The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01410

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
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Panama American
Let the people know the truth and the country h a/a" Abraham Lincoln.
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PANAMA, *. *, TUESDAY, MARCH 11. 1I5S
riTi centi
TWENTY-SEVENTH TEA
Uneasy Calm In Giba^Strike Rumored
Britain's Future
Hangs On Budget
BATISTA
1933 -1952
LONDON, March 11 <**>
British Chancellor of the Ex-
chequer R. A. Butler solemnly
warned the House of Commons
today that the entire future of
Britain will depend on the suc-
cess of his new austerity budget.
Butler presented his lvoi-w
budget to the House today.
He said: "What we do will
largely determine not only our
economic outlook for the next
year but for our entire future.
Butler listed these reason why
Britain's economy got into dim-
culties last year.
1) Marshall aid ended, and the
Civilian Employe
Of Army Jailed
Alter Record Bared
An American who was de-
ported from the Canal Zona but
returned to work for the Army
In September, was in Jaf today
after he was found guilty ox
returning after deportation.
Ball was fixed at $1.000 lor
the 33 year- old defendant,
Woodrow Robertson.
iberUon, who previously
in the Gamboa
V (NBATalephoto)
TIPSTER SLAIN BY GUNMAN ~ ^Sd^
' SSKS.r1 w^muX^inirianf fi8 flS? xWU from his Brooklyn
the police,
home-
Adm. Libby To Reds:
'I'm Getting Fed Up'
PANMUNJOM, Korea, March 11
(UP)-Rear Adm. R. E. Libby
wearily told Communists today
that he Is "getting fed up" with
what Oen. Matthew B. Ridgway
earlier called "known falsehoods
by Red truce negotiators In pri-
soner discussion*.
The Communist*, who are still
blaming the armistice deadlock
on the United Nations, dropped
their threats and insults In the
prisoner of war discussions un-
der Llbby's warning yesterday
that the Allies would walk out if
the Reds kept it up.
All in all, Libby aid later, the
45-mlnute meeting was 'quite
mild" ftnd minus the vicious
Fast Rood
To Stardom
PARIS, March 11 (UP)-
Starlet Yvonne Menard loom-
ed into unexpected stardom
at the now Folies B e r g o r es
how last night when a G-
trinf dropped off daring a
dance number.
While tbe crowd stamped
and applauded their approval
of the curvaceous M-year-old
brunette, she turned her back
on the audience and "dressed"
herself in her "costumes"
again. _
Sabres Bag
More Migs
Communist invective of the past
The UN negotiator said that
North Korean MaJ. Oen. Lee
Sang Cho again accused the UN
of "fabrications'' to cover up
conditions In prisoner com-
pounds, but his words were
phrased more softly. "
The admiral was irritated by
Oen. Lee's Insistence that the
UN command was stalling nego-
tiations. He said, "We are getting
fed up with your attempt to
make things appear as facts
when they are not facts."
General Ridgway in a surprise
visit to truce camp headquarters
at Munsan denounced Commu-
nist armistice negotiators for
their "known falsehoods" and
said the talks have now reached
a state where It Is Impossible for
him to guesi what would happen
The UN Supreme Commander
Mid the armistice conference
was "a fight--a spiritual and
Ideological contest" with Com-
munism "that has become in-
creasingly trying" In recent
Gen. Ridgway assailed the
Communists, who have charged
Allied planes and artillery with
loosing diseased Insects In North
Korea and China to spread epi-
demics. .
The UN commander declared,
"There is not a scintilla of truth
in the Communist assertion.
SEOUL. Korea, Maich 11 (UP)
__U. s. Sabres shot down three i
Communist MIOs, probably de-
stroyed another and damagea
five more In stepped-up air ac-
tion over Korea today.
The action brought the two-
day total to ten Communist air-
craft destroyed, one probably
destroyed and eight damaged.
Taking on their usual odds
67 Sabres battled about 303
MIOs in four encounters over
northwest Korea, where Red
fighters were trying to break
through the UN cover to get at
fighter bombers working over
Red communications near Nam-
chonjom.
Sledge Handle
Case Bound Over
Probable cause was found this
morning on a charge of assault
with a deadly weapon against
Woodrow Alvin Edwards, and
the casa was bound over for
trial in the U.S. District Court
at Ancort.
The 23-year-old Panamanian
defendant waived preliminary
hearing today- He is accused of
striking Vincent Brown Ste-
phenson on the head and eye
with a sledgehammer handle In
.. was deported to the Unit-
ed States after serving hU sen-
tence.
In the Interim, Robertson
said, he had served three years
In the Florida penitentiary for
a grand larceny charge also.
Army officials said today thatj
Robertson applied lor a lob un- ion.
der the alias of Walter Dawson
Robinson. The regular security
check that included Investiga-
tion by the Federal Bureau of
Investigation revealed his true
Identity.
Robertson, who was employ-
ed at Corozal, waived prelimi-
nary hearing yesterday during
the afternoon's session of the
Balboa Magistrate's Court-
first repayment of United
States and Canadian dollar loan*
fell due;
3) The loss of the Iranian oil
fields substantially cut British
Income;
3) The overall deficit on exter-
nal trade for the year was $1,-
344,80.000.
Britain's gold And dollar re-
serves amounted to only $3.335.-
000,000 at the end of 1951. after
falling almost $1,000,000.000 in
the last quarter of the year.
Butler said: "If these reserves
had been allowed out we here in
this Island would before the end
of the year have found ourselves
unable either to secure our dally
bread or the raw materials on
which both production and em-
ployment depend;"
He added that Britain was
committed to a large defense
program without the assurance
of enough United States aid.
He announced these remedies
for Britain's situation, to be ap-
plied m the forthcoming finan-
cial year.
1) Further Import cuta of a-
bout $2,$00,00n,000, wbih will,
with measure previously taken,
mean 10 per cent fewer imports
this year than last; <
3) The mteeest rato on bait
loana will be talsed worn f
and a half per cent to four per
^Wo^^anewMper
ens Moesa profit tax retroac-
tive to Jan. 1;
4) Next vear's budget surplus
will be $1^00.400;
I) Revenue from new taxes
will bring about $3*0.000.000 next
6) Gasoline win go up from 50
cents a gallon to 59 cents a gal-
Batistas Confident
Of Holding Firm
HAVANA, March 11 (UP) An uneasy calm lay
over this city today following ywttrdoy'i Sofista coup
It was reported, without confirmation, that a wide-
spread strika wa$ being prepared.
But Batistas ware confidant of their ability to handle
any labor walkout attempt. .
Police and army units ore till confinad to their
barracks on full alart.
the Presidential Palace i$ ml dominated by tanks,
armored cars and bayoneted infantry.
As Army Colonal13
A telegraphic check of key
points in the interior indicated-
that overnight Batista strength-
ened his hold on the garrisons of
the provincial capitals.
At Camaguey. capitel of CMw-
aguel province, Col. Jos* Aeosta
turned over command of h| reg-
iment to Lt. Col. Rene Chi* Cor-
dova and then disappeased.
Government troops udder col.
Careno Fiallo, who waaJn
Earthquake Rocks Italy
REGGIO CALABRIA Italy.
March 11 (UP) The local po-
pulation was shaken up today in
the aftermath of a violent earth-
quake which was registered at
9:05 p.m. last night in the pro-
vince of Regglo. The temblor
caused great panic, but no dam-
age was reported. _______
Busty Blonde Model Shocked
On Seeing Her Photo In Nude
^U^r^ulTaf truth."' ^'c^a following an argument.
