Pontm R. P.
Rt Rev T. jSTies. D. D Bishop
ofllriatlng.
Morning devotion ai ....
Holy Communion *i .....
Fellowship WorsroD at .,
Sunday School at........
Divine Service at..........
Sermon at .................. liOwn.
Holy Communion at ......... 0:80 0 m.
Mondays Roll or and pray-
jt meeting a. .......... 1 JO p.m.
Wednesday tvangellstlc Ser-
vice at................... 7J0pm.
Friday, Litany. Fasting, and
AM rHMt.llltn SERVIL BETWEEN
EUROPE AND NORTH AND SOUTH PACIFIC COASTS
(A Limited Number of Passenger Berlhsi
TO EUROPE:
TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR, PERU A CHILE:
TO CENTRAL AMERICA WEST COAST U S A M.S. Washington .................................. .....March 20
PASSENGER SHIP FBOM NEW YORK TO PLYMOUTH A LE HAVRE:

Cristobal: FRENCH LINE. P.O Sox Ml -
Panam*: LINDO Y MADURO S A
Tal Penem* 3-IM.l l-ll
r*l t-247 A 111
- Box 1*3
Shipping & AirLine News
Roy! Mall Ship "Andes"
Damaged In Southampton
Dock Accident
SOUTHAMPTON, March
port companies which maintain
I regular connection between the
1 Netherlands and South Africa
8. will also be passengers on this
(UP) The 7.000 ton British K.L.M. flight to Cape Town.
freighter Mlllals. collided with I --------
the 25,000 ton Royal Mall Liner I Auto Tire Pioneer
Andes, in the Southampton Flying to Latin America
docks yesterday. I To Inspect Factories There
The Millais which was arriving I Latin America's booming in-
at Southampton from Hamburg, dustrial expansion is reeelving
was undamaged. The stern of the,the personal attention of Will-
Andes was damaged and her
scheduled sailing to South Ame-
rica today may be delayed. There
was no one hurt aboard.
KLM Features Special
"Jan Van Rtebeeek" Flight
To South Africa
K. L. M. Is going to make a spe-
cial "Jan van Riebeeck" flight
from Amsterdam to Cape Town i tire industry, O'Nell has served
on the occasion of the van Rle-|as president of the world-wide
beeck Tercentenary Celebrations, General Tire and Rubber Com-
which are at present being held pany since 1915. He has been
lam F. O'Neil. president of the
Oeneral Tire and Rubber Com-
pany of Akron, Ohio, who Is
making a two-week air tour of)
South America to inspect affil-
iated firms and to complete
plans for a new tire factory In
Rio de Janeiro.
A pioneer in the automobile
instrumental in building the
company Into an International
organization which now has affi-
liated plants tn Venezuela. Chile,
In South Africa between March
30 and April 6.
The Douglas DC-8 leaving
Schiphol Airport for South Afrl- _
ca on March 25 will carry the of- Brazil. Mexico, the Union of
_ ficial Dutch delegation invited South Africa. Portugal. Spain.
:3o.m.jbv the South African "Jan van Germany, Switzeralnd. Israel
1100 m. 1 RieDeeck Committee." and Canada,
fig J";|This delegation will be led by
Sermon from
1:00 D-n.
Salvation Army
Panam* City. Call It de t eDrere
Services at 11 a.m and 7 JO p.m. (Mai-
or Wilson I: Sunday School at 8 p.m.
La Boca: Service* at 11 a-m and 7:30
o.m. Sunday School at 1:80 p.m
Rod Tank: Service at 7 JO o.m Sunder
School et 3:00 OM.
Services at....... 11am* 7:30pm
Colon, lath Snoot
Sunday School at.......... S:0O om
Colea, 3rd Street
Service et ...... 11 .m A 730 om
SB** City
Service at ................. 7:3" p.m
Sundev Sthnol at ........... 1:30 om
lands Council of State; it will affiliated company at Santiago,
be accompanied by G, J. Reyers.,Chile Industria Nacional de
head of K.L.M. s African Divl-Neumticosbefore traveling on
sion and Mr. 8. J. Mook of the to Rio de Janeiro for talks with
Holland-Africa Line a repre- Brazilian business and govern-
aentatlves of the two great trans-1 (Continued on Page Seven)
Jewish
Uldg. IV3-A. La
Rebol
Nathan
Waltare Hoard,
Boca Roed, Balboa. C.Z
Within director
Bonitos on Friday mu cm
(See also listing of Jewish oghvlce
indar Pool Bases end Stallone 1
Congregation K.01 Shaerttb Israel, Ate-
nida Cuba and 3th Street. Bella Vista.
Panam City. Rabbi Harry A Merfeld
Sol vice on FYlda o.m
Posts, Bases
And Stations
PAClril SIDE
rrole-l.nl
FORT AMADOR
Sunday School ..... .......
Morning Worship .............
fort cC.iy-roN
Sunday School rtldg 134 ...
Morning Woralrr.............
U S HOSPITAL
Morning wocgMe ............
rotvr kokw
Sunday Sr-hoo, ..............
Morning V.'fH-sblp ..............
COROZAL
Morning WorsMp ..........
ALBROOK AIR tORCI BASE
Bible Vhoo" .......------
Morning Worship ......----
Youth Croup
U. ST NAVAI 3'i'S.TION. RODMAN
MS
10:30
3
10:00
11.00
10:00
9:30
10:45
4:00
Mr. F. Beelaerts van Bloklan.1,
Vice-chairman of the Nether-
On his flying visit, O'Nell is
oonferrlng with officials of an
Morning Worsh/p
Protestant 9un<:iy School
13th NAVAL DISTRICT
Morning Worshn
ratheUr
FORT CLAYTON
Dally Mm .......
Sunday M%*> ...........
V S. HOSPITAL
Sunday Miss ...........
COROZAL
Sunday Mam .........
rORT KOBBr
Daily Mas
10:30
t:15
1:15
1*
lt'SO
Sunday Mfses
ALBROOK I-
Dally \Lis
Sunday Mm
. 8:00 and t:00
rotter BASS a
I tTai lli5
Jewish
FORT CLAfTON .
Saturday.............. SB
AL8ROO IR rORCT BASE
Saturdav .............. *
fort Kftnsr
Thuraday ........' :,
WB Balboa ', Z ,
Friday ..........- 7a"
' AIXAhTIf SIDE
Protestant *
FORT DAVI .
ProtesUnt Worxhn Service .
FORT GtlUCK
Sunday School ...........
COCOSOLO NAVAI aTATTH
Sunday Sehoo. .........
Proteatan: We.-d I'Sjrvlea------
FORT OAVi> .
Dally Ma ..............J3
Sunday Maa. ................. >*M
Fotraui ick i
aVmday Mam ...............
FORT OICTMAN
Sunday Mass ............ 11J0
CCsCOStiLT NAVJ STATION
Sunday Vim ............ Jt
Naval H -jlta. -. .........
too
1*0
its
t-so
11:13
BELLA VISTA and TROPICAL
iM, 2:St. 4:M, :S5, t:M p.m. 1:3. J:M, 8:18, IM, :H p.m.
The scream of s million arrows! The thunder of 10,000
hoofs!... In the great adventure of all the ages!
ANN BLYTH DAVID PARRAR, In
with George MacCready Richard Eran Peggie Castle
LUX
The pictur
Hat lakes
lew look at
life!...
,,-i.E WILL TALK"
Cary
GRANT
Jeanne
CHAIN
It'i all about men. malda.
morals and moral
-CENTRAL
A New Kind of Thrill!
KIRK
DOUGLAS
THE
CARNIVAL
Sunday Se! rol 1:1
FORT GUUCK
Tuesday ...
1:tt
CECILIA THEATRE
DOUBLE RELEASE!
The red. raw, rearing of America's first frontier,
when the tomahawk waa king, and the winner
took the women !
WHEN REDSKINS RODE"
tin cine color) with Jon Hall
Also: Dene Clark - Cathy O'Donnell. In
"NEVER TRUST A GAMBLER"
ENCANTO THEATRE
Afar Cesidrttam
A Great Double Program I
'
WUUam Holden Nancy
Olson. In
"PORCH OP ARMS"
James Cegney Ann Sheridan
Pat O'Brien. In
"TORRID ZONE-
CAP/ TOLIO THEATRE
A SENSATIONAL DOUBLE
PROGRAM I
Gleam y Pock
Sueen Hayward. In
"David and Bathsheba"
In Technicolor!
Richard Bachera
Paul Douglas, in
"14 HOURS"
TIVOLi THEATRE
Spanish Double Program!
Pedro Infante, tn
"A TODA MAQUINA
Leticia Palma. In
"MUJOBS See MARAA"
VICTORIA THEATRE
-RADAR PATROL VS. STY BINO-
Chapters and 10
- Aloe -
"Frontier Invest,ater"
"Federal Agent At largo"
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service
Arrives
Cristobal
S.S. Quiriru ................................March 1
S.S. Chiriqui ................................March 2S
Handling Refrigerated Chilled aad General Cargo.
New York Service
Arrives
Cristbal
S.S. Veragua .............
S.S. Heredia .............
S.S. Fra Beriangs ........
S.S. Taque ...............
S.S. Sixaola ..............
...................March 15
...................March 1
...................March II
...................March 15
...................March
Cristobal to New Orleans via
Tela, Honduras
Sails from
Cristbal
S.S. Quiriru ...............................March 18
S.S. Chiriqui ................................March 25
(Passenger Service Only)
? TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA Z-28M
COLON M
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
INCORPORATED BT ROYAL CHARTER ISM
Royal Mails Lines Lid.
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COAST
OF SOUTH AMERICA
TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR. PERU AND CHILE
M.V. "SALAMANCA" ...........................March 9th.'
M.V. "CUZCO" .................................March 15th;
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, KINGSTON, *
HAVANA, NASSAU, BERMUDA, CORUNA,
SANTANDER and LA PALLICE
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO".... (18,000 tons)....May 31st
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
M.V. "SAMANCO" ..............'................March 10th
M.V. "LOSADA" ................................March 12th
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD./HOLLAND AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
M.V. "DURANOO" .....,.............March lf*h
TO UK/CONTINENT
M.V. "LOCH GARTH"___......................March 10th"'
M.V. "DUIVENDYK" ......................;....March 13th-
Accepting passengers In First. Cabin and Third Class
Superior accommodation available for oasseneei
All sailings subject to change without notice.
PACIFIC STEAM NAV. CO., Cristbal. Tel. ISM 16S5
FORD COMPANY Inc.. Panam Tel. 3-1257/125: Balboa lts
Ifs /Vtov/efime TONIGHT!
Panama L^anal cJneaters
DIABLO HEIGHTS
:I8 8:88
Pay MILLAND
Gene TIIRNEY
'Close To My Heart'
COCOLI
:15 7:48
Laura ELLIOTT
Jim ARNESS
"Two Lost Worlds"
OCr\Df~ kAlCIIEI Randolph SCOTT g) Pnyllla THAXTsat
"EDRC MIGUEL F0Rf W0RTH" (Technicolor)
f a u D r\ a Glenn FORD Gene TUtSMEY
6 A MB O A The Secref Qf ConyJct l^ur
^^^^^^^^^^^^^SuFvSj^^UVTANTDBtMS^^^^
BA I D sfa A Air-CondMonod
/MoU f\2.30 4:30 6:25 t:2*>
The things she says!
The things she does!
Is she a kid
or is she kidding?
Lao SHQWUvG SOW
GA I UN
Jack CARSON g) Ginger ROGERS
THE GROOM WORE SPURS"
_____Saaaay "TU STPX aXafarr
MARGARITA
:1 8:S
Jamas MASON
Ava GARDNER
PANDORA AND THE
FLYING DUTCHMAN"
CRISTOBAL
CIS 1:11
Atr-Ciiitastii i
Tyrone KWBI
Arm BLYTH
I'LL NRVIR FORGET
dsBBsssaa


_____
HIE fANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEB
RATURBAY, MARCH I, 1MI
rti hi
You Sell em When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds i

Leave your Ad with one of our Agents 01 our Offices


LfcvVlb SfcKVlCr
.a. r.*ggL.***
aMOSKO Or. UBHHCPt
.UKKI.-UN'S
mm i
,iu i rmu m u
SALON Dt HfclIKZA AMERICANO
1. H 1 I Strt
eWl'ICA OAML1QN
Mt4at'jtjft> *
Kfc* Ma**.
n*
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
j7 " wreat fiases!
Lite (Mtnl \**--
'""
tw
12 words
Minimum for
3c. each additional
word.
FOR SALE
Household
JORNALE:Venation blinds, olumi-
num 144" x 72", 3 wod*nJ*
. x 51" plus blue cornices. Bamboo
blind $60.00. 25 cyles Coldspot,
,efri0eroter. excellent eondltwn
$85.00. Blue fiber rug, $10.00.
single fpring and mottress, $6.01.
611 -C, Cocoli.
FOR SALE:Three piece mohoir 5et
with coffee teble. sofo. combmo-
tion. feble radio, table lamps, Kel-
vinotor 9 cu. ft.. g range, four
burner, kitchen cobinet, three doer
wardrobe, sewing machine. S St.
house No. 2, Apt. 3. Ponomo._
FOR SALE
Automobile
MISCELLANEOUS
Service Personnel ond Civilian
Government Employes
be sot
for your Automobile Financing
FOR SALE:General Electric Refri-
"oerotor, 2 mahogany diningroom
choirs. Kitchen toble and various
orticle. 801-X. Bolboa C Z., Em-
P*e St.____________.________
FOR~*SALE- All household effects
including C. Z. furniture for seven
rooms, also size fourteen dresses,
four Strotion Cut Velvet rugs.
One set Col.fornia pottery d.shes
Come ond see for yourself.
B. Empire St.. Balboo.
FOTSALE: Double Beouly Rest
mattress and springs. Just hree
months old. Must sacrifice, leov-
ing C. Z. 41-E, Coco Slito^
Government Employes Finance Co.
Of
Fort Worrit Texas
new office at
Ne. 41 Autemebilt Rew
Next deor to the Firestone Building
also through your auto dealer
We save you money on
Financing and Insurc.-.ce
also direct loans on automobiles
ACINCY DiHLINGER
Phone 3-4914 1-4915
Agencias Cosmos, Automobile Row
29, will solve your Auto-Problem.
Tel. Panamo 2-4721. Open oil
doy on Saturdays.
FOR SALE:Plastic livingroom iet,
end tables, table radio, card table.
Apex Vacuum cleaner, kitchen
. utensils, including dishes pots,
j. pans ond electrical appliance:.
-Quarters 264 A. Albrook. after 5
p. m. '____________^___.
fOR SALE:-Englih~MAHO. perfect
condition. Tel. 3-0308 No. 24,
,3rd street Son Francisco_______
FCR SALE: "GRAND" gas stove,
full sire broiler and full si oven.
. $175.00. Also De Luxe Storkline
. highcho.r, $15.00. Qtrs. 17, Al-
brook. phone 86-3181._________
t^vTng fcthmus, Sacrificing beautiful
mohogony dinette. 83-4141. Qtrs.
'* 2041 -C. Curundu._______________
FOR SALE: Sectionol overstuffed
sofa; mahogany coffee table; mo-
haeeny nested tables; cedar chest;
gas woter heater; gas stove; glass-
ware other furniture. Telephone
Panama 2-3067, otter 7 p. m.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTEDCaterpillar Troctors Doz-
er D-6. Write to J. i. R. Jockson,
,. Hotel El Panama.
WANTED House, unfurnished, 3
bedrooms, permanent, north-Amer-
:' lean family. Phone Hotel Tivoli 2-
211 1, room 214.
FOR SALE:1951 DeSoto. Diplomat.
Custom convertible with radio,
white S. W. tires, 6 ply. Low mi-
leage. Finance. Avoiloble. Bargain.
Very good condition. Tel. 3-2115.
8 o. m. to 2 p. m. 3-201 1 12(
to 1.
re- he e Snakine.
Write Alceheltci *m,
> 20 I Asm*. C
eras-It?
For new Ponamanion Hatchery, re-
quire eggs from healthy and qua-
lified poultry. Will supply speciol
R.O.P. Roosters and pay premium
price for eggs. B^x 134 Panama
Transportes Baxter, S. A. Shipping
moving, storage. We pack and
crate or move onything. Tele-
phone 2-2451 2-2562, Pona-
mi.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE:One TD-14 Interno-
tional Troctor with blade and 6
cubic yards Carryall in first doss
condition. Call Ponoma 2-2154,
during working hours.
FOR SALE:White portable sewing
machine, excellent condition,
$100.00. Call after working hours
Balboa 1656.
FOR SALE:1951 Plymouth (new,
not used! will consider tradf.
Phone Panama 3-2672 after 6:0
p. m.
FOR SALE, in perfect condition:
1948 Chevrolet Sedan Pnce B.795.
1948 Plymouth Sedan Pnce B.795.
1945 Chevrolet Sedan Price B.450
Con be Financed
Call Eismon's Used Cor Lot
Telephone No. 2-4516
Peru Avenue No. 8.
USED CARS
We Buy and sell all kinds of Cars
ond Trucks.
We pay the best prices
CASH! CASH!
Coll Eismon's Used Car Lot
Telephone No. 2-4516
Peru Avenue No. 8
FOR SALE: 1951 Morris Oxford.
Perfect condition. $1,400 00 (19-
52's, $1,735.00). Phone 6-184,
120-D, Gomboo.
FOR SALE:1951 Ford V-8 $1,-
650 00. Tel. 83-6251. House
2011-D, Curundu.
FOR SALE:I have two M G Sport
Roodatert, will sell one for $1,-
295.00. Coll 4-339 at 4:30 6:
30 only.
FOR SALE:DeSoto 1948 4 Door
Sedan, plastic upholstery, radio A-
I condition, $1.200.00. House
770-D, Bolboa 3148.
WANTED:One used motor scoot-
er with cargo compartment. Tel.
- d-1144.___________________
WANTED: To rent 3 bedroom
1 house, responsible porty. Coll
Moyor Falling. 2-1688, Panamo.
WANTED TO BUY:Field Transit.
Contact Moceo Panpocitic Inc. Tel.
Clayton 7287. -
Help Wanted
WANTED: Competent maid for
laundry, cooking and general
housework. Bring references. 0536
, A. Gueyocen Terroce, Ancon, C.
Z.
Competent English spooking nurse-
moid for one child, three end a
half, port-time daily except Sun-
,J" day- Tel. Ponoma 3-0376 Sunday
morning only.
Position Offered
JivANTED:General bookkeeper and
< accountant, 25 to 40 year of
age, who con maintain complete
act of books and prepare financial
statements. Excellent starting sa-
lary, with wonderful Opportunity
for advancement in a wall estab-
lished company located in Colon.
Only qualified applicants with ex-
perience will be considered. Give
record of present and previous
employment in reply.
WANTED:Typist ond general of-
fice clerk, 21 to 40 yeors of age.
Must be fast and accurate. Good
FOR SALE OR TRADE:1951 Buick
Speciol, Dynoflow, Radio, etc. lets
than 5,000 miles, new cor. Call
Albrook 2125, Quorters. 229-A.
oil day.
Bids will be received in the office of
the General Monoger, Commissary
Division, at Mount Hope, Conal
Zone, until 3:00 p. m., March 19.
1952', when they will be opened
in public, for furnishing 4,550
stems of bonanos during the period
April I. 1952 to September 30,
1952, ot the rate of approxima-
tely 175 stems weakly. Forms of
proposal, with full partjculors, moy
be obtained In the office of the
Supply b Service Director, Balboo
Heights, or of the General Mon-
oger, Commissary Division, Mount
Hope, Conal Zone.
RESORTS
Foster's cottages completely furnish-
ed, one. two or three bedrooms,
linens, gat refrigerators, gat
ranges, dishes and kitchen ware.
Half a mile beyond Santa Claro
private rood to beach. For in-
formation visit or phone Dogmor,
Tivoli Avenue No. 6, 2-0170.
Ponama.
Williams Sonta Ctcra Baoch Cottages.
Two bedrooms. Fngidaires, Rock-
gat rangas. Balboa 2-3050.
Gromlich's Santa Clara beoch-
cottoges. Electric ice boxes, got
stoves, moderate ratas. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
Phillies. Oceonskfc cottage. Sonto
Claro. Boat 413. Balboo. Phone
Ponomo 3-1871. Cristobal j-1673
^.UMMtKUAL b
PROFESSIONAL
We have everytWnjr
to keep vour Lawn
and (larden beautiful
darinit the dry season
fnolf
Hose
Fencing
Sprayer
Sprinklers
Wheelbarrow
insecticides
Fertilisers
Weedkillers
Fungicides
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
Vn Central Ave. Tel. 3-914
FOR RENT
H
ouses
FOR RENT: Secluded furnished
house in lorg garden. Parque Le-
fevre, to let June, October inclu-
sive, Panama 3-3798.
FOR RENT:Furnished chalet. Tel.
3-2115.
FOR RENT
Apartments
Mothers, child specialists recommend
JUMPING-JACK Shoes for correct
walking habits from cradle to 4
yeort. Exclusively of 1AIYLAN-
DIA. No. 40. 44th ttreet. Baila
Visto, Tel. 3-1259.
ALHAMtftA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished-unfurnished oport-
ments. Maid service optional. Con-
tort office 8061, 10th Street, New
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon. .
FOR RENT: Completely furnished
2 bedroom apartment, sutiable for
one or two couples for 1 month.
Government Inspected. Teiephone
3-4418. Carrasquilla 642, San
Francisco.
PANAMA BROKERS. INC.
Hotel El Panama
Baying: Interamerican Hotel
and Abbatoir.
Selling Panam Forest and
Fuerza y Las (preferred)
Tel. 3-4719 3-1660
MODERN FURNITURE
cua ros buuli
Slipcofft Reuaholsler
VUHT OUII BOW.BOOM *
leerte Bar
J.r.aetsOaea.ft (Aatsenwunew)
|rse Cetlasalei flefca A Bastas!
Tes. S-4MS !:* am as taM .m.
FOR SALE:Automatic record ploy-
er, records, books on technical
subjects. Novels, etc. House 6175
Apt. B. Silver City Heights.
FOR SALE:One professional hoir
dryer, powerful 60 cycle motor in
good condition. Colon 1419-L,
Gaiety Beauty Solon.
FOR SALE: Hfcby crib, highchoir,
and household effects. Coll 2-
1462.
FOR SALE
Real Estarte?
FOR SALE: GIVAWAY PRICE ON
FOR SALE: M. 6. Fine English
Sports Car. Just 4 months old.
Must sell at sacrifice, leaving C.
JL*1*L??? ??!!?__ __ 2- bollhouse'used"as storeroom.
FOR SALE:1941, 8 Cyl. Pontiac, 2 eouW b converted to maid's
FOLLOWING SANTA CLARA
* PROPERTY:
1. Five-room, tile roofed concrete
block house, completely furnished
tilod floors throughout, gorage ot-
toched. Own woter system, elec-
tricity from Company.
door. Torpedo. Best offer over
$300.00 accepted. 4 new recaps.
Qtrs 17 Albrook, phone 86-3181.
FOR SALE1941 Olds. Club Coupe.
good condition, new point, oood
..,hk., o....__Li. r i,V. -v-v. wruvmiiy rurnisneo.
r"-M:/,,..:?.ble- &"?:* A". *~ 0" 'ou' Ks. 5 mln. walk
quorters
3- Concrete block house, asbesto*
shingle roof, two bedrooms, large
combined living-diningroom, kitch-
en, bathroom, plenty of closet
space. Completely furnished.
Gaillard Heights,
Phone 4-301.
Pedro Miguel..
FCR SALF:1-2 ton Pick-up I94l
Chevrolet. Engine, running geor, &
5 tires good. Cob not too sod.
Duty paid. $250.00. Currier, phone
6-459.
LESSONS
LEARN to ploy the piano. Private
instruction Beginners advanced
Bennett. Phone 2-1282.
Confirmation Class
New Being Conducted
At St. Peter's Church
Candidates for confirmation
are now beint? enrolled at St. Pe-
ter s church. La Boca, for a class
conducted by the Rev. Lemuel
B. Shirley.
Instructions are gryen to the
Junior members 5 p.m. on Wed-
2, salary and opportunity for od- nesriavs and to the seniors 7:30.
voncement with well established *U' oarlshionerg may attend
the adult classes.
Durlne the lenten aeason. de-
votions at t. Pater'g wiH be con-
ducted each night of the week
at 7 p.m.
arvieei for tomorrow, second
Sundav in lent, include Holy
TMl filil Communion 6 a.m.. Choral Eu-
" MLB awtl charts 7 am mornlns prayer
* and church school 10 a.m.. and
veners with sermon 7:80 p.m.
Th voiino ueoole of the par-
ish will make their monthl* cor-
porate Communion at the Choral
Eucharist
ampo
Meutor
tiv in Colon. Give full par-
art In reply. Box 93. Colon.
(ftiM
1
If
N*l" Mame Smoker
T" "''ay ot Gamboa
The Holv Name men of the Our
T.ftv of Good counsel Church in
Gambos have nlamied a smoker
fc Tuesdtv followlne their re-
el' meetlne at 7:80 p.m.
*" men of the pariah over 18
Ml be welcome to the smoker
nmorrow is Coroorate Com-
n all men of the parish.
from ocean fenced ond compris-
ing 3980 square meters. Mango
Ond lime trees, many plants.
4 Also one fence lot on beoch
Owner leaving. Apply Morton, Box
14, Balboa, Canal Zone. Tele-
phone Balboa 3148.
FOR SALE:One concrete house ot
Sao Cliff Acres, one mile from
Santa Clora, this house Is com-
pletely furnished, 2 bedrooms,
kitchen, lorge diningroom and
slttingroom combined ond bath,
all rooms tiled floort, 4 tingle
beds. 2 night tobies, 4 single
mattress, couch chairs, ond tables,
Servel ice box. Rock Gat with
double tonkt, $3.200. Phona 2-
1387.
FOR SAU:Naw Chalet Isj asile ba-
yarxl tewa Chorrase. Three keJ-
reems; Imnareem: ear; all federa
cenveniences. Two ocrei titled
land, right a Natieael Highway.
Cams-later, arniehed. Mr. Valdai,
Tal. 8-1807; ar cerat.k.r at are-
FOR SALE
Motorcycles
FOR SALE: Motorcycle A r i e f.
Square Four, 1000 c.c. 4,000
miles, lote 1951. Make ma on
offer. 2-2937 or house 1414-B
Bolboa.
FOR SALE:Cushmon motor scooter
excellent condition 5533-A, Dio-
blo Hgts. Phone 3-3634.
1*0 RAT
ON ME
OWN
MUODER
FORrX
FOR RENT:Madam two bedream
apartment With bathroom, kitchen,
livingroom. dininfraom. porch,
etc. located in Calle Darian (Apt.
h) eat screened), rant B.80.00
monthly. Phona Pttimmu 2-0027
er 8-0768.
PERSONALS
HUMAN ENGINEERING
Corrective Adjustment of the Body
Structure.
George D. Bart, Jr.,
TiTi.ll, 7th. St.,
Tel. 2-3833
By Appointment
"A Fine
Opportunity
te Learn
From
The Best"
Want to be
the most at-
tractive
couple on the
floor? Then
bring your favorite partner to
Harnett c Dunn NOW and
improve your dancing togeth-
er. Modern rates use our
Budget plan fits paymenu
to paydays. So come in today
and save. Why miss the fun I
albas VMCA 2-SStS or
ex 1M naiboa n.rnrtt and Deaa.
UK Tanks, Planes Head Nato
Power Of European Countries
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
DR. B. L. STONE
Chiropractor
STONE CLINIC
7th St. ft Justo Arosemena
Ave. Coln Tel. 7
100.000
Presents
Saturday, March 8
rJst.
8:30McLean's Program
3:45Musical Interlude
4:00Music for Saturday
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Quest Star
6:16Masterworks from France
6:45American Folk Songs
7:00Oay Paris Music Hall
7:30Sports Review
7:46Jam Session
8:00Newsreel U.S.A.
8:16Bine Crosby Show
9:00 HOG Hit Parade
8:30VOA Hit Parade
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:30Hav 1 n g a Wonderful
Crime
11:00The Owl's Neat
1:00 AM.Sign Off.
Sunday, March t
A.M.
8:00Sign On Musical Inter-
lude
8:16Newsreel U.S.A. (VOA)
8:30Hymns of all Churches
9:00BIBLE AUDITORIUM OF
THE AIR
9:15Oood Nelghbora
9:30London Studio Melodies
(BBC)
10:00In the Tempo of Jazz
10:30 Your American Music
11:00NATIONAL LOTTERY
11:16The Sacred Heart Pro-
, gram
11:30Meet the Band
18:B0Invitation to Learning
(VOA)
ML
12:30Salt Lake Tabernacle
Choir
1:00The Jo Stafford Show
1:16The Choraliers
1:30Rev. Albert Steer
2:00Drama and Symphony
Hour
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00London Forum (BBC)
6:30Music of Donald Voorhees
(VOA)
7:00Musical Notebook (VOA)
7:30Thru the Sports Glass
7:Science 8c The Christian
Man (BBC)
8:00Sports Roundup and New
8:16Report from Congress
(VOA)
8:30Show Time (VOA)
8:45The Letter Box (VOA)
9:00United Nations Review
(VOA)
9:30The Blng Crosby Show
(VOA)
10:00BBC Concert Hall
11:00Sign Off I
Flower Arranging
Classes Monday
At Balboa Y'
The new course In flower ar-
rangement will start next Mon-
day. March 10 at the Balboa
Y.M.C.A. It is important that
registration be made in advance.
This can be done by calling in
person at the YMCA or by tele-
phoning Balboa 2759 or 2839.
These classes, under the teach-
ing of Mrs. Chas. (Pat) Morgan,
have enrolled over 600 women
and some men over the past two
and a half years.
The morning class Is at 9 a.m.
and the evening class at 7 p.m.
There is no registration fee.
Mimeographed lesson material is
available in both English and
Spanish.
Bitter Fighting
In Hanoi Reported
SAIGON, March 8 (UP).
Press reports said today that
the sound of artillery fire could
be heard in Hanoi as a result
of bitter fighting at the out-
skirts.
It was estimated that about
4.000 Red troops were in the
Vlnh Yen area. A communique
described the fight as a "violent
engagement."
Old, Tired' Bank
To Quit Business
GREENWOOD. Fla. March 8
(UP) The Bank of Greenwood
is financially solvent, but "old
and tired," so it's going out of
business.
The bank's president, R. W.
Willis, explained:
"We were born 80 years too
soon. We can't fight the battle
as it la. Conditions are too fast
forme.
"We're old. we're tired. We've
trot the money to pay everyone
100 per cent so weTe going to do
it while we can and get some
rest."
It's the first Florida bank to
close in eight years. About 8400.-
000 will be returned to deposit-
ors.
The 43-year-old banking insti-
tution is the only one In Green-
wood. Local depositor will have
to do business at Malone. sir
miles away, or Marianne, eight
miles off.
Greenwood has a population of
300.
LONDON, March 8 (BIS).
While United States Congress-
men threatened to cut foreign
aid appropriations on the score
that European countries are not
pulling their weight in NATO,
official sources here today re-
leased the following list of Brit-
ish contributions to Western
security.
1) Britain is producing more
military equipment than all
other European NATO powers
combined.
2) With nearly five crack di-
visions in Germany, Britain is
today the leading land power in
West Europe. Of these five di-
visions three are armored, (the
Sixth 'Mailed Fist'; the Seventh
Desert Rats' and the Eleventh
"The Raging Bulls." They are
equipped with the latest 50-ton
Centurion tanks.
8) This powwru' tank force
Is the main armored striking
group at present available to
General Eisenhower.
4) Britain's 2nd Tactical Air
Force in Germany is substant-
ially larger than any other West
European air unit. This year it
is being expanded to include
squadrons equipped with the
latest Venom jet fighters.
6) British designed Jet fight-
ers such as the Vampire and
Meteor are standard equipment
In the European-based Belgian,
French and Dutch Squadrons.
6) During 1952 Britain will
provide one-third of the 4,000
planes to be built for the air
forces of NATO countries.
7) Britain is this year spend-
ing 9.6 percent of her gross na-
tional product on defense a
higher percentage than that of
any of the West European mem-
bers of NATO.
8) Britain is the only West
European nation with her own
atomic weapons and the
plant required for their regular
production.
9) The Royal Navy second
largest naval force In the world
Is the main naval defense for
Western Europe. Britain is
building an atom-propelled sub-
marine.
10) The Briltah are resolved to
maintain armed forces in Euro-
pe 'for as long as is necessary'
in the words of Foreign Sec-
retary, Anthony Eden.
Atlantic Side Elks
To Hold Memorial
Service For Wilson
A combined memorial service
wUl be held by Atlantic side Elks
at the Silver City Lodge Rail to-
morrow, for the late Grand Ex-
alted Ruler of the Order. Dr.
James Finley Wilson.
All Elks, their relatives and
friends are invited to the service
which will start at 6 p.m.
Acting upon instructions from
the Grand Lodge. District Deputy
Mike Lazarus has announced
that mourning will be observed
for a period of 60 days.
Chief Antler David S. Henry
of the Esperarme Council No. 68.
has also announced that the
council will hold its session im-
mediately after the memorial
service.
British Film Studios Using
Television Cameras For Test
LONDON. March 8 Televi-
sion is now being used in Brit-
ish film studios for the first
time.
A complete three-camera unit,
supplied by Marconi's Wireless
Telegraph Co. Ltd., has been in-
stalled at the Elstree studios of
Associated British and Robert
Clark, executive director in
charge of production at Elstree
Studios is to use television as a
means of testing whether film
stories mooted for production are
likely to prove box-office win-
ners.
Prefabricated film sets wUl be
standing ready on one of the
large sound stages at Elstree. A
cast of well-known players,
headed bv James Donald and Is-
abel Dean will then perform a
full-length story.
But instead of the usual film
cameras, they will be "shot" by
television cameras. As the story
is performed it will be trans-
mitted into one of the large
viewing theaters, where the
"film try-out" will be viewed by
a representative bodv of execu-
tives and film v and television
technicians.
By this method, the experts
ahould.be able to assess whether
or not*the televised story will be
a llkelv subject for filming in
the normal manner.
It is believed that this is the
very first time in history that
this method of pre-fllmlng by
television has been carried out in
Britain. The scheme has manv
advantages. Showmen normally
ludge a 'film's potentialities bv a
complete visualization of the
script. This new method will al-
low executives and technicians
to view an actual performance
on a cinema screen, thereby pro-
bably ensuring that fewer gam-
bles and more certainties will
emanate from studios.
Another advantage of this
harnessing of television In film
studios will be that film tests of
individual artistes may be speed-
ier, less costly and more advan-
tageous than the normal motion
picture artiste test.
If the experiment is successful
it could mean that producers In
this country will be able to as-
sess the value of, as It were, a
finished product instead of hav-
ing to try to assess the screen
potentialities of a story from the
script alone.
It is highly probable moreover,
think the television experts, that
this "marriage" of film and tele-
vision techniques might easily
prove beneficial to television stu-
dio productions.
Admiral Among 1st
To Fly Atlantic
Visits Bledsoe
Retired Bear Admiral Albert
C. Read, who took part in the
first aircraft fllfht across the
Atlantic in 1919. paid a visit to
Rear Admiral Albert M. Bled-
soe. at the 18th Naval District
yesterday.
Read, who was only passing
through here, accompanied
Admiral John H. Towers on the
1919 Atlantic crossing from
Rockaway, N. T, to Plymouth,
Bncland, via the Azores Portu-
gal and Spain.
Local 900 Sponsorf
Broadcast Over HOG
A special radio broadcast will
be heard over Station HOG,
Panama City, at 1:15 p. m. to-
morrow, under the sponsorship
of Local 800 CIO.
The broadcast will feature a
talk on retirement by Reginald
Callender. vice chairman of the
Local 900 retirement fund cam-
paign.
OAS Votes Budget
Of $2^59,499 For
1952 Fiscal Year
WASHINGTON, March 8
(U8I8) The Council of the
Organization of American States
has approved a budget of $2,859.-
699 to cover the activities of the
Pan American Union and the
Inter-American Defense Board
, in the fiscal vear beginning next
July 1.
The budget is higher than last
year's, which was 82,461,171.
However, the figure Is 407,061 less
than the amount originally sub-
mitted by OAS Secretary Alber-
to Lleras. The finance commit-
tee recommended reductions in
nearly every department of the
Union.
The budget is for the various
departments of the Pan Ameri-
can Union, which is the Secre-
tariat for the OAS. plus expenses
of the Inter-American Defense
Board.
It does not cover the technical
assistance projects of the OAS,
except for the salaries of Pan
American Union employes who
do the work of helping" te initi-
ate the projects.
The budget was approved by
16 countries, with three absent
and Per and Chile abstaining
from the *e*Jn. - r v
The council also set these bud-
get quotas for the various coun-
tries (expressed in U.S. dol-
lars):
Argentina $809,044, Bolivia
$10,009. Brasil $272,815. Colom-
bia $62,056. Costa Rica $8,863,
Cub* $65,478, Chile $66.810, Uni-
ted SUtes $1,887,402, Ecuador
$8,579, El Salvador $8,579, Gua-
temala $10.009. Haiti $67883, Hon-
duras $8,883. Mexico $108,527. Ni-
caragua $6,883, Panama $8,579.
Paraguay $6,863. Peru $33.459.
Dominican Republic $8,759. Uru-
guay $88,311 and Venesuela $64.-
048.
25 lo DISCOUNT
on CASH SALES:
STEEL
NAILS
ELECTRIC TUBES
TOILETS
ZINC
FIR-TEX (Roofing paper, etc)
AGENCIAS GLOBALES
121 Via Espaa TaL 3-1513