TAMPA, Fla.. March 11 (UP)
A busty blonde model who has
sued a California advertising
firm for allegedly distributing
a "phony" nude photograph of
her said today that seeing it in
a men's magazine has shocked
and embarrassed" her into re-
tirement.
Mrs. Joan Evans, 36. curvace-
ous wife of an Air Force officer
stationed here, said she will go
to Los Angeles to testify in her
$100.000 fraud suit against Dean
Simmons, president of a firm
advertising a shower bath ap-
pliance.
She charged that Simmons
conspired in retouching a
photo of her in a bathing suit
to make It appear that she was
posing naked ifhder the shower.
The picture was carried in sev-
eral publications, she said, but
it was particularly upsetting to
her and her husband when lt
was printed In a national- ma-
gazine for men.__________
You Haven't Made Your Tax Return Yet?
Well, Relax Friend-Neither Has Harry
' _. .. ... ____________h ...... ih. wtm a.t.tmnt corner-cutting I
WASHINGTON, March 11
(UP). You haven't made out
your income tax return yet?
Well relax. You're in distin-
guished company.
Neither has Prealdent Tru-
man.
And Treasury Secretary John
W. Bnyder. whose Internal re-
venue bureau annually urges
taxpayers to get their returns
in early, completed his late last
week.
Many other government of-
ficials and congressmen are go-
ing to have to hurry to meet
the March 17 deadline which
comes two days late this year
because March 15 falls on Sa-
turday.
<
The White House said Mr
Truman's return Is almost fin-
ished and will be mailed from
Key West where he is vacation-
ing. Mr. Truman worked on the
return himself, aided by an In-
ternal Revenue Bureau expert
and his personal secretary Rose
Conway.
Snyder made out his own re-
turn with the help of an aaalst-
ant.
On Capitol Hill, congressmen
are being assisted in their an-
nual chore which they voted
on themselves along with the
rest of the nation by a corpa
of Internal revenue agents.
"It's amazing," one agent
said, "bow little some of thee
congressmen who pass the tax
laws know about the deductions
they're allowed."
One asked an agent whether
he could deduct tax fares "to
see Harry."
"Harry who?" the agent ask-
ed.
When the congressman ex-
plained he meant the President,
the agent told him to deduct
the taxi tabs if he went to the
White House on business but
not if lt was Just a social call.
The agents agreed on these
general observations about the
lawmakers:
1. Most congressmen accept
their taxes In good grace and
don't try to chisel Those few,
who attempt corner-cutting do
so more out of Ignorance of the
law than anything else.
2. There's always some con-
gressman who tries to deduct
political contributions. No soap,
they're told. Its against the
law.
It was the shock of my life/'
hazel-eyed Mrs. Evans declared
"You can imagine how I felt
when I knew I'd posed In an
ordinary swlmsuit, one that
even had a strap across one
shoulder. And then there I was
with everything off."
The bathing suit she wore was
"standard with a quite conser-
vative bustllne." the lovely mo-
del maintained, while the pub-
lished picture made unmistak-
able indication that she was
bare from waist up.
"My husband's friends have
kidded him terribly about lt."
she lamented. "It's a very
touchy subject with him."
Mrs. Evans said she has been
in the modeling profession for
five years, "but this thing re-
tired me fast."
Mrs. Evans was pained not
only by the "ridicule and con-
tempt" which she said has been
suffered by her and her hus-
band, Lt. Col. Richard Evans.
She expressed concern over
what her two children, now 2
and 6, will think later in life
when they see the magazine
picture of their mother.
"It wouldn't be so terribly
embarrassing if I hadn't always
been to proper," she complained.
"Why, I've never even posed In
a Bikini."
3. Many of them, looking wist-
fully at the government nrupu-
slnes provided for such officials
as the Speaker of the House and
President of the Senate pro
tern, want to know why they
cant- deduct the expenses of
running their own cars. The
agents tell them they can
when the cara are used lor of-
ficial business.
ed from retirement
are on their way to r
Camaguel situation.
Acost was a for tr'
Preside^
Bat
. night,
irvlse we
'command-
guard in
. fearef he
*
sss.ssr-M:
VMex1can ambassador Benito
Coquemsen has officially inform-
ed Batista that the group he*
been granted diplomatic asylum,
and has asked safe conduct and
guarantees for the group.
It was believed Batista would
undoubtedly grant the guaran-
tees asked by Prio nd Ws asso-
ciates, and would Fbblyput
military planes at their disposal
to let them go to Mexico.
Three Cuban army J/
who supported Prio arrived in
Miami, Florida, laat night by two
Cuban army DC-Ss.
of their
some of
They brought member
families and their staj"
whom are rafWp
homes In Miamlj
On a
night Bat.
talen action In order to
political papterlsm. .
He also announced the presi-
dential election scheduled lor
June will not take place.
(United Press Telephoto)
OUST PRESIDENT Carlo. ?2$%l of vSt
teavSThl. ^e^UaBrrouUlto' receive a group of
na. P"lae,1"*LS!^nr.l.ldent is believed not to have got-
students. the deposed prsswent f notoKraph was taken.
GIVE!
The iDMul U. 8. drowning
rate Is declining steadily in
Urge part asea ef the Red
Cress water safety ftegram
wkJeh has teaght swisantinc
sad Ufa saving te aaUltoas '
Aaoerlcans. Last year the Red
Craes tewed 7S,eee certifi-
cates te perseas who complet-
ed swisamtng and life-saving
tauteos taught by trained
water safety Instructors. Your
contribution te the ISM Red
Cress Fund Campaign will
hete mtetela this Importaat
activity.
Again In Power1952
answer
the call
Women's Clubs
To Give Series
On Voting Info
The Good Citizenship Com-
mittee of the four Federated
Women's Clubs will Pr*nt ?"
rles of four talks offering voting
information about various tates-
The program will begin tomor-
row mornTnTat ^X,*
Armed Forces Radio Station.
Legion Party
Usted Saturday
The American Legion Balboa
Post No. 1 and tbe American
Legion Auxiliary Unit No. 1 will
hold a birthday party on Sa-
turday March 15 at 7 pm. in
the American Legion Hall at
Fort Amador.
Members of the Post and Auxi-
liary as well as their husbands
or wives are Invited free to this
old-fashioned fish try.
Freedom Crusade
Fund Drive Here*
Totalled $7,015
The Isthmten Crusade for
Freedom campaign donattoM
totalled $7,015.08. fading to
a complete audit of the booke
that was taken yesterday by t
treasurer and chairman of the
fund.
This money will be forwarded
to the National Foundation for
the Crusade for Pdom
New York, and will be used M
the world-wide fight against
Communism.
4 Days To Go
There are only tour days left
to get tickets to the Canal Zone
Policeman s Ball to be held Fri-
day at S p. m. in El Panam Ho-
tel.
Reservations may still be
made by calling Balboa 1177.


K* '
eaoe two
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, MARCH 11, 1951
i HE PANAMA AMERICAN
mm --- \j&&mmfKmgm*,Ne-
HARMODIO ARIAS. IDlTOft ,
67 M imii P O Box 134. Panama. W. op P.
Tcliphoni Panama No 2 0740 CALI AOD.M PANAMSHICAN. Panama
COION OfHCI 1 17 CrNlHAl Avinu itwin i*th ano iSth iih>
roHON RfPREStNTATlvM JOSHUA B POWERS. INC.
345 MAnilON Avi NW VOPK. II7> N Y.
LOCAL "
MONTH IN AOVANC --------------------------------------- ?
POO MX MONTH. IN AOVANCi ---------------------------_ J
POP ONt YtAH. IN AOVANCt--------------------------IB-BO
Hf* Miouway and Elsewhere
by Jack Lait

,. REMARKS AND REMINISCENCES
, West Coast 1 ommunisl cells are now meeting In strange, se-
cret places, irsteati of in the nomes of members, which was
nr in-lard practice until the heat went up. Oarages, the man-
i'ons oi rich .uupatftizris. beacn-liouses usually unused except
on week-ends, oungalows aecp in the hinterlands and lai irom
enters o population which have been identified as Red nests,
and in some instance* farms anJ ranches, are meeting points.
t>,e conspirators cpproachlnn Iron) dlUcrcnt directions alter
dars Borne of the -literature is pi in tea hi Mexico.
FDR-Hyde Park" is nonpolitical, the latest film admitted
ro the Liorary of Congress collection It is a doci.mciuury show-
*"""/.> rustic scenes in ana arcana the Roosevelt ancestral estate.
1* wheie he spent mosi of his childhood, where he relaxed when
e It. uftice. and where ne entertained world figures. 1 was in the
Hyde Par* nomp several times -on newspaper business.
On one occasion right alter the 1936 election, I as-
signed Tommy liansgan, a photographer, to get a color
shot of f'UK for the Sunday Mirror Magazine. Hie I re-
sident askea after me and gave Tommy a message for
me. Flanagan flipped back. "If yoa want to tell Lait
pnything, tall him up." FDR did. It is customary at
our switch-board to ask "Who's calling?" He said "This
Is President Roosevelt." The operator (she is no longer
with us) snapped, "eh? Well, I'm Queen Victoria
'and I'm too busy for gag." flanagan had to put in the
call. Oh, sure he could get to me. He did, and then
the President took the phone and scolded me lightly for
some editorials against his candidacy.
Last time 1 was at Hyde Park i covered the funeral of Mrs.
Sarah. Roosevelt, his mother. The Secret Service men were
headauartered at the Nelson House, in Poughkeepsie, a few miles
a^av. and newspapermen were sent there. Orders were issued
and countermanded several times,.No repoiters; only news
service reporters: one reporter, who would be selected by lot to
pool his report with all the otheis .1 tried to phone Hyde Park
but was not allowed a connection. So I called Washington and
got a direct line through from tnere to the Roosevelt home.
The President's secretary, kndwing nothing of the several rul-
L-igs, phoned Poughkeepsie and said, "I know no reason why Lait
ihould not attend the funeral." A secret Service man called me
out and took me in his car.
But I did not get away with it. We were just in gear when
the head of the squad ran out and said no dice...There were
no epresentatlves of individual newspapers at the churchyard
ceremony...All roads for miles leading to it were shut off by
Staff troopers requested by the President, and along the route
of the procession not even residents in their own homes were
a'lowed to look out where that could be prevented. I never
understood the need for such elaborate precautions. There was
notning to hide But FDR. who thrived on publicity, had strange
Vilrks at times. Surely, every reporter would have treated such
an occasion with respect.. But most of them and all photo-
graohers were excluded.
I last saw Roosevelt on the Saturday night before
the Thursday when he died. 1 was only a few feet from
-V him. He looked weary and ill. He spoke but a few
words to the White House correspondents, who were his
hosts. And he left by train that night for Warm
* Springs.. Driving back to the hotel with a Washington
columnist, I heard a great put-putting of motorcycles,
surrounding a black limousine, which was being rushed
through traffic. I asked what that was all about and
ne answered "That's Harry Truman, playing Vice-Pres-
ident." In a few days, he did not need to "play." And
he was President!
The amazing Martin and Lewis have incorporated and all
tnelr incomes will be poured Into York Corp., an estimated $2,-
000.000 for 1952. These two lads have turned in the most amaz-
ing of latter-lav all-around clicks, registering phenomenally on
rcdlo. television stage appearances and cafe shows, with a sud-
den tump from comparative obscurity. Their comedy cannot
stare1 analysis oriclose comparison with other two-man combos
which shot Into the highest brackets. Yet their appeal is uni-
versal and wherever they go, even for the first time, they shat-
ter records and draw circus grosses in Cincinnati, $43,000 in
three days, for instance; in Minneapolis, about $70,000 for a full
vreek
it
i <

>
George Frailer, mag writer, has made a deal with Willie
Button's representatives to have first call on doing the jailbreak-
lnfc bandit's life story. If and when .. Magda Gabor, of the
beai'tlful sister Gabors, seen In Place Plgale with Jack Adler,
the Wall 8treeter...Polly Aaron, who won the Journal-Ameri-
can's "Miss Surfmald" contest, with Pat Di Cicco at the Vien-
nese Lantern.. Howard Hughes invested In dude ranch property
t Clinton Corners, N. Y.

For the banquet being given at the Waldorf. April 7, in hon-
or ot the Queen of the Netherlands' and her prince, Thomas 3.
Wa'son is honorary chairman and Peter Grimm is chairman;
tne vice chairmen are Wlnthrop W. Aldrich. Jervis J. Babb. Mrs.
Dee Bredln, John W. Davis and Mrs" Edgar W. Leonard. The
tariff Is $15 per plate. The Netherland-Amerlca Foundation is
heat
Rudy Vallee implores me to ask those who swiped
his favorite clarinet, sax and "prop" hats from his car
on Long Island to get in touch with him at the Essex
House. The sax is especially dear to him, as It Is a gift
from James Caesar Petrlllo.
Sammy Lee, who was a famed Broadway dance and stage
director before Hollywood drafted him to make a name in the
movies, grew homesick and has returned to his early haunts.
Sammy, who was a vaudeville headliner in the prime of that
loved form of entertainment, will apply himself to general thea-
tricals. He is at the Bradford Hotel, where he lived when he
was a figure in the New York amusement realm.

THIS 1$ rom SQRUM THt RtADEItt OWN COLUMN
THE MAIL BOX
Tba Moil Bos li n open forum tor reodun of The Panama Amar-
kan. Latan ora racaived arefefully and ara hondlad ir a whally con-
fidential mannar.
If you contribute a letter don t be impatient rt it dnuni appear rhe
at day Letters ara published it) Hie order received.
Pleosc try to keep the letter limited to ana peat lonoth.
Identify of letter writer, la held in rtricteit confidence
Tkr newspaper assumes no responsibility for statements at epinions
xareeead in letters from reader.
Labor News
And
Comment
By Victor Hiesel
And There Was Light
ABOUND THE WORLD
FRIENDS
Dear Sir;
The purpose of our organiza-
tion Is to promote friendship and
understanding among young
J people of every country regard-
i leu of race, color or creed. We
encourage children In the Unl-
ted 8tates to correspond with
| children ol other countries.
Names and addresses of other
[children arc given FREE by our
' \ organization to the* boys and
i i Kir Is in the United States.
We have received hundreds of
i irerjuests from our children for
Jnsmee of Young Friends hi your
^^Bltrv with whom thev might
correspond We believe that the
best method of contacting your
young people Is through an an-
cement In your newspaper.
We ask your cooperation to
bring before the children of your
country an announcement re-
garding our verv worthv under-
taking.
If any boy or girl wishes to
correspond with a chUd In the
United States all he needs do Is
!to send his name, address, sex.
,age (8-18 onlyi direct to A-
: ROUND THE WORLD FRIENDS.
. 550 FIFTH AVENUE. NEW YORK
i IB. NY. There is absolutely no
; charge now or later These
names will be given free by our
organization to some boy or girl
In the United States who will
correspond with the child direct
Sincerely,
Mrs. JoBeaae M. Waldeck.