ATLRBAY. MARCH I. INt
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDFPENDKNT DAILY NEWSPAPER
pAac era
pacific Society


DIPLOMATIC CORPS TO HONOR
GENERAL AND MRS. MORRIS
The member of the Honorable Diplomatic Corp* ac-
credited to Panama and their ladies will give a coc tall
party thi evening from to S p.m. at the Union Chi < In
Farewell to the CommaBder-ln-Chief of the Caribbean Com-
mand, Lieutenant General William H. H. Morris, Jr.. and
Mr. MorrUt, who are leaving in the near fator for Wash-
ington D. C.
Kobbe NCO Wives Hold Meeting
The NCO Wives Club of Fore
Kobbee held their monthly busi-
ness meeting In their club room
at the NCO Club on Thursday
evening.
The business meeting dealt
with nominations for candidates
for the club offices. Election of
the officers will be held in April.
A discussion concerning the re-
vision of the constitution and
by-laws of the club was also
held.
Three new members. Mrs.
Robert Updike, Mrs. Maria Ortiz
and Mrs. Maria Rosanieves, were
Introduced to the group. A cof-
fee will be given In their honor
next Thursday morning.
Following the meeting refresh-
ments were served. Hostess were
Mrs. Frank Pledger, Mrs. Rob-
ert Denny. Mrs. William Lape-
rele and Mra. Carl Barnett.
IAWC Cooking Class Meets
For Luncheon
Mra. Laurence Adlir enter-
tained the Inter-American Wo-
men's Club cooking class at a
luncheon given at her home in
Bella Vista on Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Arias Leave
Part Kentucky
Mr. and Mrs. Alberto Arias,
accompanied by Mrs. Arias'
mother, Mrs. Angelina B. Gar-
cia de Paredes, left recently
by plane for Miami, en rout* to
Lexington, Kentucky, where
they will visit Mr. and Mrs.
Albert Baldwin.
Mr. Helm Leaves Port States
Mr. Cyrus T. Helm, consultant
for Bsso Standard Oil, 8. A., left
recently by plane for Miami af-
ter a short visit in Panama.
Terhunes Entertain For
Departing Friends
Mr. and Mrs. 8. T. B. Terhune
were hosts to a group of their
friends on Thursday evening at
an informal dinner given at
their' horn In honor of the First
Secretary. Information, of the
British Legation and Mrs. Jasper
M. Leadbitter, who will leave for
their new post in Detroit, Michi-
gan next Prlday. -
Dinner Honors Captain <
And Mrs. Nieaela
Captain and Mrs. Newton
Lord Nichols of Baltimore,
Maryland, who sailed yesterday
aboard the 8. S. Cristobal for
Raw York after a short visit on
the Isthmus, were honored on
Thursday evening at a dinner
riven by Mr. and Mrs. Natalio
fihrman at the Union Club.
Preceding dinner cocktails
Ware served by Mr. and Mrs.
BMrman at their home in Pa-
nama City.
"Moonlight Crutoe"
To Be March 21
The Benevolent and Protec-
tive Order of Elks In Balboa is
sponsoring a "Moonlight Cruise"
to be heldMarch 21 at 7.00 p.m.
The cruise will begin at Gam-
boa and continue through Gall-
lard Cut to Gatun Lake before
returning to Gamboa.
Admission is $2.00 per person
and Includes refreshments, din-
ner and dancing. The public Is
. Invited to attend.
Rotary Clab Haa Luneheon
Meeting
The Panama Rotary Club held
Its weekly luncheon meeting
Thursday at the Hotel El Pa-
nama, with the former District
Oovernor of Rotary, from Ni-
caragua, as the speaker.
His subject, Fellowship." con-
1 cerned one of the primary prin-
ciples of Rotary.
Spring Festival
To Be April 19
The Cathedral of St. Luke will
| sponsor a second Spring Fes-
! Uval, which will be held on
April 19 at Morgan's Gardens.
The organizations participat-
ing In the Festival are the
Tower Club, the Morning Guild,
the Evening Guild, the Altar
Guild, the Cathedral Choir, the
Church School and Young Peo-
ple's Fellowship.
"Voice Of Agriculture"
Mltchel la In Panama
The director of the U. S.
"Voice of Agriculture" program,
Mr. Everett Mitchell, arrived
1 yesterday In Panama on a tour
of eleven Latin American Re-
publics.
Daniel Gavin To Lecture Here
The noted Scottish Bible
scholar, Daniel Gavin, arrived
yesterday on the Isthmus.
While here, he will give a
lecture Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. at
the Sojourner Hal on "P"
Street In Panama City.
acts will be presented by Madge
Locne's students In recital this;
evening at 7:30 p.m. at the Bal-1
coa Y MCA. The programa will
include Down On The Farm,"
"eato.ic," and "From Her And
There."
_cti will be on sale at the
dl..: $o0 lor adults and S.2&
for children under then years of
age.
Bridge Tournament Monday
Evening
The regular Bridge Tourna-
meu.. win be played Monday
evening at 7:u0 p.m. hi the card
rom of the Hotel Tivoll.
Ail interested players are In-
vited to atend and play.
An are asked to be prompt.
"Moat Outstanding Mother"
To Be Selected
The General Federation of
Women's Clubs and the General
Federation Council of Inter-
national Club wish to honor the
"Most Outstanding Internation-
al Mother of 1952' and will ac-
cept candidate suggestions
tnrough Mrs. Patsy Ryan, Box
427' Cocoll, phone Balboa 1947,
or Mrs. Ruppel, Box 396 Balboa,
phone Balboa 2598.
Candidate's name and picture
must be accompanied by ma-
terial bearing on selection.
Mra. Pollak
Returns from New York
Mrs. Vilma Pollak of 48th St.,
Bella Vista has returned from '
New York after five months' so-1
Journ there.
^Atlantic *^>oci*tu*
w* mem j~ tu
&, 195, (mlmrn DtLfAa^ (ml** 37 8\
mm
ARCHDEACON COOPER HOST FOR DINNER
The venerable Arehdeaeoa Edward J. Cooper af Antigaa,
Guatemala was heat for a dinner rarty given at the Hotel
Washington recently.
The guests included Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Itoadea, Mr. and
Mrs Frank Ullrich, Father and Mrs. Malnert Peterson and
Dr. and Mrs. Vern Prior, with whom Father Cooper ii Wait-
ing.
tersan and Sons at Bergen Field,
N J
Mr. Patterson extended an in
vltatlon to the members of tha
Orchid Clab to visit Orchidrmven
when In the states. It Is locate)
i an hour's ride from New Yoec
! City and 1 a worthwhile trip fot
orchid fanciers.
-------- Guests of the club for thf
, ... ._.... .. evening were L. L. Barfleld. !:, i.n "IS. . S. Townshend and Raul Ogvls
illlam J. Bennett of Fort Da- ^ Ralph aranam joined trj|
T/SOT. AND MBS. GEORGE E. RATCLIFFE, following their
marriage at the Albrook Base Chapel on February 7. Mrs.
Ratcliffe la the former Dorothy Lorraine Terry. Sgt. Rat-
cl'ffe has been assigned to the Great Falls Air Force Bate,
Great Falls, Montana. He and Mrs. Ratcliffe left the
Is'hmus Thursday en route to their new home In Montana.
Corporate Communion To
Be Held Tomorrow
The woman's Auxiliary of the
Cathedral of St. Luke will hold
I a corporate Communion to-
morrow morning, at 7:30 a.m.
A special offering will be
taken at this time for the work
of the Auxiliary.
Visitara Entertained
By Friends
Mr. Frank H. Weller of Wash-
ington, D. C, who arrived re-
cently for a visit with her pa-
rents, Dr. and Mrs. Ricardo J.
Alfaro of Bella Vista, was honor-
{i by a group of her friend on
hursdav at a luncheon given
t the Hotel El Panama.
ew Guests At Hotel
I Panama
?. Mr. J. L. F. Manning, from
the office of the Shell Oil Com-
pany In London, and Mr. Robert
Buhrer, from the Shell Office
in Jamaica, arrived by plane
recently from Kingston, Jamal-
Si, for a short visit on the
thmus.
They are guests at the Hotel
1 Panama during their stay
ere.
Mr. and Mr. Morgan Leave
Isthmus
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Morgan,
who have made their home In
Gamboa since Mr. Morgan's re-
tirement, sailed Thursday for
California aboard the Lexa
; Maersk.______
Canasta Tournament New
Mrs. Maude Charles of Bal-
i boa is now In first place In the
Canasta Tournament sponsored
! by the Hamadan Qroto at the
new Wirz Memorial. Mrs. J.
, Joustra Is In second place. High
score for the evening's play this
week was won by Mrs. Ruth
Daniels.
Play will continue at the Wlrz
Memorial for the next two
Thursday.
Dance Round-Up At Balboa
> YMCA Tonight
A Dance Round-Up In three'
Feast Of Purim
Services Monday
At Balboa J.W.B.
The Feast of Purim will be ce-
lebrated by Jewish people,
throughout the world from sun- '
i down Monday to sundown Tues-'
Iday.
The events associated with the
Feast of Purim occurred in Per-
sia during the reign of Ahasue-i
| rus (Xerxes. 485-484 B.C.E.) Ha-|
I man,, haughty Prime Minister
and arch anti-Semite, plotted to
i exterminate the entire Jewish
, people because a Jew. Mordecai.
I refused to bow down to him.
His sinister design were frus-1
trated bv the timely Interven-!
tlon of Queen Esther. The ob-i
servance of this festival was or- I
dalned by the Great Men of the |
Synod, of which Mordecai was,
said to have been a member.
Services will be conducted bv
Rabbi Nathan Witkln at the
U80-JWB .Armed" Foroes serv-1
Ice Center Monday evening at
7:30. These services will Include
the readme of the Meglllahi
(Scroll of Esther) In Hebrew with i
selections translated into Eng-
lish.
A cordial'invitation Is'extend-
ed to all military personnel and
their dependents and to the ci-
vilian communities of Panama
and the Canal Zone to attend
the Purim Services and program
following.
Conductor
HORIZONTAL
I Mr.
Mitropouloa
g Prussian city
13 Repeat
14 Man's
nickname
IB Legal point
VERTICAL
1 Dreadful
2 Paaaaga in the
brain
3 Plateau
4 Symbol for
irldium
5 Storiaa
Anwr to Pravtou Puzzle
fSMrj ii?r nr_iu
[ir '! j" r j : j ,
r '.m i
[JUKI* 'ill-,
mi i rim i,
ii ;- .' \j 4 (r usiug
HH: -1 UH" ST i 'V
LjESR 1> 2 r ".. i
Mr*. Dorow Entertain
Visitor
Mrs. J. B. Dorow was hostess via. have returned to their home froup M B new member
for a luncheon at the Hotel.in Arlington. Va. Henry Butcher and E E.
Washington Thursday honoring1 --------- via, Mr. and Mrs, W. J. W
Mrs. Irving Sandbank of Boston, Emblem Clab ,0,, Mr. j^j Mrs. Thomas Pels,
Mass Plan Annual Dance .Mrs Frank Moumljlow, Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs Sandbank, en At the1 regular business meet- Rosa Mtich Mrs George Radel,
route from a South American big of the Cristobal Emblem Mrg E A qox, Lt. R. H.
trip to their home, were guests Club, plans were formulated for grown, P. L Hooper. Marjorie
at the Hotel Washington. They the annual dance to be given by ButCher. Mike Dare and Brian
left bv plane Friday. the club at the Elks Home on MCNamee.
Invited to meet the visitor April l*. Tickets are on sale at .j^ next meetlng will be on
were Mrs. Victor Aubert, Mrs. $1.00 per person^ They may be March 2o. the place of meeting
Fred Gtbbs.Mrs. Richard Wilson, obtained from the members or t0 ^ ann0Unced.
Mrs. Bernard Eibener. Mrs. Iris from the Home. _
Garst of New York City and Mrs. Mrs. Mildred Recela, prest- Mrf H,ie Vudting ia Gatun
Clarence Jacobson of pedro Ml- dent, officiated at the meeting Mr. phuip Hale of Washing-
guel. Refreshments were served by ton_ DC. was a guest of Mr. and
--------- Mr. Dora Bell and Mrs. Eve Mrs Iri Sanders. Sr. of Gatun
Mr. Wardlaw Honored Dockery. |iMt week. She has returned to
with Luncheon __ ,--------- ... be with Mr. and Mrs. Philip
Mrs Albert Motta of New "Th Whole Town s Talking Hale of Margarita for a while
Cristobal was hostess for a lun- on Gold Coast Next Saturday ; before sailing Friday for her
i cheon at her residence Thursday The Canal Zone Junior College home
to honor Mrs. James Langdon eomedv productlon'The Whole Mrs Hale reiided m oatun
Wardlaw of Fort Lauderdale, Towns Talking" will be present-;rjor ^ ner nuSband's retirement
i Florida, who Is visiting friends ed next Saturday. March 15 at from advice with the Panama
land relatives on the Isthmus. 8:00 p.m. at the Cristobal HlghjCana]
The other guests were: Mrs School. -----------------_-------------_