Director.
Around The Wordld Friends
Here's a dirty French picture
which can and should find it-
self in every decent American
home a picture of what hap-
pens when Communists control
the entertainment and motion
pictures of what is otherwise a
lree nation
Heie's the inside picture, of
the French movie Industry, con-
trolled by Communist cultural
commissars an industry in
which an anti-Communist can't
find work, an Industry in which
electricians, studio grips, make-
up artists, cameramen and even
caretakers must first be screen-
ed by Communists before they
can work.
This dirty picture I es-
pecially recLtnmcnd to those
American liberals who rush
to the djense o] American
pro-Communist entertain-
ers now being driven /rom
our own moiev studios, TV
channels, radio stations and
theaters. Talk about black-'
lists and civil liberties and
decencies lei's oofc al
France where, since 1946
the movie industry has beet
a government Unit called
the National Centre for Ci-
nematography.
This official and subsidized
government body controls film
making In that so-gay land.
Because the French govern-
ment recognizes the Stalinis
General Confederation of Lab
or (C.G.T.) unions, the Feder-
al movie agency is in the hands
of the Commies.
Because graft, corruption and
inefficiency has virtually ruin-
ed the French movie business,
Parliament now is investigating
it, much as our own Congres-
sional Commutes do.
The probers have already dis-
covered that a good part of the
four billion government francs
poured into tho the movie in-
dustry has gone into Commun-
ist propaganda, underground
activity and anti-American de-
monstrations.
They will discover that head
of the movie center, a M. Michel
Fourre-Cormeray, has one as-
sistant, M. Claude Jaegtjr, a well
known Communist, and an as--
slstant to the assistant called
M. Bloch Delahae, charged with
being head of the Communist
fraction in the Sixth District
of Paris.
For four years these two
characters have successfully eli-
minated almost all known antl-
Communlsts from film produc-
tion
This has meant that Com-
munist unions hand out the
working permits for all studio
technicians.
This has meant that all writ-
ers are passed on; that pro-
ducers can't get Federal sub-
sidles, permits and green lights
on many vital matters from the
government unless they play
ball with the comrades.
This has meant that all
French acton, charming
people though they may be,
are terrorized by the Na-
tional Actors union, GOT.
A union, led by the way, by
Jean Darcante, once col-
laborator with the Nazis,
now pal o/ the Commies.
Easy transition this.
As late as Aug. 1, 1040, he
wrote for La Gerbe, the pro-
German paper there.
. Also he did the horrendous
Job dubbing French into the
German anti-Semitic film "Jew
Suss."
On June 23 and 24, 1950, M.
Darcante ran two protest meet-
ings against American films
and, as he presided, there sat
with him on the platform, three
national French Communist
leaders, Cheseau, Daquln and
Gremellon.
Of course, our anti-Commun-
ist French friends revolted
against this terror in 1950.
along with the Catholic and
Independent unions..
Bitterly they said: "Whoever
Is not a Communist will experi-
ence difficulty In finding work
In the film industry." But they
were Ignored.
Even ffte government's
audit bureau was disdained
when it reported that there
were inaccurate acrounting
and unprofitable activities
in the French movie indus-
try, into which was pour-
ing public funds.
Such federally subsidized
units as the Institute of High
Cinematographic Studies, the
national Film Jibrary. the Ins-
titute of Film Study and the
High Technical Committee were
deeply controlled by Communist
infiltratees, who hired hun-
dreds ot comrades and thus
gave the apparatus pub'ic funds
and leisure to devote time to
underground activities and pro-
Soviet propaganda under ins-
tructions from the political or-
ganization to which they owed
their jobs and easy money.
From all this It was easy to
make the Communists powerful
in the National Federation of
Cine-Clubs which controls dis-
tribution of educational and
cultural films.
Their liaison with Commun-
ists in the American movie in-
dustry has been well establish-
ed
Why then is the same tactic,
when we use it, smeared as the
destruction of civil rights
but In France halted as the
cultural exprr.ion of the peo-
ple. That's a dirty picture.
Navy Accounts
By BOB RUARK
NEW YORK.You see where they got the
Navy on the fire again for spoiling 23 grand
worth of meat In a supply depot, and between
the meat and the oyster forks you'd think the
old senior service had already blown World
War III.
On the non-hysterical side I would like to
stick the neck out a touch for my Alma Mater,
who Is not the worst old girl in the world when
you get to know her.
She moves slow, but she generally gets there,
and one thing you can always say for,the Navy:
she always has her worst foot forward from a
standpoint of public relations. She is, and has
been, her own-worst enemy in the public view.
While they holier about a few piddling dol-
lars' worth of meat going bad in a Navy deep-
freezeI say "piddling" not from my vantage,
but from a standard of purchases so vast that
they dwarf the Imaginationand, while some-
body makes a big thing in Congress about oys-
ter forks, 1 will bet you that you didn't know
the Navy has been practicing an over-all econ-
omy measure that measures up to anything In
big business.
The Navy, for instance, Is a 40-billion-dollar
business that peddles Its portion of future secur-
ity to the nation.
Its enterprises combined more than outweigh
the working operation of General Motors, Gen-
eral Electric, and American Telephone and Tele-
graph.
Sears and Roebuck stocks 100,000 items
there are 2,200,000 separate items on the Navy
inventory.
One of the things the Navy has practiced
successfully since Jim Forrestal instigated. It is
a hardheaded efficiency effort called the Indus-
trial Survey Division, under Rear Adm. Jack
Pearson.
This is a task force composed heavily of ex-
perts drafted from private industry, whose
whole duty is to conduct surveys of Naval In-
stallations, techniques, and physical properties,
with a hard eye to cutting the fat off man-
power and materiel.
The men who farm out from the big corpora-
tions, the big manufacturers and oil companies,
don't know anything at all about Naval proce-
dure or time-wasting formalities.
Their reports are as unbaised as reports can
be, and their authority comes direct from
SecNav.
They have found faults and wastages, and
their recommendations have largely been adopt-
ed. Savings into the millions have been effected.
One survey alone of the Alameda Air Station
resulted into a transformation of techniques
that cut reconditioning time for aircraft in
half. That achievement alone Is immeasurable
In lives as well as money.
It is the popular thing in this country to
howl our heads off at the military, and to
think of all our fighting arms as peopled by
parasites who live a kingly life and work grudg-
ingly, while magnificently disregarding the costs
to the taxpayer.
In some Instances it Is true. In' all operations,
private and public, there is a certain amount of
waste and inefficiency, because a Hydra-headed
monster so large as a diffused military force
cannot be run as economically and tautly as
a single shop or a single ship.
I believe that the military deserves a pretty
steady rap on the knuckles, to keep It in its
place as the people's servant rather than the
people's master.
I think that their stupidities and wastages
should be deplored and checked whenever pos-
sible.
But there Is always the thing we overlook;
generally speaking, they do a hopelessly Intri-
cate chore pretty well, on the effort of sincere
men who are in a sense dedicated, since they
do not work for havy profit and there is no
more old-fashioned peacetime security and solid
sinecure.
We have been screaming, too, about conso-
lidating all the purchasing power for all the
services, and that, too, has some flaws which
haven't been thoroughly exposed to public view.
Right now the Navy buys all the paint for all
the services, for instance. That can be pretty
silly, say. when the Navy has to buy it in maybe
Philadelphia and then pay shipping rates to
send It to the Army In East Texas.
About the only point I make In this sermon
is that you can't get yQurself in a swlvet over
orne Isolated Instances of mild abuse or error
when the bulk is functioning pretty well for a
sprawling monster.
There are positives as well as negatives, but
the difference is that no Congressional com-
mittee ever goes to bat to praise.
The Taft Gamble
By Joseph and Stewart Alsop
CONCORD, N.H.Sen. Robert A. Taft Is cer-
tainly among the shrewdest professional poli-
ticians in the United States.
And when, against the advice of all those
around him, Sen. Taft entered his name in the
primaries here in New Hampshire, he may,
well have made one of the most brilliant poli-
tical moves of his career. __
His chief rival, General of the Army Dwtght
D. Elsenhower, has one Immense asset. This is
his Immense appeal to the mass of the voters.
It is this assetand it is really just about
Elsenhower's only asset with the hardshell Re-
publican professionalsthat Taft undoubtedly
hopes to weaken fatally In the primary voting
here today.
For Tatt can reasonaply hope to run a very
close second to Eisenhower in the preferential
Erimarythe "beauty contest" as it is called
ere. He can even hope, with Tuck, to win this
contest, and thus seem to puncture, once and
for all, the "myth" of Elsenhower's greater pop-
ularity.
The fact is that Taft is in a peculiarly envi-
able position here. For he and his backers
have carefully cultivated the notion that ht
has entered the New Hampshire primary with
all the cards stacked against him. in an ad-
mirable spirit of derring-do.
In fact Taft has all sorts of political aces up
his sleeves.
Gen. Eisenhower, for example, has the enthu-
siastic backing of such conspicuous Republican
figures as Gov. Sherman Adams, former Gov.
Robert O. Bloodboth of whom are running as
Elsenhower delegatesand Sen. Charles Tobey.
But the powerful political organization of that
agile operator, Sen. Styles Bridges, is worth the
backing in all these put together. Bridges is
maintaining In public a rather smug attitude of
neutrality /
Yet it is significant that Bridges became
Senate minority leader with the indispensable
help of Sen. Taft. and that he is considered
ire a ure bet for a plp-^ in any Taft Cabinet.
It is significant also that Bridge' former
'MERRY-GO-ROUND
JfOtlW MARION
assistant, Wesley Powell, who almost beat Tobey
in the 1950 primary with Bridges' silent help, Is
the leading iaft delegate candidate.
Bridges also has a most intimate understand-
ing with "The Manchester Union Leader," a
powerful New Hampshire newspaper several de-
grees to the right of "The Chicago Tribune."
This paper, which blankets the state in its
morning edition, is violently pro-Taft and arftl-
Elsenhower.
Taft has, moreover, the Immense advantage of
appearing in the flesh, complete with crushed
fell hat, baggy pants and reassuring manner,
while Eisenhower remains an admirable but ra-
ther dim phantom thousands of miles away.
Despite such assets, most of the Eisenhower
delegatessay ten out of fourteenare expected
to win. This Taft defeat has already been pre-
adver.ised as a Taft victory.
But the triumph the Taft forces are really
hankering for Is a close vote, or even a Taft
majority, in the preferential primary.
For such a result would seem to knock Into
a cocked hat the claims for Elsenhower's super-
ior vote-getting powers.
In fact. It would mean nothing of the sort.
In the first place, the perennial Harold E.
Stassen is enteied in the contest, and will un-
doubtedly draw some votes from Eisenhower.
But a far more Important factor is the very
nature of this primary vote. As elsewhere, the
voters who take the trouble to vote in a primary
compose the hard core of their- party.
In the hard-fought Dewey-Stassen contest
here la 1948, fewer than half the Republicans
who later voted in the election bothered to vote
in the primary.
Eisenhower's principal strength Is not. of
course, among the hard-core Republicans. It is
among the Independent voters and disgusted
Democrats the "mugwumps," as Taft calls
them disdainfully who are demonstrably es-
sential to Republican national victory.
(Copyright, 1952, New York Herald Tribune Inc.)
Drew Pearson says: Truman appealed to Newbold Morrii
not to quit; Sen. Ferguson's memory fails; House Re-
publicans wage hot battle over UMT.
WAsWoTON-The White House has hushed It up, but
clean-up man Newbold Morris came within a whisker the
other day of packing his bags and going home. He was stop-
ped at the last minute by a personal appeal from Presi-
dent Truman, himself.
The Inside story is that Morris, depressed over the runaround
he was getting, decided that his assignment was "impossible.
He announced his decision to quit at a routine conference With
Justice Department officials.
"I'm going home," he declared simply. "This thing hasn't been
thought through. For example, I'm supposed to report my in-
vestigations to the very man I'm supposed to be investigat-
ing."
Morris was referring, of course, to his bossAttorney General
McGrath. /
Within a few minutes, however, word of Morris's surprise
decision was flashed to the White House, and presidential aids
Charlie Murphy was rushed to Morris's office.
Talking fast. Murphy urged the new trouble-shooter to talk
it over with President Truman, and promptly hustled him to
the White House. Within half an hour, Morris was In the
oval room conferring earnestly with the President.
Truman begged Morris to stay on, promised him a fret
hand and guaranteed full White House support.
"You can have anything you want," the President offered.
It was a result of this dramatic, spur-of-the-moment meet-
ing that the President personally appealed to Congress
for subpoena power for Morris and moved Morris's head-
quarters out of the Justice Department into the old Washing-
ton Post building.
Senator's Memory Fails
Michigan's tousle-haired Sen. Homer Ferguson would rather
ask questions than answer them about the Institute of Pacific
As a member of the Senate Internal Security Committee, which
is trying to prove the I.P.R. Is Communist-dominated, Ferguson
fumed and snorted at Owen Lattimore last week about his aaso-
At the session's close, Ferguson lingered to chat with reporters
and review his afternoon's triumph. But a reporter cut him short
by Inquiring sweetly: "Senator, have you ended your own asso-
ciation with the institute of Pacific Relations? r.porrt
Ferguson's lips drew tight and he snapped its In the record
"Can't you tell me yourself whether you quit the I.PJt.? press-
ed the newsman. ........ ... ... ...
"I can't remember the exact date," barked the Michigan sen-
ator, and he marched out of the room. ... .. ,..._..___
Apparently the shoe pinched when It was on the other foot.
Note-Ferguson boasted of his membership In the Institute of
Pacific Relations as late as the 1950-51 edition of Who's Who in
Amer,Ca- -UMT BATTLE ^
Rinort nressures shot up, collars got hot and voices collided
sharpie House Republicans wrangled behind closed toon.las
week over the Universal Military Training bill to draft 18-year-
Congressman Dick Simpson of Pennsylvania, who presided,
almost busted his gavel trving to keep tempersi from'exploding.
ReD Sterling Col of New York, a militant UMT advocate,
argued that the people favored the youth-training Prop. "*
an antidote to future wars. Popular polls proved this, said Cole
However, Congressman Dewey Short of Missouri contended
that we already were drafting men for war and should not super-
tmnosp UMT on top of selective service. .
length? testimony before the Committee to convince him tbat
-cTthe'contrary, it would be a ruta.step in ^Judgement,
he said, "to permit the Pentagon to get ita foot Jn-thedoor.
nthor Renublicans argued that a vote for UMT wouia De a
vote ^moTmSy waste," since combat office werent
Ivailable to carry out a training program for high-school grad-
lSii#l
the Pentagon."
SEN CONNALLY SUBSIDES
'" Th ISSSlrt fffSi minutes oer KchrJcJIlU.
""^^^"Jln/to see a bill for statehood passed until some
Alaskan statehood?" asked Connally, surprised. .i,v.
AlaS..N0," replied Butler, long an enemy of Jtatehood tor.Alaska.