' w?Mr.8lv. L*kcpk?kMW : It was erroneously stated that!
^^WiJ^:^--}lilrM be prMented thls even
thony F. Raymond and Mrs l
John C. Kernlck.
Gold Coast Orchid Society
Meeting
The bi-monthly meeting of the
0( Gold Coast Orchid Society was
Kefauver Territory
Bypassed As FBI
Raids Slot Machines
IBBrythonlc god 8 Routes (b.)
,, Su,1?' ,SM 7Noun ufflx
7 Biblical weadi 8 Prohibit
18 Expunges
20 Woodland
21 Bone
22 Sleeveless
garment
23 Cicatrlx
28 Cooking
utensil
27 Mast
31 Ground ivy
32 Decay
33 Striped
camel's hair
cloth
34 Mineral rock
IB Unclose
(poet.)
36 Allowance for
waste
37 Persian fairy
3 Writing
implement
40 Interpret
41 Require
48 101 (Roman)
44 Cultivate
47 Select
51 Flower
52 Drink mad
With malt
53 Born
54 Polynesian
55 Mitropoulos
is a-------
director
57 Rub out
r,> Irritates
I Looks fixedly
10 Sudanese
Negroid
11 Nights before
events
12 Bird' home
18 Painful
20 Enrich
22 Cramped
23 Store
24 Apple center
25 Aster vrate
28 Right
28 Peel
29 Retired
30 Estimate
38 Group of
singers
38 Buries
42 Weird
43 Game of pure
skill
44 Renown
45 Eskeri
48 Greek portico
47 Hint
48 One time
49 Gunlock
60 Lampreys
52 Ampare (ab.)
58 Pronoun
, Farewell Parties
i for Mra. Grumberg
Mi^.FSadwhoim"day to gg"} ^^wSj' OXVILL
return to her home after a vialt BJocfuHS^tini?a f?ed trin iupl A B,t,er1 Prcutof
with her parents. Mr. and Mrs^ ^,bnu.*?" ?VMarch 22 * today the FBI excluded Sen.
Raul Herrera, was honored with :*^m";e{Ljor_M*rc'" "' ._ Estes Kefauver's home territory
several affairs before her depar- str^-Mtaf^nShV^r S^Xr^^v^u^of
tUSr,. Isaac Osorio was hostess | chid., w.^ WUkerson,-P^^ Siic'lent ^l*"*
for a "chocolatada" and card " "M/??"}l "in i; thf jState Tne TennM8ee crlme-buster. a
party at her home hi Colon Wed- and his vlslt to two orchId g.r- eand.dlto for the Democrats
nesday afternoon for the visitor. _?". ftm oldens at ^ovlPreslden.tlal .nomination, sug-
.,,, The guests included Mrs. Hum- CT'^W"..^ (tested the raids more than three
.Mtch berto Leignadler. Mrs. Raul He- '^ft?"* M1?JriI n.*Sdpt" weeks ago In letters to the FBI
'rrera Mrs Jorge Legula, Mrs. chldhave%.q>K*rden ot j. Pat- and ^ q^ Oordon Browning
,,,.,, . .. The FBI. saying Kefauver'
Litt Ud Your Hearts Iettr had "thing to do- whk
m.,ii wa* f wuf i cur ia the raWg Mlzed morf tnan JW)
slot machines In middle and west
Isaac Osorlo, Mr. Herbert Tole-
dano and Ms T. J. Butler. Jr.
Mrs. Juan Antonio Nunez was
i hostess for a bon voyage lunch-
eon given at the Hotel Washing-
ton for Mrs Orumbers Friday
before her departure.
The guests Included the mo-
ther of the honoree. Mrs Raul
Herrera, Mrs. Oscar van der
Dijs Mr. Olmedo Alfaro and
Mrs Julio Nino.
Tennessee but Ignored tha east-
ern part of the state which Ke-
fauver calls home.
Special agent E A. Soucy of
the Knoxville FBI office said he
received no authorization for east
Tennessee raids from U.S. dls-
(A Lenten featare of the Pa-
nama Amreican, prepared by
the Rev. M. A. Cookson, Epis-
copal Church of Our Saviour,
New Cristobal.)
THE SEEKING GOD
/.LiTl?' SLUnt F? th"e trict'attorneTotto AultV
* PiVi^P ? the'n; At Qreeneville. Tenn, today
repenteth. Read St. Luke U:3-;in(r ^th Justice Department Of-
* flcial In Washington and told
newsmen that FBI Investigative
Mr. Hunnicutt
Called to the State
Mr. Walter Hunnicutt and
young daughter .Eleanor Jane. passages read above we I'.Vo'rts"" on"" vice"* condl
Do FALSE TEETH
Rock. Slide Or Slip?
FASTEETH. an improved powder to be,
iprtnkted on upper or lower plate*, hold*
falM t*th more flrmlv In place. Do not
llde, lip or rocM No gummy, gooey. |
nasty taste or feelin. FASTEETH Is i
Ifcaltnc Inon-acld Does not sour Checks
"plate odor" (denture breathl Oe FAB-
TEETH st any drug store
Binge Temorrow At
Legioh Club
Bingo will be played tomorrow
Sight at 7:30 p.m. in the Amer-
:an Legion Club at Fort Ama-
Sor. Added attractions will be
g door prize and the $100 jack-
Jot.
Members and their guests are
thvited to attend, and arrange-
ments have been made with
?he drivers to take player dl-
factly to the Club on requeat.
Woman's Clab Sponsors
Lanchton
Tha Balboa's Club is ponsor-
tng a no-hoat luncheon to be
held Wednesday at 12:}0 p.m.
at El Rancho Garden.
Members may make reserva-
on by calling Mr. Ruppel.
Ilboa 2598 or Mr. Plumer,
tlboa 2822.
(Z Theater Groups
To Produce First
Drama Festival
Shipping &
Air Lir.z News
(Continued From Page FIVE)
She was called
ie Illness o
who died before .$-
for several wee. not wait for us to look for Hun. cution he said
Since God made us and loved us amiv declined to comment on'
Cool summer flattery . .
a new snort hair style de-
signed for your face, cut
to atay crisp In wilting
weather! Keep your hair
soft and lovely the summer
through ... let our experts
treat it regularly!
Balboa 3677
Armed Services
YMCA Beauty Salon
(YMCA BMf.) Balboa
St. Mary's Alumna. Meeting ^Vo^ ev k^ew^Hlm. He "is" Jg*3SSt
The regular meeting of the St. [ne (me wn0 l00jtln for Auft aSutai
^r7^Ahemo.rwf^aW Hetve' fS t0.R "r T'"^' <* ^n1"
held at the Darish nan or '"'way, because there 1 no aatls- earlier that the FBI shunned
Miraculous Medal Churcn. at iactton m malcmH, people love gt Tennewee because of con-
thls time the relation of the. you ^ force AndK8Klmes we ^ft^n^preutto. of^ht
treasurer ws eepted n Mr. waner yery far from Hlm and n^ i a h> tne John.
Marcel Belanger wa elected to beta ^ feel logt and wond aon.PrMton Act Todlly he fill the office. ... whether we really have uch a with Aults poltion.
Plans were formulatedI for a,Father and how we can find Him. W The dlgtrict attorney .aid a
P.ay *aSw?ir- *? um.t But *" tne tlme He knows tnat Baltimore. Md.. judge had held
March 30, starting with Mass at we need Hlm eyen when we (n & ..Keneraj.. rulm(r on ^t law
8:00 a.m. lorget lt and so He Is always recently that the FBI failed to
_. t _ " -a_,^ I seeking us. And alnce He goes to submit proper*evidence for pro-
\ isitors Retjim wwL meet us more than half-way, lt secution of lot machine owners
ment leaders on construction of! Mra Catherine De *"rt. never takes long to find Him m eat Tennesaea. *
The Isthmian Drama Festival,1 ^e new tire factory there. who has been visiting ner iaauen- when we want Hlm Jn nlg peb u ]ettn to Browp.
the first of its kind here, will be He is being accompanied by C.^and son-in-law Rev ana ..The KOodneM 0f God leadeth mir. Kefauver said he had been
"Iven March 27 and 29 at Cris- - Perkins, a General Tire and-Mrs. 11\D.,H"ra'rv,.0I."en thee to repentance.- Thus the informed that "aome lot ma-
tobaU High School In cooperation,Rubber Companv official, who c.rtrtogal- 'Li., ,,T Love o o- consciously exper- cninea are operating in Tennea-
wlth iheUn ted States National Panned the new Brazil unit. :Maersk' Wednesday for her lence<1 ieadsto a penitence see." and added:
home in Concord, New Hamp- whlch u ever q,,, iiTat itag, oi ..j fcnow that y^, and fstat,
and Perkins may visit.shire. She was accompanied by a new Ufe; ^ dawn of reconcU- safety commission Sam) Neal
with God. will want to take the proper ac-
man means tion in the matter."
tional Theater Month in recent veara mneii h led '"'.'""'"'"""i"* ".""""" forglvenes; man's quest for God soon afterward Neal sent tha
'. 8o whiskv and fewer gambling de-
heart vices than had been anticipated.
Commission for UNESCO (United
SuTuralGfg^^
UX' Jghaenlartir &l partid- hiiVo'rnp.ny^X Z^r \\ ^^Viven^rfeno^shV ^ ^ HS omth.
pate, each giving a one-act play, manufacturing fields allied with made durtnghe i months' via- ," na? ^JUS" ^'^
The Theater Guild, the Cristo- rubber and chemical Dwesslng.'"on tne Igthm 'S!"? ?f l^?,!? t/K
bal Little Theater, the Canal He has set un nlanta nroduclnV11 n M "tnmui- there Is jov on earth in the r
To stockholders of Hie
Panam Insurance Company, Inc.
Tha annual matting of the Panam Insurance
Company, Inc. will tak plac on VVdneday, March
12, 1952, at 3:00 at tha affice of tha Company, at
Campo A lag iy Via Espaa and Ricardo Ariaa Street,
to aonider tha following:
/1. Ilection of Director.
2. Inventoriaa and ialancaa.
3. Any other matter duly praaantad to tha
Aaaambly.
THE SECRETARY
stop worrying...
start tinting!
Don't worry about that
first gray strand! Let it be
"blessing in disguise" a
signal to you to take action
and do something about ob-
taining lovelier, natural-
looking new haircolor! So
relax and let Roux take
Over' For Roux Oil Sham
poo Tint treatments conceal
every visible strand of dull-
Of gray hair, give sparkling
highlights and lustre, adds
subtle, natural-looking color
that changes your worry to
delighr'
ROUX OIL
SHAMPOO TINT
COLOHS CONDITIONS
CLEANSES
Caution: use only as directed
on label.
OtorlkaUf m th *r.ll. at rm.mt
.a lb* CaaaJ Emm
JULIO VOS
N. 3 "A" Street
Telephone 2-271 Panama
He haa set up plants producing
Zone Junior College, the Gatun rubber accessories for autos, rub-; Mr James McGeehee and
Little Theater, Balboa H gh ^r textile materials, plastic oro- h young daiiihter Katon
Schoo and the Cristobal High ducts, raw synthetic rubber and^no ^w bee^ Tuittag Mri.'
a1eh0prIphaer8Kn SK^ ffi SS^^^V^ tm'^&^-' >< ^^
event. ----------------
Plays presented will be rated ly. according to a recent an-!
by a Judging panel which will a- nouncement bv Suben Turbyflll.
ward ribbons for the best actor.' "Mooncalf Mugford" has been
the best actress and the best picked by the Cristobal Thes-
play plans. The Thespian sponsor.
"The Old Ladv 8hows Her Me- Miss Marv Jeanne Wlesen.
dala," under the direction of Mrs. direct this play.
Johnson, Is the choice of the
Theater Guild The Gatun Little Theater will
The Cristobal Little Theater announce Its plans at a later
ha made "The Boor" their e-date.
lection, with Paul Beck directing ^^
"The Marriage Proposal" and; The public Is invited to this
The Drums of Oude" are the first Isthmian Drama Festival
plays which will be given by Bal- March 27 and 29 in the Cristobal
boa High School and the Canal High School Auditorium. No ad-
Zone Junior College, respective- mission will be charged.
of the penitent "Jeeu. Joy of A .patrol official blamed
man's desiring." "leak" for the small catch.
will
GIRL8 WHO MISTAKE SMOOTH
WORDS FOR REAL LOVE!
THE MOST
ALLURING PERFUME
IN THE WORLD
COT Y
rU l-lt.l 2-I7M
SPIRITUAL REVIVAL CAMPAIGN
at the
ATLANTIC BAPTIST CHURCH
March 14April 13
You are cordially Invited to join with other In thla
campaign with a purpose to: .... ..
1. Promote fellowship among Christian people and tha
Baptist Churches on the Isthmus.
2. Give inspiration in the Lord's work.
3. Increase our Bible knowledge.
4. Win Individual to the Kingdom of God.
5. Enlargement in Sunday School. Church membership,
Training Union, and the Missionary organisations.
A convenient arrangement has been made for a erle
of week-end preaching service with the date and speaker
a follow:
March 14, 15, MChaplain Ralph Wilson, Fort Gullck,
Canal Zone.
March 21. 12. MRev. Wm. H. Beeby. pastor. Baptist
Church, Balboa, C.Z.
March ta, f, 3aRev. R. G. VanRoyen, Field Secretary,
Baptist Home Mission Board. ^*i
April 1 5, Rev. James E. Warren, Cpl. Air Foro,,
Albrook Field. C.Z.
April 11, It, 11Rev. Fred L. Jone, Missionary psoKor.
Atlantic church. _-
(Service are for Friday night. Saturday night, Sun-
day morning and nights. >
Bring the family Enjoy the fellowship.
Rejoice in the worship of God.
You wUl be bleaaed In this Campaign to emphasize -
"BACK TO THE BIBLE. BACK TO GOD,
AND BACK TO THE CHURCH"
THE ATLANTIC BAPTIST CHURCN
Oa BaMvar Ave. at 1MB S*.
CRISTBAL
CAMAL ION!