"I am glad to hear that,"sald Connally, much subdued, i
*^V$re^l Texan sat down, saving his thunder
for someone debating gn*eA^ser^0SCOW
H. is another poignant example of the messages from
American school children which are beamed behind the^on Cur-
tain vto t.hp Voice of America.
Marjorie Garvn of Moundsville High School, Moundsville,
West Virginia, writes as follows:
"I only wish I could take a look behind the so-called 'Iron Cur-
tain or talk to a 16-year-old boy or girl who lives in the land
that seems so far away. ,,.... .. ... .
"I think It is wonderful that we teen-agers have the right to
speak to you and tell you about our land. But I wish you could
talk back."

BUY
Opportunity knocks
every day in oar want-
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find items and amaz-
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tesne. New classified
ads appear...old ads
disappearreason..
QUICK RESULTS!
Torn and check the
want-ads now!
Every month every week every day
THE PANAMA AMERICAN carries MORE WANT ADS
than all other daily papers in Panam combined !


fl'rSDAT. MARCH 11, 19M
TBB PANAMA AMKRICAN *! INWBNDBNT DAltt NEWKPAPKR
JAOI
_
Hb
*
Ganal Zone School Activities
B.H.S. Notes
By Ann Morrill
rhli week found Balboa High School celebrating lUlOth
birthday. Vea, ten years ago tnia past February BU3. openM
ItsrWs for the iirst time. Wltn tne suggestion o phornore
Bruce ulnn, we nao an aaaembly which turned out to be tne
^Master o? Ceremonies Bob Peacher ^md the aembly
Friday by Introducing our guest speaker, Mr. fcsser. HU Pen
was without a aoubt one ot the best we ever heard wd mid
big hit with the audience. He tola us aoout some of tne
high-Hants ol ol' B.H.S.'s history. Seems the Class ol was
"he lint to go all tne way thrown from 'rehmnot0rlni"'s-
A Victory Coi-ps was started during the war and a id a tremena-
ou pb ior thTwar effort. This was under the*uldance ot Mr.
% WvVfSed that there are 29 rooms on the three floors of
our high school. We were all amased at the cost ol erecting
such a ouilaing and the expense ot 1U upkeep. We were iuiea
with pride ior our alma mater. _..j m.i
Alter Mr. Ksser's outstanding speech, Bob announced that
tut Olrl'a Athletic Association under its presiaent, Jacques
riutohlngs would *be tne mst ot the school clubs to put on
*Mjo^l"lrS,T narrated with a Jamaican accent the story of
"POnev Humus' and captam Jonn btnitn. The pantomme naa
JenKins as captain ctmlvn and uol Uoodln as the inman Prin-
cess Juiene rage was the tcene: Joyce Colhnge, tne *orth
V.n.d- Marilyn tord. tne curtain and Jenneye Btevens, the In-
dia:. Powoer can. Thia tnoute to tne o.aa. was ^"oue.
Next hosie Hollanaer, Kaymond Pareaes, Hector Miranda,
8h.on Oarnson anu Leo Romero, wnpng otners, gave a skit, on
tne united nations' wora. The u.tt. Cluo Is a higniy successiul
organization, and members gave an enligntenlng speech on tne
activities oi the worlu-lamous assembly. .,, .
Mr Herr and the BHb bana loUowed with a rendition of a
law, numrjer. Mr. Herr has done a terrific Job with tne band
tti Hiving tne asaemDlies popular songs wnteh Uie students use
to near This one was particularly good and the appiause waa
oeaiemng ^^ ^ ^^ Tttrby,m toW m unlBOn
aomt inspiring poems aoout America. Ruthenord Rivet, rieua
OfeUer, Joyce Crowaer, Jonn Aoritten, Jack Lovo, Pat Foster,
Bod Metlver, Hazel Oriifltn and Kayleen Vintn, aid a marvel-
0U* ilext Mike McNevln, president of the Honor Society, con-
ductea a radio snow at whicn ne was the announcer Tne com-
meicial ol tne snow was aoout "Lwesn t." 'uoesn t ooesn t to
am thing; It aoesn't wasn the car, give you pretty sKin, care for
the oapy or maae you engageo. And wnat is more its not eco-
nomical. es, mats the way tne show went
lrwin Iran* as the baa little boy and Joan Baron aa his
inuiiier were tne nrst contestants. Next, Bally Ackerman as tne
lads taxi anver ana rienana Kilos as the student. Coila Uoocnn
ano Ray L>anason were tne newlyweds. Bill Elton and Minerva
Aiikuio cioseo the now wltn anotner "Doesn't' commercial.
S'ur-packed n om start to flnisn i
Minerva Anguio also represented tne Music Club when she
nlaven her accordion so expertly aa the next numDer.
The "B" Club ended the entertainment with a side-splitting
beauty contest. Ten beautiful young men dressed in girls' gym
suits- plus high heels, liowers, scans, hose, lipstick and tatoos
paraded out to have the "loveliest1' chosen by the Judges.
Abalel flynn won the honor away from Joe Oliver, Bob
Donuhue, Francis Boyd, Bill Yerkes, Jerry Fox, Fred Cotton, Jer-
ry Haliail, Jimmy Jones and Bob Morris.
A birthday cake waa then brougnt in and everyone sang
Happy Birthday to old B.H.B.
Tne assembly ended with the Seniors leaving first with the
Juniors and so n following. Everyone left with a fine feeling
of price and happiness.
ROTC "C" COMPANY, under the command of Mike McNevln,
won the six-weeks' competition for the last six-weeks.
"B" COMPANY, under the "command of Bill Altman, won the
previous six-weeks' competition and also an award for best com-
pany average marksmanship score. ~, ,,
Don't forget that March 29 is the night ot the ROTC Field
Night in Cristobal. Don't forget to be there and cheer on the
best company, platoon, etc.
Thia is Leap Year, girls, and there are two "glrl-aafc-boy"
dances coming up. So ask that favorite guy to both ot them:
Next Saturday, March 15, at the Elks Club, the Girls' State
Alumni, sponsored by the American Legion Auxiliary, are giv-
ing a bang-up party to raise money to sponsor girls for Girls
State '92. j *
especially vou potential Girl Staters, get your date now and
pur-hase your ticket from any Girl State alumna or Anne Mor-
ri'l It's only $0.28 a couple or $0.25 stag. There will be plen-
ty oi good eats, dancing and games, and the entertainment that
start* at 10 p.m. promises to be super.
March 21 is the night of the famous annual Sadie Hawkins
Dance. This also will be a terrific dance. And how will you
find out who is Li'l Abner and Daisy Mae if you don't come?
So oon't forget. TWO TERRIFIC DANCES. PLAN TO BE THERE.
Bo long until next week.
Card ol Thanks
For the kind sympathy extended to us
In the paaalnc of the late
Aminla de Urna de Henriquez
we express our heartfelt thanks.
The Bereaved Family
To stockholders of Ihe
Panam Insurance Company, Inc.
The annual meeting of the Panam Insurance
Company, Inc. will take place on Wednesday, March
12, 1952, at 3:00 at the offices of the Company, at
Campo Alegre, Via Espaa and Ricardo Arias Street,
- o consider the following:
1. Election of Directors.
2. Inventories and Balances. .
3. Any other matter duly presented to the
Assembly.
THE SECRETARY

Dog Tired Dave!
nartd was a easy fellow,
topping never left him mellow 1
vorn oat, weaiy tired and brave.
Va* not read oar Want Ada. Davet
C.H.S News
BY YOLANDA DIKE
This past last week of the
fourth six-weeks waa a busy one
for all, CHS'era were In full
swing, dashing, around, slaving
away at their six-week test and
having lots of fun on the side.
Monday afternoon found the
auditorium full of budding dra-
matists, who tried out for
"Mooncalf Mugford" which the
Thespians will present in the
Drama Festival they are spon-
soring at the end of March.
James Custer was given the
leading role of "Mooncalf," the
old fisherman. Joanne Recela
will portray Etta, his wife.
Joanne's understudy for this
part is Nellie Holgerson. The
part of Tabby, Etta's best friend, |
will be enacted by Virginia Dig-!
nam.
C. 2. Junior College
By Rusitll Pierson
The main event for this coming week Is the presentation of
the College play, "Tne Whole Town's Talking." Performances
ol the Anita Loos comedy opened at Gamboa Theater last night,
and will be preaented at Diablo Heights Theatre tomorrow even-
ing and at Cristobal High School on Saturday.
Each performance will begin at 8 p.m., except the special
performance for the Balboa Junior High School, which will be-
gin at 1 pjn. tomorrow.
Dr. Moody, instructress of English and literature at the Ju-
r.ior College, is conducting at 8t. Lukes Cathedral a five-weeks'
Lenten course on Christianity and Communism.
It was the ROTC's turn on
Tuesday. They staged a very Im-
pressive and well-received (ev-
eryone was allowed to attend)
Battalion Review In honor of,
Major General Lester J. Whit-,
lock. The reviewing party con-'
slsted of General Whltlock, Col.
R. J. McBrlde, Major W. Bart,
Lt. F. Nolln and Paul Beck.
The 80th Army Band furnish-
ed the march tempo Company
"F", under the command of John
Fahnestock, received ft special
Marksmanship Streamer.
Finally, the Drill Team, made
up of 28 fellows under the direc-
tion of Drill Master Leo Constan-
tino, performed for the specta-
tors i
CHS and BHS are going to
have an Exchange Day!!! That
sounds like fun I Students were
nominated from the different
classes and most of the voting
took place on Friday,. Four re-
presentatives from CHS will
change places with four Balboa
Hieh students for one day, and
will attend each other's classes.
Choosing at random from the
list, some of the candidates are
Joanne Parsons, Paul Whltlock,
Margaret Joudrey, Carl Pinto.
Bob Salter. Charles Gerchow, Jim
Schelbeler. Charles Leasard. Ma-
rltza Tagaropulos, BUI Stevens
and Marilyn Chan.
. During their last basketball game, the Junior College girls
defeated the Balboa High School team with a score of 19-4.
Some of the regular members of the basketball team are
Barbara Ely, captain, Elaine Kelly, Cecilia Baverstock, Llbby
Blltz-h, Ellen Cline, Cora Ann Oomez, Pat Kelly, Kathryn Col-
clasure, Marguerite Flynn, Jimee Seatev Olga Stanzlola, Yvonne
Kuperman and Ana Sierra.
In the Intramural games, the C.Z.J.C. baseball team was de-
feated by Balboa High School by a score of 5-1 and by Cristobal
High School by a score of 7-2.
The C.Z.J.C baseball team has also played two games
apvinat the 45th Battalion team of Ft. Clayton. The first game
whs lost by the C.Z.J.C. when the 45th Battalion team defeat-
ed tnem with a score of 10-8. The C.Z.J.C, however, defeated
the opponents in the second game with a score of 10-6.
Plans are being formulated for a picnic at Goofy Lake In
the heart of the Blue Mountains. The center of activities will
Le at the summer home of Barbara Ely.
These will be the chairman of '.he committees: Food, Ralph
Huls: Entertainment, Gerard Welch; Finance, Richard Edwards;
Transportation, Prof. McNalr.
The exact date for the coming picnic has not been decided
upon yet.
This evening at 7 p.m. there-will be an inter-school baseball
game between C.Z.J.C. and Cristobal High School at Mount Hope.
The third issue of the Tropical Collegiate appeared last
wee*. There were sixteen articles, stories, poems and school
features.
Some ot the contributors were Kathryn Colclasure, Yvonne
Kuperman, Margaret McCubbln, Sonla Mendleta, Markela Perez,
Edgar Plummer and Jlmee Seate. The poly-actlvlty cover de-
sign was the work of Adlllft Arauz, Ralph Huls and Monte
Rogers.
Within two more weeks the first, half of the second semester
will come to a close. This means that more than three-quarters
of the 1951-1962 school year will have passed.
Students are advised to take their assignments serious in
the next two months since the work from here on in will sway
the balance between a successful college life and miserable fall-
are
Newbold Morris Client Firm
Said Run By Pro-Communists
"Who are you voting for ????"
is the big question around CH8.
This time lt means: "Who doyou
want for President of the Uni-
ted States?" CHS is going to hold
an election very soon.
There Is much discussion going
on as to who would be the best
President. Kefauver. Eisenhow-*
er, Warren, Taft and Truman all
have staunch supporters.
Near-Tornadoes Hit South
Simultaneous With Forecast
Patriotic assemblies are now
being held once a week. Bob Sal-
ter led the one on Friday and al-
so made a special announce-
ment: Andy Bleakly has been
chosen Cadet of the Month.
This honor goes to a student
with the rank of corporal or be-
low for efficiency in marching
and drilling, and In class. An-
.dy's award will be a day off from
school In Balboa.
Here comes some of the best
news of all. The Tigers defeated
the Junior College on Frldav
night at Balboa to the tune of 7
to 2. The Cristobal nine got six
hits during the evening. The
Green Wave came through with
one hit in the last inning to spoil
what would have been a perfect
no-hlt game.
Tommy Hughes was whizzing
the ball across the plate and
struck out fourteen men.
This victory strengt h e n e d
Cristobal's hold on first place In
the league standings.
Students are still congratulat-
ing Nancy Karlger. Elena Lee
and Margaret Joudrey. who re-
ceived Invitations to Join the Na-
tional Honor Poclety.
Their Initiation will be held
this month.
The Quill and Scroll has also
taken on seven new members:
Leneve Doueh, who will serve as
eneral chairman and Mary Ann
Hannlgan. Nellie Holgerson,
lacqule Bovle, Joanne Parsons.
Yolanda Dies and Francisco
Wong.
Are you coming to see "The
Whole Town's Talking." the
comedv that will be presented
by the Jr. College In the CHS
auditorium on Saturday, March
15, at 8 p.m.????
Pains in Back!
NERVOUS?
Rheumatic!
Wrong food and drink, worry. orar-
work, ud frqunt cold often put a
train oa tha IMiuyi, and Kidney and
Bladder trouble* may rima Eicu
Acidity, Strong, Cloudy Urina, Oattlat
lip Night. Burning; Paaaagea. Lag
Palna. Karvouancaa. Dllalnaaa, Swatlan
Anklaa, Rhrumatlam, Puffy Brallda and
feeling old before your time. Help your
kidney purify your blood with Cyetex.
Cyatex gnea right to work helping your
kldneya I way*: 1. Cleana out poleonou
rid. I. Combata germ In the urinary
Klein. 1. Roothea and ralnaa Irritated
uea. And thua you quickly gat on the
road to enjoying life again. Get Oyataa
from roar dragwlat today.
ATLANTA, M*rch 11 (UP)
Tornadle winds lashed north-
west Louisiana yesterdayJust
as the Weather Bureau released
an unprecedented public fore-
cut that tornadoes might occur
and hurricane-force guests
whipped the port of Mobile, Ala.
No casualties were reported
immediately as the violent
storm front buffeted the South.