PAGE EIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY, MARCH I, IMS
i-
PAA Sponsors Isthmian Invitational Golf Tourney
Play Schedule To Begin
Mar. 22 At Gamboa Club
t Pan American World Airway' senior representative, Elton p.
THid, announced today that PAA would again sponsor an Istn-
snlan-wide Invitational Golf Tournament which will be Pj>'rt
at the Gamboa Golf and Country Club starting March 23-23.
Like last vear, the tournament will carry the official title:
Pan American World Airways Isthmian Invitational Tournament.
ft will consists of five flights and qualifying rounds will be play-
ad at Gamboa Golf and Country Club on Saturday, March 22
and Sunday, March 23. Medal score will determine the alloca-
tion to flights. t.
The players with the IS lowest scores will comprise the
championship flight. The other four flights will consist of the
Eyers with qualifying scores whose position will be determined
4heir qualifying scores. There will be no handicap allowance,
elimination matches will consist of 18 holes and must be
eaatpleted by Sunday afternoon of each week. The finals will
be Si holes.
Prises will be awarded to the medalist, and to the winner
and runner-up of each flight. Pan American World Airways
purchased these prises locally and it is reported, that they sur-
pass In beautv and utility the prises awarded in last year's
tournament. These prises will be displayed within the nest few
days, the date and location will be announced latei.
There will be no entrance fee for this tournament and ap-
plication blanks are available at all golf clubs for those desiring
to enter. Entry-blanks should be completed early and mailed
te Gamboa Golf Club so that starting schedules may be arrang-
ed as near as possible in agreement with the desires of the
competitors.
The Gamboa golf course Is open Immediately to the use of
all prospective tournament entrants, without charge. This course
is not considered extremely difficult to a good iron player, but
it h> tricky with side-hill lies, sand traps and sloping greens.
Thete factors will cause some players trouble before the tourna-
ment is completed.
Some of the best Isthmian golfers are expected to compete.
Johnny and Charlie MacMurray, "Doc" Mitten, Jaime dp la
Guardia, Matt Shannon. Mike Kulikowski, Charlie Wood, the
Kilev brothers, all are enthusiastic about the tournament.
In addition, there will be 60 to 80 lesser-known players rom
peting.
Powells Take One-Half Game
Lead In Atlantic Twi-League
ATLANTIC TWILIGHT LEAGUE
STANDINGS (Second Half)
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
I Powells........2 1 .667
Pabst..........I 2 .560
; CHS...........1 8 .333
THURSDAY'S RESULTS
Powelb IS. Pabst 4.
The Powell's nine, pre-season
favorites to cop the bunting in
! the Atlantic Twilight League.
and Whose hopes were temporar-
ily dulled when they fell Into a
\ slump midway through the first
half, continued to smash their
way into the win column, win-
. ntng their second straight 12 to
4 over Pabst to move into a half -
' game lead in the second half
'-race.
The game was a close affair
for three innings when, at the
'. end of the third, Powell's led 3
to 2. In the fourth. Powell's scor-
' ed six runs, and from there on
.' out it was a Powell's victory all
the way, and they coasted on
' through to a 12 to 4 win.
. Don Brayton sent Vlnce Ridge
to the mound for the winners;
'. but his fine five-hit performance
was completely overshadowed by
the Poweli 12-hlt attack against
\ two Pabst hurlers.
t Harry Dockery, the "grand old
' man" of the Twilight League,
', who has probably seen more sea-
sons than "any other player in
action today, was a powerhouse
'. at the plate with four singles in
four trips to the plate. Dockery
' also scored three runs and walk-
, ed once.
In addition to "Doc's" four,
Laurel Highley and Bubber Ridge
each had a pair of bingles to add
to the cause. Of the five hits
made by Pabst, Hughy Hale and
"Kikl" Jaramillo each had a pair.
Jimmy Coffey drew the start-
ing assignment for the losers and
he stuck around until the fate-
ful fourth when Powell's scored
six times. He was relieved by Ray
Simons, who finished the game,
allowing three hits and an equal
amount of runs. Coffey was
charged with the loss.
The box score follows:
Powell's AB R H PO A E
Carty, et 4 1 0 3 0 0
Dockery, 3b .. 4 3 4 0 3 2
Ridge, V., p 5 1 0 0 3 0
Muloy. c .... 2 2 1 3 0 O
Highley, lb 4 1 3 7 0 0
Brayton ....000000
Englebrlght, If. 1 0 0 0 1 0
McCuilough, 2b 4 1 1 0 0 1
Egolf, ss. ... 2 1 0 3 2 3
Ridge, E.. If-lb. 4 0 2 10 1
Bennett, rf. ..42 1 4 0 1
Totals.....34 12 12 21 9 8
On The Alleys...
CURUNDU MEN'S OPEN
BOWLING LEAGUE
In the fifth week of bowling on
the Balboa alleys, the VFW Post
3822 team continued their win-
ning streak by squeezing out a;
three-point victory over the
league-leading Budweiser team."
The winning Vets, in struggling
out of the cellar, were sparked
by Rlzzo's 494 series, his highest
of the year. Steuwe's fine series
of 534 for Bud made tough com-
petition for the Vets.
In a battle of the anchormen
Carta Vieja took three points
from Angellnl, narrowing Bud's
lead margin to four points. John
"Anchor" McCarragher, bowling
for the last time with the Rum-
men, had a 515 series to top Liq-
uor-man Dick "Anchor" Col-
ston's 514 for the night. Mc, in
departing for the States, leaves
his league leading individual
score%f 168 for the "boys" to
shoot at for the remainder of the
season. Bon Voyage, Mc!
Canada Dry stomped on Acme
Paints by 216 pins in the last two
ttames to take three points. Al-
len's 503 series for the Soda-men
was high for both teams. His
teammate Lane, pushing him all
the way, wound up with a 498
series.
Balboa Beer "raised caln" with
the American Club but could on-
ly garner two points which re-
sulted In their replacing the Vets
In the cellar position. Bill Cof-
fey's sparkling 567 series for the
Club-men was by far the highest
for the night but was not suffi-
cient to gain the edge on the
Beer-men mainly on account of
Cain's nice series of 491.
Total
TEAM W. L. Pts. Pins
Budweiser. . 48 27 63 63497
Carta Vieja. 46 30 59 C3468
Acme Paints 37 38 51 63263
Angellnl ... 37 38 51 62799
American Club 36 39 49 63124
Canada Dry 36 39 46 83093
VFW Post 3822 31 44 41 62053
Balboa Beer 30 45 40 62138
Sears Team Clinc hes Classic
Bowling Loop Championship
CARTA VTEJA
Torlan ... 170 157 138 465
Norrls, Ted 93 163 160 416
Mynarcik
(Blind). 134 134 134 402
Kelsey ... 128 155 146 429
McCarraghr 171 179 165 515
Handicap. 96 96 96 288
Totals . 792 884 8392515
-----VD.----- ANGELINI
McConnell 155 178 143- 476
Bembenek
(Blind). 132 132 132 396
Woner . 141 110 133 384
Balutis . 145 90 116 361
Colston. . 159 180 175 514
Handicap. 113 113 113 339
Totals . 846 803 8122460
BUDWEISER
Stahl. ... 121 134 159 414
Steuwe .197 170 167 534
Bryan ... 135 138 121 394
Hovan ... 145 153 146 444
Walker ... 126 124 148 396
Handicap. Ill HI 111 333
Pabst
AB R H PO A E
Pescod, ss. 2 1 0 0 2 1
Hall, c.....4 0 0 7 12
Hale, cf .... 4 1 2 0 0 0
Hooper. 3b 4 0 0 2 2 0
Swearlngen, 2b 2 11 4 2 0
Conover. lb 4 0 0 6 1 0
Jaramillo, rf .212100
Salter, R., If . 2 0 0 1 0 0
Coffey. p ... 1 0 0 0 1 0
Simons, p ... 2 0 0 0 0 0
Totals ... 835 830 8502515
vs.
VFW POST 3822
Moss .... 143 187 116 446
Hannberg 108 154 125 387
Wltztg ... 116 119 129 364
Mashburn 141 106 106 353
Rizzo ... 188 153 153 494
Handicap. 158 158 158 474
Totals 854 877 7872518
The Sears team of the Classic
Eowllng League, composed of Ted
Melanson (All-Events Cham-
pion), Dick Colston, Lou Zebrock,
Wilber Norris, and Bud Baker,
last night snapped up three
points from the fourth place
Jantzen team, and by doing so,
secured the 1952 championship
of the Classic League.
The Jantzen five grabbed the
first game by a score of 857 to
818, but Sears came back to take
the second by a score of 954 to
952. The third game was tightly
fought, with Jantzen leading by
five marks in the sixth, only to
lose the lead and have 8ears
come bac kand lead by five
marks going into the tenth
frame.
In the tenth frame. Sears was
unable to improve the lead as
Coffey and ady doubled and
Jamison and Owesne tripled to
cut down the lead to the last
man. With Balcer sparing and
striking out, Morton, by doub-
ling, could have snatched victory
from defeat, but was unable to
do so. and Sears copped the third
game by a score of 952 to 933,
with plnfall also going to Sears
by a score of 2724 to 2687,
An energetic Nash-Willys team
closed the gap between second
and third place when it won
three points from the second -
place PAA team by taking two
games and pinfall. PAA won the
tirst game by a score of 859 to
822. but Nash came back in the
second to win, and In doing so,
established the Individual high
game of the season thus far with
a 1042. Nash also won the third
game by a score of 980 to 941, and
in winning the three points, clos-
ed the second-third place gap to
two points, with but two more
nights to play before the season
closes.
The win by 8ears, and the loss
of the three points by PAA now
gives Sears a 13-point lead with
two weeks left, and insures the
championship of the Classic
League for Lou Glud's quintet.
The standings of the league
after last night's play was as fol-
lows:
TEAM Won Lost
Sears............ 62 38
PAA.............. 49 51 !
Nash-Willys........ 47 53
Jantzen.......... 42 58
Next Friday evening, PAA will
oppose the Sears teab, while
Nash-Willys will engage the
Jantzen team. Jantzen still has
a chance to pull up into second
place, while PAA and Nash are
fighting for the same position.
The final night of play will find
Nash playing Sears, while PAA
will play Jantzen.
The results of the play:
SEARS
Melanson. 166 156 145 467
Colston. 127 167 215 509
Zebrock 169 220 225 614
Norrls ... 203 221 180 604
Balcer ... 153 190 187 530
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
(First Half Standings)
TEAM Won Lost
Police............ 1
Sears............ *
Lincoln Life........ B 5
AFGE 14.......... g
Elks 1414 .......... S
Firemen.......... 8
(Second Half Standings*
TEAM Won Lost
Elks 1414.......... 8
Sears............ 1
AFGE 14.......... t 1
Lincoln Life........ 1
Firemen.......... 1 *
Police............ 4
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Elks 12, Sears 5.
MONDAY'S GAME
Elks vs. Firemen.
The Elks took over sole posses-
sion of first place in the Pacific
Little League as the second week
of play In the second half came
I to a close yesterday afternoon by
walloping Sears 12 to 5.
The Elks started the scoring In
the top of the first inning on a
double by Klrkland and a single
by Lewis. In the second Inning
the Elks sent ten men to bat and
collected five runs on two hits
with the big blow of the inning
being Kirkland's triple with the
bases loaded. The winners added
three more insurance runs In the
fourth and fifth innings.
LITTLE BOY BLUETrainer Doc Bowman gently administers
first aid to Whitey Lockman's swollen eye after the New York Giant
first baseman was popped by Rookie Gordon Windhorn's grounder
during an intra-squad game at Phoenix. Ariz. (NEA)
Pan Liquido Ties Fireman
For 2nd Half Softball Lead
PACIFIC SOFTBALL LEAGUE
STANDINGS (Second Half)
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Firemen's Insur. .. 2 LOW
Pan Liouido.....2 1.000
Philippine Rattan. 1 1 .500
Elks.......... 2 .000
CAA.......... 2 .000
Totals.....27 4 5 21 9*3
Olympic Weightlifting Champion
From U.S. Hopes To Retain Title
New York. March 8 (USIS>
Spectators at weightlifting con-
tests are not easily awed by
feats of strength. Nevertheless,
they were Impressed recently
by the performance of an Amer-
ican Negro at the world cham-
lonshlps held at Milan, Italy.
e was John Davis, a New York
subway guard representing the
United States in the heavy-
weight division. Despite the
handicap of a serious leg injury
he drew gasps from the audi-
ence when he stepped forward
and won his event by lifting a
total of 9S2 pounds.
Winning championships in
this strenouou.s sport has been
a habit with Davis for 14 years.
During that time the 30 year
old athlete has been undefeated.
He holds the world's record oi
1082 pounds and Is almost cer-
tain to represent the United
. 8tates In his weight class at the
coming Olympic Games in Hel-
sinki, Finland.
Davis ie a big man, but it
tow years to develop the mus-
ata that havp won for him
world fame. He b e g a n in a
Brooklyn. New York, municipal
filayground which was,a favor-
te with lifter?- and gymnasts.
SfThls made it rather difficult
for me to get Interested in any-
. tfQng else, says Davis. "I was
taken in hand by a fellow play-
mate, Steve Wolsky, and taught
the rudiments of body buildlne
and weightlifting. He trained
m and I gradually Improved
"under his coaching until I won
.the worlds title in the light
heavyweight class about a year
later." That was In 1938 at VI-
. enna, when Davis was a boy of
17
Though weightlifting Is not
considered a major sport In the
"United Btates. Americans have
'captured the world's team title
every war since 1946. Elimina-
i tion contests are already under
. way to determine members of
| the next U.S. Olympic weight-
lifting team. Davis will begin
' training for them soon, rils
! routine is short, but concentra-
1 ted and tiring. There are no
' secrets connected with it.
Davis feels that his muscular
talents have not only contribu-
ted to his health, but have pro-
vlded him with a liberal educa-
tion as well. During the course
of his athletic career he has
visited a great part of the world
Including most of the capitals
of Europe. This, he Is convinced
Is compensation for the small
financial reward there is in
weightlifting, even for the pro-
1 fessional.
In the 1948 Olympics at Lon-
; don the United States won 4
firsts, 3 seconds, and one third
' in weightlifting with a six man
squad. Dietrich Wortman, fath-
er of organized weightlifting in
the United States and manager
of the US. Olympic Oames at
Helsinki. But he knows his ath-
letes will have to be at peak
form to defeat the strongest
men of 50 other countries.
Wortman, a champion weight-
lifter in Germany before coming
to the United States, expects
the strongest rivalry to come
from Russia, Egypt, and Iran.
CANADA DRY
Murdock 137 120 175 432
Hicks. ... 121 131 104 358
Henry ... 125 178 154 457
Allen. ... 142 185 178 503
Lane .... 138 176 184 498
Handicap. 122 122 122- 386
Totals Coffey Eady . Jamison Owesne. Morton 818 954 vs. JANTZEN 151 182 191 166 188 188 159 170 168 191 9522724 166 499 154 511 225 801 200 529 188 547
Totals . 857 897 933 2687
LEADING BATTERS
(Seasonalbased on 50 or
times at bat)
PlayerTeam
Hilzlnger (FI)........
Taht (Elks)..........
Stanley (PL)..........
Lawyer (PR..........
Evans (Elks) ....
Chance (Elks).. .
Scheidegg (FI) ..
Rager (Elks) ...
Angermuller (FI)
Pescod (FI) .. ..
Muller (PL) .. ..
Roberto (Elks) ..
Lane (PL).....

i >
.. ..
more
Ave.
.422
.400
.389
.389
.355
.354
.340
.339
.335
.328
.321
.318
.282
sick list, the following teams will
furnish umpiresthe first nam-
ed at the plate and the last nam-
ed on the bases: MondayPL &
Elks: TuesdayPR & FI; Wed-
nesdayCAA ti PI: Thursday
Elks 8c CAA; FridayFI & PR.
Worry o
FALSE TEETH
Slipping or Irritating?
Don't be embarrassed by looae false
teeth lipping, aroppine or wobhlin
when you eat. talk or laugh Just sprin-
kle a little FASTEETH on vour plate
This pleasant powder gives a remarkable
sense of added comfort and security by
holding plate* more firmly No gummy
gooev pasty taste or feeling If alkaline
(non-acid). Get fASTIETH at any dm
.store.
Maxim, Robinson
Bout Near Reality
NEW YORK, March 8 (UP)
Promoter Jim Norrls of the
International Boxing Club says
financial arrangements are al-
most complete for a light hea-
vyweight title fight between
Champion Joey Maxim, and
Ray Robinson.
Norris, who wants to stage
the bout in New York in June,
says there's not much differ-
ence in the percentages de-
manded by Maxim and the
middleweight champ. "The dif-
ference is only two and one-
half points," says Norris.
Norris says he believes the
deal will be completed unless
Robinson decides to defend his
crown against former middle-
weight champion Randy Tur-
pin in London.
The promoter says the Jer-
sey Joe Waleott-Ezzard Charles
heavyweight title scrap prob-
ably will be held in Phtladel-
Shlaalso in June. The Phila-
elphia winner, says Norrls,
will defend in New York in
September against the out-
standing contender Rocky
Marciano, Clarence Henry or
someone else."
In the meantime, Junmle
Lovelady, aided by the faultless
fielding of his teammates, was
setting Sears down allowing sin-
gle tallies in the third and fourth
and two runs in the fifth.
The Catalog boys scored their
last run in the sixth Inning and
had a rally under way when
Lovelady raced into four terri-
tory between third and home
making a nice catch Of Sehwarz-
rock's pop fly and throwing to
Ryter at second base doubling
Mendoza to end the Inning and
the ball game.
Other fielding gems of the
game were Lane Thompson's
shoestring catch In left field In
the fifth to rob Alas of a base hit
and Ryter's catch off Schwarz-
rock in back of second base In
short centerfleld in the third in-
ning. Danny DesLondes and Don
Ryter were all over the field each
handling four chances In great
style.
Lem Klrkland led the Elks at
the plate with a triple and a dou-
ble In three trips to the plate
with Don Ryter with a- double
and a single and Jlmmie Lore-
lady with two singles in four at-
tempts. For Sears Jerry Durfee
and Mendoza each collected two
singles in three trips to the bat-
ters box.
The box score:
Elks AB R HPO A
Dube. cf....... 4 t I 0 0
Klrkland, c .... 3 3 2 2 0
Lewis, lb...... 2 1 1 4 0
Ryter, ss...... 4 2 2 2 4
DesLondes, 2b. .. 3 0 0 4 4
Lovelady, p .. .. 4 0 2 2 1
T. Corrigan, 3b.. 3 1 1 2 0
Scott, rr____ .. 2l 1 0 0 0
Thompson, If... 3 1 0 2 0
Totals
38 12 9 18 9
Sears AB R II PO A
Schwarzrock, If.. 3 10 0 0
Watson, If...... 0
Capwell, 2b .... 0
aPearson...... 1
McKeown, p .. .. 1
R. Watson, ss. ..
Q. Durfee, lb-lf.
Alas, cf.
Crawford, lb..
Curdts, If......
Jas. Watson, 3b..
T. Durfee, c .. ..
Mendoza,2b ..'.,
0 0
0 0
0 0
1 1
H
o
o
0
0
1 1 1
2
1
0
1
0
1
2
Totals........25 5 9 18 5
Score by Innings
Elks 1414 160 33012 O 2 i
Sears 001 121 5 8 5'
Winning Pitcher Lovelady.
Losing PitcherMcKeown (2-5)
Struckout byLovelady 1, Mc-
Keown 2, Watson 2. Base on Balls
offLovelady 3, McKeown 7,
Watson 1. Kits and Runs off
McKeown 9 and 12 In 5 innings;1
Watson, R., 0 and 0 in 1. Three
Base HitKlrkland. Two Basa
HitsKlrkland, T. Ryter, Corri-
gan, R. Watson. UmpiresLuzet
and Francis. ScorerMead.
Totals ... 785 912 9152612
vs.
ACME PAINTS
Lavallee 165 170 153 488
Casten ... 139 115 134 388
Corn .... 122 133 123 378
Yarbro ... 150 92 149 391
Borgls .146 148 124 418
Handicap. 135 135 135 405
Totals ... 857 793 8182468
PAA
Hermann. 156 215 188 559
Coolev ... 178 133 180 491
Wilbe'r ... 160 153 181 494
Schneider 169 167 196 532
Engelke. 196 191 196 583
Totals ... 859 859 9412659
-^vs.
NASH-WILLYS
Malee ... 158 212 232 902
Thomas. 164 225 200 589
Jenner . 154 214 168 536
Best .178 179 185 542
Madeline 168 212 195 575
AMERICAN CLUB
Vale ... 147 145 157 449
Hellwlg. 164 138 140 442
Freund. 138 135 133 406
Relchert 176 149 130 455
Coffey ... 154 209 204 567
Handicap. 104 104 104 312
Totals .822 1042 9802844
Silver City Sports
Totals 883 880 8882631
vs --
BALBOA BEER
Stanley. . 130 158 136 422
Smith ... 161 143 149 453
Carpenter Ill 171 162 444
Cam.....144 174 173 491
Schoch
(Blind. 117 117 117 351
Handicap. 147 147 147 441
Totals ... 810 908 8842802
Piles Hurt You!
Don't Buffer from painful, Itchlnr
"llea another hour without tryln
hinaroid. I'pon application Chinaro
tarta curbing Vile mlaeriee 8 ways: I
*aeea pain and Itching. 3. Helpa ehrlnt-
ore. swollen tissues. 3. Helps natur<
1 Irritated membrane and allay Pllr
ervoueneaa. Aak your Druggist to-
Swimming Classes
Swimming classes at the Silver
City Pool are now In full swing
and there are more than 200
boys and girls receiving instruc-
tion In swimming and water
safety under the tuition of Mr.
O. Alphonse and Mr. O. Murrell.
In addition to these classes the
boys and girls are taught to play!
Marine Ball, a very interesting I
and exciting aquatic game.
activities at silver city
pool
62 Pass American Red Cross Test
In a simple ceremony on March
2 at the Silver City Pool 62 chil-
dren received certificates and
badges for passing the Begin-
ners American Red Cross Test
conducted at the pool during the
month of January.
The following are the names
of the successful candidates:
Leslie Anderson, Victor Ander-
son, Wilfred Pearson, William
Baxter, Carl Benjamin, Harold
Brown, Rufus Brown, Clinton
Burke, Alphonso Carter, Ronald
Chambers, Edward Clarke. Har-
old Clarke, Melbourne Clarke.
Bradley Courtney, Larry Denny,
Reginald Denny. Arthur Dawk-
ins, George Ellis, Reuben Ellis,
Fred Ferguson, Lionel Fergus,
Harold Fergus, Henry Fergus,
David ord, Ricardo Ford, Bill
Predricks, Cedrlc Qlttens, Eric
Henry,Gladstone Hooker, Tyrone!
Hunter, Bill Joyce, Victor Kelly,;
Alphonso King, Chavers Levy,
Juan Lopez, Ernesto Lambert,
Vincent Marcell, Rudolpho Mc-
Bean, George McFarlane. Wilfred
McLeod, Hubert. McLeod. Allan
Melbourne, Wilfred Mellce, Ron-
ald Parker, Reno Patrie, Donald
Peart, Lloyd Perkins, Harold
Ranger, Rupert Ranger. George
Redman, Percy Redman, Albert
Rowe. Reynold Stewart, Vernon
Taylor, Norman Thomas. Michael'
Trumpet, Eric Walton, Levl
Ward, Frank Warner, Kenneth!
Yesterday afternoon Pan Liq-
uido won their second game of
the second half when they edged
the hard fighting Elks team 6
to 4.
Fritz Cheney, on the mound for
Elks, was slightly outpltched by
the Beer Boys' Bill Muller.
Cheney was charged with six
runs on eight hits and six walks.
He struck out one.
Muller, even though Lee had
to come to his rescue to get the
last out in the seventh, was re-
sponsible for only four runs on
eight base hits and five free
passes. He got the third strike by
three of his opponents.
The bo xscore:
Elks__ AB R H E
Taht, ss........ 2 1 0 2
Chance, If........ 3 0 10
Evans, lb........ 3 0 0 0
Roberto, 2b...... 3 2 3 0
Rager, 8b........ 3 1 1 0
Soyster, cf...... 4 0 2
Herndon, c....... 3 0 0 0
Batterman, if..... 2 0 0
Janssen, rf...... 2 0 0
Cheney, p........ 3 O 1
Totals..........28 4 8 I
Pan Liquido AB R H E
Presho, 3b........ 3 0 1 0
Jones, L., cf...... 2 1 1 0
Stanley, ss...... 3 0 0 0
Tarilinger, lb .. .. 4 0 1
Skinner, If....... 3 0 0 0
Lane.c.......... 3 1 1 0
Husted,2b........ 2 1 0 0
Lee, ri-p........ 3 1 2 0
Muller, p-rf...... 2 2 2 0
Totals..........25 6 8 1
Next Week's Schedule
Monday: Philippine Rattan vs.
Firemen's Insurance
Tuesday': Pan Liquido vs. CAA.
Wednesday: Elks vs. Philippine
Rattan.
Friday: CAA vs. Elks.
Since Bob Coffey Is stUl on the
Watson, Frederick White, and
Gilbert Wilson.
Intramural Swimming Meet
An Intramural swimming meet
will be conducted among the
classrooms of the Silver City Ele-
mentary School on March 14, at
10 a.m. at the Silver City Swim-
ming Pool.
It is a team meet and races will
Include swimming and novelty
events There will be entries from
kindergarten through the sixth
frade. Already entries are In and
he children are very enthusias-
tic about the occasion.
DUtributmr: AGENCIAS W. H. DOEL, S.A.
No. 14 Central Ave. Tel. 2-27M


".........

SATURDAY, MARCH I, 1MI
THP. PANAMA AMFWCAN AW INDPPNDINT DART ItTvTBPAPXR
pagx mm
Merson Helps, But Pirates Still Need Three New Intelders
Walls May
Play 3rd In
Youth Move
BY HARRY GRAYSON
NBA Sports Editor
Statistics Of First Half
Of Pacific Softball League
riRST HALF FINAL STANDING
TEAM STANDING
DANCING ON AIR-French figure-skating champion Jacqueline
Du Blef appeari to be a happy young lady after finishing among
the point winners at the Winter Olympics In Oslo. Miss Du Blef
competed in a field of 35 from a dozen nations. (NEA)
Sutherland Tops Pacific
Little League Pitchers
Owen Sutherland, lanky ace of the first half champion Po-
lice team, led Pacific Little League pitchers In practically every
department. Owen appeared In nine games pitching forty In-
nings in posting five wins and two defeats. His 73 strike out*
also was tops for that department. Sutherland pitched two no-
Ut no-run games in the first half. *
Herby Schneider, pitching ace of the Firemen, is runner-up
In the strike out department with 41 in five games while post-
in S wins and 3 losses.
BUly Castleman leads the AFOE hurlis With a three and
three record while appearing in si* games'. ""'
Tommy McKeowh has seen considerable service on the hill
fur Sears appearing In six games facing 116 batsmen while post-
ing a two wins and 4 loss record.
Johnny Lewis of the Elks has won 2 and Jolt 1 in 4 gantes,
and Bruce Bateman oi Lincoln Life has appeared in five games
with his record showing 2 wins and two defeats,'
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE PITCHING RECORD
FIRST HALF
Name Games AB H R BB SO W. L. Pet.
Mendoza, Sears..... 348 965830 1.0U0
Jao. Watson, Sears. ... 3 53 9 12 20 14 2 0 1.000
Klelhofer. Police..... 3 47 19 29 12 7 1 0 1.000
Dv.buis, J., Lin. Life. ...122 4 4 5 6 1 0 1.000
T. Corrigan, Elks..... 118 2 0 6 8 1 0 1.000
Lngeike, J., Lin. Ufe. . 3 45 21 11 20 8 1 0 1.000
Sutherland, Police. ... 9 139 23 13 22 72 6 3 .715
L-wis, Elks........ 4 67 18 18 13 18 2 1 .666
Will, AFOE....... 3 33 7 11 11 19 2 1 .666
Schneider, Firemen: ... 5 108 31 31 18 41 3 2 .600
Bateman, B., Lin. Ufe. 5 80 13 12 34 36 3 2 .500
Cascleman, AFGE...... 6 114 SI 48 31 13 3 .3 .500
K'rkland, Elks...... 5 96 24 33 19 18 3 3 .500
Robertson, Police. ... 3 43 13 13 18 7 1 1 .500
MrXeown, Sears..... 6 116 39 36 28 37 2 4 .333
Duinam, Lin. Life. ... 4 51 14 9 21 10 1 3 .333
Chase, Firemen..... 4 96 31 37 14 16 0 1 .000
Lovelady, Elks..... 4 54 15 13 11 18 0 1 .000
Handel, Firemen..... 3 43 17 19 5 5 0 3 .000
Webb, Firemen..... 3 38 11 18 10 6 0 1 .000
Ebeienz, AFOE...... 3 26 15 11 8 0 0 0 .000
Edmondson, AFOE. ...31D268 60 0 .000
iViorris, AFOE. .... 2 16 7 7 4 20 0 .000
Feeney, AFOE...... 2 17 14 8 5 2 0 0 .000
Wikingstad, AFOE. ... 1 11 3 7 8 2 0 0 .000
D&sLondes, Elks..... 1 7 3.2 11 0 0 .000
Roy Watson, Sears. ...10013000 .000
Peece, AFOE. ...... 1 10 2 7 6 1 0 0 .000
MVorlff, Lin. Life. ... 1 15 5 7 6 8 0 1 .000
Million, Lin. Life..... 12213 100 .000
WESTCLOX
e&e&L
QUALITY
DEPENDABILITY
You con always count on Big Ben to toll you the right
time oil the time. Reliable Big Ben wakes you up with
clear, loud alarm, or. If you prefer, get the model
with Hie gentle chime alarm. Handsome, streamlined
Big Bon is available with e plain dial, or a luminous
dial for easy reading when It's dark. Your retailer
will bo glad to show you Big Ben and other quality-
famous Westckw models. Soo them today.
WtSTCLOX
Famous Family Namt of Fina Timapiacas
BAN BERNARDINO. Cal.,
March 8 (NEA)Every ball club
has problems, usually starting
with the pitching, but the Pirates
have one of wholesale propor-
tions in the Infield.
An outfit can't expect to get
anywhere giving the other side
four outs, and Pittsburgh could
make good use of three new in-
flelders.
Bill Meyer believes Jack Mer-
son will be the Dutch boy at the'
dike at second, but the situation
Is so desperate elsewhere that the
brass Is considering starting Lee
Walls, a strapping 19-year-old,
at third. Merson, a compactly-i
constructed 28-year-old, came up|
from Indianapolis at the fag end
of last season to bat .360.
Team
Firemen's Insurance
Elks
Wo
Lost
Pan Liquido ......
Philippine Rattan
CAA .............
,..
PITCHING RECORDS
Name Team
Hllilnger, 11.......................
Cheney, Elks .........*.............
Muller, PL .........**.............
Lee, PL ............................
Engelke, H., PR ....................
Janssen, Elks ......................
Evans, Elks .........................
Gangle, Fl .........................
Smith, O., PR ......................
Jordan, CAA .......................
May, PR ..........................
Simons, PR .........................
Riley, O., PR .......................
Coulthard, PR ......................
Medinger, PR .......................
Erown, CAA ........................
Jones, C, CAA......................
Tackett, CAA ......................
Schilling, CAA ......................
Atkinson, CAA..............,........
Won
?
S
4
Lo-Bt
3
8
i .2
WA
60
75
71
BO
78
if i
I S
HE
10
8
t
3
38
54
6
8
1
4
38
1
7
l
TEAM BATTING AVERAGE
usaaai
,a.s.
OsekCsata.
Bat. tea
Braneh Rickey Marry Dlekeea
Walls, a $36,000 bonus baby out
of San Diego, tagged the ball for
18 triples and drove in more than
100 runs batting .843 in his first
year out, for Modesto of the good
Class c California State League.
Branch Rickey spent 1600,000
in bonuses8400.000 to the prizes
and 8300,000 to the bird dogs de-
livering themlast year, when
he signed a total of 136. The Ma-
hatma had 65 kids In a DeLand,
Fla., camp after the season's close
last fall, 38 at Perrla Hill Park
here two weeks before the regu-
lars reported. They are a grand
lot, but Forbes Field patrons must
be patient. Even Rickey, the
greatest procurer of players,
can't set up an empire overnight.
WHERE THE HOLES 8HOW
Shortstop Oeorge Strickland Is
erratic, good only in spurts.
Third baseman Pete Castlgllonej
is hardly more than adequate.'
Oeorge Metkovich probably willi
have to share first base with
Jack Phillips. Holes show at the!
three spots.
The Buccaneers pack consider- j
able power with Ralph Klner the
clean-up man. Qua Bell and!
Frank Thomas are remarkable
young outfielders, with the first
string backed up by Bill Hower-
ton and Tom Safelf. If the Army
pages center fielder Thomas,
Manager Meyer is banking on
Bobby Del Oreco, a 19-year-old
home-grown who batted .302 for
Hutchmson of the Class C West-
ern Association. Boss Bill calls
him Carl Furlllo, Jr.
The catching is set with Joe
Oaragiola and Clyde McCul-
lough.
Howie Pollet and Ted Wllks
give the pitching a lift. Dickson
is the No. 7 hand here, of course
and there are Friend, Queen and
Werle.
PITCHES UP TO PRICE
Meyer anticipates assistance
here from the kids, notably
James Elden Waugh remember
the namea towering 18-year-
old right-hander from Lancast-
er, O., who collected 835,000 for
his signature, and, at, a quick
glance, appears worth every peso
of It. Anyway, Rickey would like
to sign a few more just like him
at the same rate.
Waugh, schooled by an old
pitcher to be Just what he is, left
high school last June to win 10
and lose eight for Brunswick of
the Class D Georgia-Florida
League. Promoted to New Or-
leans of the Class AA Southern
Association, he pitched and won
two complete games with an ERA
of 1.00, or two earned runs in 18
innings.
Young Jim Waugh Is one of the
more striking examples of the
Branch Rickey Pirates of the fu-
ture.
CALIFORNIA PUTS IT OUT
BERKELEY, Calif., (UP).
California produces more than
one-third of the nation's fresh
and processed fruits, almost a
quarter of the fresh and pro-
cessed vegetables and nearly
two-thirds of the commercial
tree nut output, Sidney HOOS, a
University of California agri-
culture professor, reports.
/ Team
Elks ................
Firemen's Insurance
Philippine Rattan ..
Pan Liquido ........
CAA ...............
AB)
S3
I
9
156
131
IS
Name
INDIVIDUAL BATTING AND FTBl.niNG
-Team A H R W Hp SH
Cozens, PR....... 1
Mohl, PR........1
Holmer, Elks ......
Hevel, PI........12
Wigg, PL.........2
Preeho, PL.......24
Herndon, Elks......14
Husted. PL.......7
Simons, PR.......
Taht, Elks.......60
Tarfllnger, PL......$7
Hllzlnger, FI......87
Stanley, PL
.
55
1
1
2
.19
1
11
6
35
15
23
23
6
4
22
9
7
8
18
12
3
0

only all
mix drink'
sold
at
H
price
from 3 to 7 p.m
EVERY DAY
The Boston Bar
Cazobon, PR .......16
Dempsey, PR.......10
Evans, Elks......> J6
Clayton, CAA......28
Olson, CAA.......18
De La Pena, PR.....21
Lawyer, PR.......48
McArthur, FI......32
Latham, CAA......8
Rager, Elks.......W 30
Chance, Elks.......88
Pescod, FI........80
McOlade, PR......6
Gangle, FI.......2
Engelke, H., PR.....28
?Skinner, PL......66
Scheidegg, FI......48
Hale, Elks........49
Angermuller, FI.....62
Fraser, PR.......88
Sutherland, PR.....81
Muller, PL.......81
Polomskl, CAA ..... 35
Jones, 8, PR......21
Hickman, CAA......7
Wheeler, PR......21
Roberto, Elks......60
Turner, FI.......83
Lane, PL........88
Woodruff, PR......48
Perry, FI........36
Malene. CAA.......47
Cheney, Elks ...... 40
Hutchlns, CAA......16
Jones, Lj PL.......81
Foster, PL.......52
Riley, J., PR.......12
Szlvos, Elks.......f
Bowen, FI........4
Atkinson, CAA......4
May, PR........J
Newhouse, PR......87
Silva, CAA.......88
Nicholson, CAA.....21
Jutzy, PR........17
Olaeser, PL.......It
Loe, PL........30
Soyster, Elks......96
Baker. CAA.......
Jones, E.. CAA......43
Stock, FI........81
Nichols, PR.......H
Hllson, FI.......26
Medinger. PR......42
Smith, O., PR......11
Jordan, CAA......28
Moore, CAA......12
Btterman, Elks.....6
Engelke, R, PR.....28
Patterson, CAA.....28
Coffey, W.. PR......12
Copello. Elks.......20
Murphy, PL......4
Leslie. CAA......1
Hennessey, PL......25
Jacks, PL.......J
Spam, Elks.......
Hobart, CAA.......1
Dunn, FI........48
McQueary, CAA......12
Cox, CAA........J
Cam. PL........1
Dalton, CAA .'.....
Janssen, Elks.......a
Schilling, CAA......?
Jones. C., CAA......4
Anderson, FI......4
Tackett. CAA......
ColUer. CAA......>
Catlett, n.......\
Brown, CAA.......*
Morris, CAA.......1
Rej-ee. PL.......1
Mick. Rika.......1
Whalen. PR.......1
Coulthard. PR......J
Riley. O., PR.......
Heialer, PL.......
18
2
i
B
18
16
16
30
11
9
16
10
6
2
6
17
16
17
12
10
13
11
4
13
13
3
2
1
1
1
9
9
8
4
4
7
IS
9
10
11
4
8
8
2
6
2
1
4
4
2
8
8
2
8
1
1
2
9
1
1
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
4
0
0
J
0
8
6
1
i
9
18,
18
16
S
2
4
16
16
0
16
24
10
1
1
9
16
14
18
20
9
11
6
4
8
2
8
16
18
10
12
9
11
12
1
17
18
3
1
4
2
1
4
4
S
8
4
7
11
8
7
11
7
2
8
4
4
2
1
7
6
2
1
6
6
2
2
1
2
11
0
s
2
I
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
6
0
0
0
G
c
0
0
2
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
i
1
c
0
0
0
1
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
1
1
r>
0
0
0
A
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
0
2
0
0
0
2
2
0
0
1
0
0
0
2
0
2
0
0
0
0
0
0
c
0
0
0
0
0
0
c
0
AVERAGES (FIRST
Ave. MR SB
1.000
1.000
.667
.514
0
1
0
0
1
0
4
6
8
0
1.
1
0
0
s
8
1
1
0
0
I
0
0
1
1
0
s
0
2
8
0
1
0
0
0
1
0
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
2
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
2
0
0
2
0
0
0
0
0
0
2
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
:JS
.439
.417
.405
.404
.400
.400
.400
.395
.391
.389
.381
.376
.375
.375
.370
.363
.360
.338
.333
.331
I
.327
1
.2*0
.286
.286
.286
.286
.284
.283
.283
.282
.279
.378
.377
.375
.267
.355
.250
.250
.250
.250
.350
.350
.243
.239
.238
.235
.335
.233
.232
.231
.230
.216
.222
.200
.190
.182
.171
.167
.167
.160
.160
.154
.150
.147
.133
.120
.111
.111
.106
.104
.083
.067
.063
.000
.000
.000
.060
.000
.000
.000
.000
.000
.000
.000
.000
.000
.000
.000
.000
0
0
0
4
0
1
0
0
0
0
1
2
2
0
1
0
0
0
0
2
0
0

0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
0
0
0
i I
2
0
1
0
8
1
2
2
1
0
0
2
0
0
2
0
2
I
1
2
0
li
2
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
1
0
0
2
0
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0

0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0-
0
1
0
0
0
1
0
0
0
1
1
6
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
6
0
2
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
1
1
0
2
2
2
0
2
6
5
7
0
0
6
1
3
0
3
0
0
3
3
3
1
1
0
0
0
1
1
0
0
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
1
1
1
1
.1
0
0
2
0
2
1
1
0
1
0
1
0
1
0
0
1
0
0
1
0
0
1
0
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
aAi'
0
0
0
2
0
5
0
1
0
s
8
4
8
1
0
4
2
4
1
4
1
2
8
S
8
1
0
2
4
0
6
7
3
6
0
2
S
0
0
8
1
7
B
7
B
4
8
S
8
0
1
0
S
1
4
4
8
1
4
8
1
B
14
6
0
0
2
1
6
2
0
2
7
3
1
2
8
2
1
1
2
1
2
8
1
2
0
1
1
0
2
2
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
Pet.
.320
X
.281
.212
1
1
S
IS
1
10
M
12
11
17
88
124
87
4
2
110
12
35
S
19
16
69
26
66
4
1
88
38
10
39
108
22
34
41
28
14
14
12
88
16
a
36
68
71
16
46
40
21
i
S
B
S
88
38
11
12
22
28
91
IB
70
88
22
66
68
16
60
13
S
84
22
22
B
43
14
71
IS
a
16
88
17
21
11
11
8
4
8
11
8
4
0
1
6
0
0
1
S
0
0
Ave.
.000
1.000
1.000
l'.OOO
.740
1.000
.917
1.000
.988
.921
.968
.881
.760
1.000
.964
.833
.686
.952
1
:SS
.886
.882
.760
1.000
.947
J79
LOW
.846
.938
.864
.855
1.000
.920
1.000
1.000
1.000
.904
.938
.910
.872
.806
.879
.948
.813
.935
898
1.000
.800
1.000
.625
.666
.886
.895
.727
.917
.814
.910
.980
.684
.800
.914
1.000
1.000
.968
.933
.880
.867
1.000
.941
682
.864
.667
.953
.643
.972
.913
.878
.875
.975
.882
.762
999
.818
1.000
.750
.800
1.000
.600
.400
.080
1.000
1.000
1.000
.000
1.000
1.000
.000
.000
'Indicates leading batterbased on 40 or more at bats.
"Indicates most home runs.
AP is based on each opportunity a player had to handle a ball which resulted In either
a put-out, an assist or an error.
***'" ctAssma&
THE WHIfYoung RlpCollIn. Jr.. feels the strong right arm of
Cincinnati's star hurTer, Iwell Black well, at the Reds' Tampa. Fla*
Spring training base. Blackwell posted a 16-15 record in 1961. it
gunning for a 30-game season this year. (NA)
1111 ", .
THERE'S MONEY
IN THE STRANGEST PLACES !
Grandma's trunk
was fun of lunk
and cluttered up the attic.
A PA classified Bd sold the lot
to a happy antique addict I
Every month . very week . every day .
THE PANAMA AMERICAN carries MORE CLASSIFIED
ADS than all other daily papers in Panam combined!

in
TOROS
r
AT
LA MACARENA RING
in San Francisco Carden
*
SUNDAY Mar. 9th at 4:30 p.m,
MANOLO
ORTEGA
from Spain
Distinguished "Matador"
.
GREGORIO
PUEBLA

from Mxico
FOUR (4)
BULLS
will"be fought and killed.
Box Seats................ $3.00
Shade .................. 2.00
General Admittance........ 1.00


ISTHMIAN INVITATIONAL MARCH 22
Britain's UMT
Soon In 13th
Straight Year
LONDON, March 8 (BIS)
Britain is shortly to enter her
thirteenth straignt year of uni-
versal military training.
Ever since May 1930, every
young man In Britain has been
liable ior compulsary service.
Since the end of World War
II more than a million con-
scripts have served in the ar-
med orces, and then passed out
for 3V4 more years' service in
the auxiliary services.
National Servicemen, as the
conscripts are known, are now
serving in Korea, Malaya and
Suea, and form an important
part of the powerful force
nearly five divisions which
Britain has placed at the dis-
posal of Gen. Dwight Elsenhow-
er.
During the last two years
more than a quarter of a mil-
lion young men have received
compulsory military training
each year. i
loaay, the majority of young
men in their late twenties in
Britain are fully-trained for
war, and Britain also has an
Invaluable reserve of trained of-
ficers ready to take over com-
mand of units at very short
notice.
INDEPENDEN1^
DAILY NEWSPAPER
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is /" Abraham Lincoln.
TVVENTV-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. r SATURDAY, MARCH S, 1958
FIVE CENTS
Shipping Agent: Intelligence
Nodded At China Oil Trade
WASHINGTON, March 8 (UP)
Senate investigators today
summoned Presidential clean-
up chief Newbold Morris for
questioning next week on oil
shipments to Soviet-controlled
ports by companies represented
by his law firm.
At the same time, a witness
said the Chinese-financed
firms that made the ship-
ments In 1949 and early 195*
had the tacit agreement of
Naval Intelligence even
though then Secretary of De-
fense Lonis Johnson was pro-
testing the trade.
Chairman Clyde R. Hoey ID.,
N. C.) announced that Morris
, i will testify before the Senate's
The only people not "able for perrnanent Investigating Com-
" mltte "probably" on Tuesday.
The group Is investigating 1949
oil shipments to Red China,
North Korea and Siberia by the
Chinese-backed firms.
military service are ministers,
the Insane and blind, and some
Government workers.
Deferment is granted to min-
ers, students, apprentices and
merchant seamen, if they asfcj united Tanker Corp., one of
for It. The number of students tne COmpanies, received some of
given deferment is compara- ; ,st snlps from a firm headed by
tlvely small. former Rep. Joseph E. Casey
v. #' (D., Mass.).
For the first nine months ot Tne Casey gr0up got its sur-
1950, last year for which com- lus tankers from the govern-
plete figures are available, 29,- ment and ^ rep0rted to have
400 were given deferment. made $3,250,000 in a $101,000 in-
If students wish, they may vestment In its dealings,
begin their military training at Tne m,,,.,^ law firm repre-
| sented United and the China
Trading and Industrial Develop-
ment Corp.
New York shipping agent
David B. Jarvis, who operat-
ed the tankers said he felt
that Naval Intelligence "rather
approved" the 1949 trips by
United and China Trading.
Jarvis also testified that he
had a verbal okay from the
A Navy enlisted man was I State Department,
fined $50 in the Balboa Magls-, He said he did not know, as
trate's Court yesterday after-' the committee brought out
noon on a reckless driving i Thursday, that Johnson was
charge .protesting strongly to the Ma-
the age of 17 years 2 months.
Magistrate Adds $50
To Reckless Driver's
list Of Damage
He was Richard Burrell Miller,
22, who received painful injury
In his left leg and his stomach
when h lost control of his car
which landed in a nine-foot
ditch on Madden Road.
Miller's Oldsmobile coupe was
completely demolished, and the
two other passengers in the car,
James Frances Hesllp and
George Berezny, both sailors,
were slightly shaken up.
Eye-witnesses said that the
coupe was travelling north fast
when the driver obviously lost
control of the car. It travelled
about 435 feet before It stopped
In a nine-foot ditch.
Two other allegedly reckless
drivers, both Americans, were
called before the Balboa Magls-
rate yesterday afternoon, but
their cases were continued until
Monday afternoon.
They were Beatrice Marguerite
Hakala. 31. and William Lee
Cox. 20. Hakala wot released
on her own recognizance, and
Cox was released on $25 ball.
mime Commission again the
shipments.
Houston H. Wasson, Morris'
law partner, has testified that
United Tanker chartered sev-
eral of its ships to the Soviet
Oil Bureau In 1949 and early
1950 for shipments from Com-
munist Domanla to Red-con-
trolled ports in China, North
Korea and Siberia.
Wasson said that Morris did
not know about the Soviet
charters in advance. He said the
law firm has received $158.000
In fees since 1947 from United
and the China and Industrial
Development Corp.
Sen. Karl E. Mundt (R., S.
D.) said the committee also
should investigate shipment
of American cotton to Red
China after the Korean fight-
ing started.
The committee has revealed
that China Trading, also repre-
sented by Jarvis, handled 26
trips to and from Communist
Seagra
m/s
CANADIAN WHISKY
Now.. .6
Tears Old!
Seaaranr*
of the vessels when they re-
tained from each voyage.
jarvis said the master of one
of the ships was a naval reserve
officer.
Johnson protested to the Ma-
ritime Commission about the
shipments on Oct. 4, 1949.
Mundt said It was a "shock-
ing disclosure of the complete
breakdown of unification." He
said "Naval Intelligence saya
"GO-BETWEEN" Mrs. Olga
Konow. called the "Blonde
Viking" of New York shipping
circles, explained to the Sen-
ate Invetlgating Committee
her part as "go-between" in
surplus tanker deal under In-
vestigation. She said she had
been promised $300,000 for her
role, but expects to get only
one-third of that.
China ports within six months
after fighting broke out.
Mundt wanted to know if the
cotton shipped from U. S. ports
was bought from the Com-
modity Credit Corp.
Jarvis said he received his
oral approval of the oil ship-
ments from L. James Falck,
then an official of the State
Department's shipping division.
Falck will be qutstloned Mon-
day.
Jarvis testified that Naval
Intelligence and the Central In-
telligence Agency never protest-
ed about U. S. flag ships going
behind the Iron Curtain.
The two intelligence agen-
cies, he said, kept in steady
contact with the shipping
agency and interviewed crews
Chicken Feathers
To Help Keep GIs
Warm In Wintertime
WASHINGTON, March 8
Chicken feathers, re g a r d e d
largely as waste material, will be
converted into a valuable com-
modity for keeping servicemen
warm In winter campaigns as a
.result of a new Army Quarter-
master Corps development.
Savings of tremendous quanti-
ties of wool are expected to re-
sult from the use of processed
chicken feathers as insulation
material In a newly designed
combination sleeping bag and
comforter which will replace the
present Armv wool sleeping bag.
The new bag has no wool in
Its construction and the outer
cotton cover Is wind resistant
and water repellent. Tests show
that it affords twice the warmth
of a wool bag.
The present wool sleeping bag
closes by means of a slide fast-
ener, but in combat areas may
merely be wrapped around the
body to provide maximum Insul-
ation The new combination de-
vice can be formed Into a sleep-
ing bag by utilizing the slide
fastener closure. In.barracks, the
device may be opened up and
used as a comforter.
Waterfowl down and feathers
are now used as the filler for
Quartermaster supplied Arctic
Chinese Reds Jail
III American Bishop
WASHINGTON, March 8
(USIS) An American bishop
who has been in China for 31
years has been arrested by Chi-
nese Communists.
A report from Hong Kong by
the press service of the Nation-
al Catholic Welfare Conference
in Washington tells of the jail-
ing of Bishop John O'Sea, who
was born In Connecticut.
The charges placed against
the Bishop and two Chinese
priests who were seized with
him are that they participated
in activities of the Legion of
Mary.
The Communists long ago
charged that the Legion Is 're-
actionary and counter-revolu-
nary" because of Its resistance
to the Communist efforts to set
up a "reformed church."
Bishop O'Sea. who is 64 years
old, Is known to be in poor
I health. He had recovered from
a ten-day Illness Just before his
I arrest.
The Bishop was the Superior
I of the first band of Vincentian
priests to go to China. During
the past three years, the Com-
munists have appropriated mis-
sion buildings and subjected Bi-
shop O'Sea and his priests to
gruelling court hearings.
TO UDUCE TOOTH OKAY rJFiafVaY-
No other tooth paste, ammonia ted
or regular, has been proved better
thanlrVUM/
IPANA
ATnimUmmmm
TOOTH PASTE
'Go to it,' while at the same time
Johnson says It's terrible."
Commute counsel Francis
D. Flannagan said that so far
as his investigators have been
able to learn the only income
tax paffl By United Tanker
was $24.97 in 1948.
Wasson said a subsidiary,
American Viking Corp., had
paid "about $180,000."
Morris Is president and Was-
son is secretary of China Inter-
national Foundation, Inc., a
non-profit educational orga-
nization which owns all the
common stock In United Tanker.
Howze Hands Out
Advice At Dummy
Disaster Exercise
During a Quarry Heights
Command Post exercise this
wek, Brig. Gen. Robert L. Howze,
Chief of staff of the Caribbean
Command, addressed the wo-
men residents of Quarry Heights
stressing the Importance of
prior planning and instruction
In case of a disaster to the Ca-
nal Zone area.
"As a result of prior plan-
ning," Howze said, "you ladles,
and all others who will have to
Eltch in and help, will know
ow to go about your assigned
job If disaster strikes."
Howze referred to the first
aid classes being conducted on
military installations and urged
(NEA Telephoto)
PIERS IDLE IN DOCK STRIKE Overseas cargo lies stacked on piers at the Army's Clare-
mont Terminal in Jersey City, N.J., after AFL longshoremen staged their second wildcat
strike in as many days.-to force a clty-wlde port shutdown. An estimated 2000 workers
\walked off their Jobs when a reversal of police policy banned New York stevedores from
work on Jersey City docks. ______________________________,_______________
211 Pentagon Press Agents Listed
As Missing Persons' By Probers
WASHINGTON, March 8 (UP)
House Investigators accused
the Defense Department today
of "hiding" at least 211 press
agents and ghost writers, and
ordered a searchng Inquiry Into
"excess personnel" employed
here by the military.
Chairman F. Edward Hebert,
whose House subcommittee is
digging into military waste, le-
velled the latest blast In his
running battle with the Penta-
gon.
He had asked for a list of pub-
lic relations and information
workerswhom he called "Pen-
tagon Pitchmen" seeking to dis-
tort his group's efforts to run
down waste of taxpayers' mo-
ney.
Thursday the Pentagon sup-
ailed a Hit of 184 such "infor-
mation" employes. Hebert
promptly denounced the list as
"inadequate and Incomplete and
shortened."
He said today that his staff,
Working late last night and early
"If so, we have about 105
names to go," he aded.
A a public hearing today, the
Louisiana emocrat demanded
that the Pentagon "reexamine
its conscience" and "confess" to
the omissions.
Berating military officials for
not supplying the full list, he
said his committee will examine
not only "habitual" distortions
by military press officers but
"the entire personnel problem
of the armed forces as related
to excess personnel at the seat
of government."
Hebert, who
the Pentagon.
_ m pre
more than $1,000,000, said
had estimated
ess payroll at
, said the
overnight recheck showed the
salaries of the 184 officially-
listed employes alone, plus their
secretaries, runs "close to $1,-
000,000" a year.
He had no estimate yet foi
the unlisted employes.
A Pentagon spokesman said
there undoubtedly are a num-
ber of persons employed In In-
formation work at the Defense
Department and in the various
services who were not included
on the list presented to the com-
mittee.
But the spokesman Insisted,
"they didn't ask for a complete
roster."
He said Hebert, in his letter,
"asked for name, duties and
salaries of persons employed as
press officers, or public Infor-
mation officers, and of persons
whose duties entail writing
speeches or press releases."
Hebert snorted this might be
technically true, but said the
Pentagon knew very-well what
he wanted to find out.
"""""j ...#... ...u u.a^ worxing luce lasi mum aim cany
every woman resident of Quarry th,s mornlng, had compared the
Heights to enroll in a class if ilsl wltn one obtained privately
she has not already done so. and discovered 211 "missing
persons" in the information sec-
Maj. James G. Mann, zone tlon of tne Defense Department
commander for the Quarry aione
Heights Disaster Control Zone,| ^t dtd not include the se-
preslded over the command post parate presa staffs of the Army,
Navy, Air Force and Marine
The exercise, originally pre-
sented last July at Fort Ama-
Corps.
He predicted that when the
full list is complied, It will show
yuoiitiiiin.iui ouypubu *vvaw oeiltcQ iclOL July HI/ X'
sleeping bags, mountain sleeping dor, was built around a simul- .^"sq Pentagon 'publicists.'
bags and casualty evacuation \ ated atomic bomb attack at the about 500 pentagon pup, c.
bags. It is not intended at this Miraflores Locks,
time to substitute any other ma-
and
terial for waterfowl down
feathers In these bags.
The development of satisfac-
tory methods of processing chic-
ken feathers is expected to lead
to civilian uses.
CZ Vital Statistics On
Panamanians To Be
Turned Over To RP
Arrangements are expected to
he completed shortly between
Panama and the Canal Zone
government to transfer Canal
Zone records of Panamanian
Canadian Cattle
Disease Erased
REGINA. March 8 (UP) The
Minister of Agriculture James
Gardiner claimed today that the
Howze emphasized that panic
was a big problem In any dis-
aster and said: "The more per-
sons we have organized with a
job to do, the less the panic!. _,
will be if disaster strikes." Im DarAM TIIHP
He also told the women that'll IwWHM
the activities of the disaster
control center "are not set up
alone for an atomic attack, but
would be available in case of
serious fire, earthquake or other I foot and mouth disease outbreak
disaster." In Southern Saskatchewan has
been eliminated and was the
most limited outbreak In the
history of the diease.
Gardiner said that the out-
break was wiped out "more ra-
pidly than any other outbreak
TORONTO, March 8 (UP) of the scourge of which. I know."
.. Two Royal Canadian Air Force Gardiner was here to attend a
births and deaths prior to 1950 Vampire jet fighter planes! conference of the Alberta ana
to the archives of the Panama crashed in mid-air near (he vil- Saskatchewan Farm Organiza-
Clvll Registry lage of King, 30 miles, north of .tlon and members of the sas-
K y I Toronto and both pilots werekatchewan Provincial Leglsla-
The transfer is aimed at ex- Wiled. ltu5L ,^,. o** a resn-
EE%SS7 WSJ *s* a* -5-.-* s SSMPSrS*
Two Canadian Jets
Crash In Mid-Air
oirtn Gcruiicaies, particularly,' :,.-----y r. -------:
to persons born in territory un-; tam* J^/IS?
der Canal Zone jurisdiction. |the CKrLh>win\Z
Records of births and deaths an open parachute beside him.
in the Canal Zone are also be-
ing kept by Panama since May
1930.
the part of several Canadian
Drovlnces that were Imposing
livestock and meat embargoes.
The Panama Registry started
keeping a record of the births
and deaths that occur in the
Canal Zone since May 1950.
All births occurring under Ca-
nal Zone jurisdiction have been
recorded by Panama since then
Death Hovers Over Seaman
Following Fight With Mate
An American seaman whose I eral bottles of beer on the dav-
"exception of those 3. fr**ured durin.8 a|,bed saying he was relaying
only a "slim chance to live" today I Nilsen ordered Folta out of the
by Coln Hospital officials. room, and the seaman left. Nil-
Edwin W. Folta, 26, the injured! sen then called the gangway
man, was still on the seriously 111' watch and directed them to re-
list after having been admitted | turn the beer that Folta had left
families there.
Gandhi's Son Fasts
In Protest Against
Race Prejudice
DURBAN, South Africa, March
(UP) Manllal Gandhi. 58,
wj Fly by Speed bird to
-via New York and London
Your flight by pressurized Speedbird
saves you days of ttavelling time
extra time to do and sec more on busi-
ness or pleasure.
Vou relax in deep-seated comfort, en
joy complimentary meals and mealtime
irinks in flight high above the weather
No extras to pay not even 1 tip
for attentive BO.A.C service.
B. O A C takes good care of you
SPECMEN TAHtf
to the seaman.
A short whUe later, Folta came
back to Nllsen's room carrying
two bottles In each hand.
Nilsen told the police that Fol-
ta was In an angry mood, and
swung at Nilsen with the two
bottles. After Nilsen ducked, Fol-
ta swung with the other hand.
early Thursdaf morning. His
condition is "guarded," and offi-
cials explained today "he has yet
to pass' the crisis."
The seaman was involved in a
fight with the second mate, Mal-
soiToYthe ate" Mahirma" Ga"-'rvin Nilsen, 39 on the tanker
dhi. today went into his second I which transited the Canal yes-
nro^i^a^ man's parents in and"mSn "rushed "hnn As Folta
SL^rntaation Shelton^Connecticut, have been moved backwards, his feet.hit a
discrimination. notified of their son's condition metal divider between the pas-
Commenting on his proposed'by cable, according to the ship's; sage way wd^ catwa u and he
Seb^kCXyai'^et0sa^'he'Vunn-:BKCanal Zone police who inves- SL^* ** '
& " "C&ntmade no ar- J^began ^lee^from^a
%^%P^%X&TeT information was th.t,ly:U Nxst-ald by ****
"their slavery began when Jan Folta had been warned several other crewmen,
R*
Van Rlebeeck brought his fleet days ago about **kln^*erJ)ut
into Table Bay on April 6. 1652 of the officers' ieebpx^Thursday
to found the Capetown settle- morning at 4 o'clock F "g^g*
menu
iliuuuiiK eb * v www ------- .. 1
to Nilsen s room and threw sev- tobaL
ferred to the Coln Hospital.
The incident occurred while
the tanker was berthed at Cris-
|rt OM-W.J. ran Trip off Inn BaanS-trl
I Amilrrdun owtay LwiSo MM* ST.M ett H.ll t setts 1.7H7 MS.M ass S S1S.SS Lsn.n naei 8
British OmsMS A****** C01**"4"*
I
20 Tivoli Avtnu* Tel. 2-2112
Free advice and information available on request
from your local travel agent.
-i