But the Mobile winds piled
water across the Mobile Bay
causeway, only avenue to the
city from the east.
Hundreds of Midwest-bound
tourists trom Florida were
stranded across the bay and
more than 40 automobiles
drowned out on the causeway.
Power lines were blown down
in Mobile luelf.
Violent winds rimed into
Dubberly in northwest Louisia-
na near Minden, uprooting trees
and unroofing houses.
Residents called the wind a,
tornado but deputy sheriff Rus-
sell Adams said *hat no one no-1
tlced the black funnel char-
acterlstlc of a major twister.
Louisiana police said a torna-1
do was reported at Sibley, La.,;
In the same area and a Delta
Air Lines pilot said he spotted
one In the vicinity of Ruston, 50 ;
miles east of Minden.
lit Washington, Francis W.
Relcheldefer, chief of the U. 8.
Weather Bureau, released an
Air Force forecast that tr-i
rradoes might occur on a line
from Vlcksburg, Miss, to Baton
Rouge, La. 1
The forecast was made by tne
Air Force severe, storm center,
at Oklahoma City.
The center has developed a {
tornado-forecasting system for
Wight St. Closes
To Cars Tomorrow
Because of construction acti-
vities in the Morgan Avenue-
Pyle 8treet area of Balboa,
Wight Street, which connects:
Morgan Avenue with Balboa
Road, will be closed to traffic
starting, at 7 a.m. tomorrow.
The closing will create a "dead
end" at the south end of Mor-
gan Avenue.
Residents of Wight Street
wUl be permitted to use the
street to provide access to their
own homes, although the street
will be closed to all other traf-
fic j
The street will be closed until
further notice.
I
Its own use so that Air Force
Installations can be battered
down or evacuated of planes.
WASHINGTON, March 11 (UP)
A government otuciai said
today there is "good reanon to
Deueve" tnat a cnineoe-iin-
anced tanker company repre-
sented by Newbold Morris' law
lirm was "controlled by a Chi-
nese gioup ojiiipamcvic witn
faoviet motives."
Armur u. Syran, former
Economic Coopciation Auiu.n-
isnaviu.i uan~puii,atiun cmei,
saiu ne loaned tne opunon
wnen vessels leaaeu irom uni-
ted M'anicer Corp., were used to
cany o.i irom an Iron Cut tain
pon to cuniinuiiLai tnma in
.*.y and early I9a0.
byiau, now aiicuuor of trans-
poi iHuu.i iur tne wiutuat oe-
>.urity A^cai.y, iesyn<-u oeiue
tne MUk>i r-emiantiit inves-
tigating L oid tun tee it is inves-
i,.auiiD a aeai unaer wmen a
gioup neaoeo by oi.nei nep.
joscpii m. oaoey ku., Masb.i
nettea 3,^50,uOo on a $iul,uuo
investment tu tne saie pi sur-i
plus U. a. tankers to united and
uuier aims.
ben. ttitiiard M. Nixon Caul.; unargeu in*t n monn,
i -icaiueiitiiti nci.up cniri,
"did not know wnat waa go-
ing on ne was oeing used as
a .e,.ui.,ie Hum iur a im-
repuiauif operation."
Morris will le.sniy later to
answer what. iixon cuito. grae
leneciions on tne etnicai stand-
ards oi tnose wn.il wnom ne was
associatea in tne snip tiansau-
tion. '
At the time of the oil trade,
Unueu ana/er's enure common
stock was owned by ohnia in-
ternational i uunatioit, inc., a
non-prout eaucauonai outia oi
whicn Morris is president.
io tanners owned by Uni-
ted were chartereu to tne so-
viet oil bureau, a Husaian gov-
ernment agency, anu made
six trips carrying oil from Ro-
mania to (ninese Commun-
ist port.
All the trips were before the
start oi the Korean war.
Syran, who said ECA tried to
stop the Communist trade in-
olrectly, declared the dealings
appeared to be "entiily legal"
but 'there are a few mystifying
lacla that strain coincidence."
He said: "We are trying to
build up the fences to stem the
tide of the Communists, and
here was oil being sent to burn
down the fences."
Joseph S. Oppe, an official of
the national shipping author-
ity, said he always considered
United a "dummy organization."
Asked by Nixon if he thought
United was a "phony" organiza-
tion, Oppe agreed.
Committee counsel Frances
D. Flanagan said United waa
finad $847,500 for operating
four tankers without radio
operators licensed by the Fed- '
eral Communications Com-
mission. The fine later was
reduced to $8,000 because Uni-
led was told by U. S. consuls
In foreign ports It eeuld hire
non-American operators.
Harold C. Lenfeat, president:
of United, said he was not surei
tut he thought Morris and his.
law partner, Houston H. Was-
son, handled negotiations with'
the FCC to get the fine reduced. J
Lenfest said his firm decided1
to take the Soviet charters be-,
cause United needed "money
desperately then."
He said the company "went,
out of its way" to Inquire
whether the State Department
objected to the oil shipments.
Syran said Morris conferred,
with him in July, 1950, after
the outbreak orthe Korean war,
to explain that China Founda-
tion was "not controlled by ft
group sympathetic to the mo-
tives of Communist China."
He said Wesson "had been
unable to explain this to my
satisfaction."
Syran said he finally wa*
ble to stop the Communist
shipments by refusing to let
another United tanker take
an ECA cargo to Formosa in
Mareh, 1950.
He said United "seemed to get
the hint" thst the ECA disap-
proved of the shipments to
Communist China after he
passed along the word that ECA
would not give the firm any
more business.
He said no other American
flag tankera would take the So-
viet business although they
could have competed for R by
bid.
"In other words, they felt that
lt was wrong?" asked Nixon.
Visit the Wonderful Apartment House
1st PRIZE OF LIONS CLUB RAFFLE
PLAYING MARCH 23,1952
% It \a located at Gerardq Ortega St., Cam-
po Alegre, near the El Panama Hotel.
You ran buy your lucky ticket there for
$20.00. Open Day and Night.
% Visit also the 2nd prize chalet at El Can-
grejo and the 3rd prize chalet at El Coco.
i
REMEMBER your housing problem is over.
Don't miss the chance to win 3 wonderful houses
for $20.00 on March 23.
I
Helps You Overcome
FALSE TEETH
Looseness and Worry
No lotigar ba- annoyad r Jl I-J-
aaa* bacaua* of loo*, wobbl f.l eatn
FASTDCTH. an Improvad alkali inon-
,eld) powar. aprlnklad on our "'"
hold them flrmai o lhay l*i mor
romforUW Soothing and coolln to
gum mad* aura by raaiv* ;*id mouth.
Avoid ambrratn*r.t eauad by loajaa
platea. CM rASTrrrH today t n nig
tor*.
'|
t
HUDSON WINS NATIONAL TITLE
AT DAYTONA FOR SECOND YEAR
Hornets Take 1st and 2nd Places
In Championship Race
Marshall Teague and Herb Thomas
Never Headed Jn Terrific Test of
Performance and Durability
AUTOS OMPHROY, S. A.
Ave. Justo Arosemena y Calle 2
Telephone 24810
aaaaaaaaaaaaaa



MU
THE AnaIMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDEN* DAILT NEWSPAPER
-
TUESDAY, MARCH 11, IMS
largo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
Shipping & Airline News
CHRIS WELREN. Planeteer
Knocked Out
BY RUSS WINTERBOTHAM
A
Brniff Passenger*
Arriving Saturday from New
York via Branilf Airways will be
tins head of Vogue Patterns Knlt-
tfflB Book. Mrs. Ruth Crooks.
accompanied bv models and pho-
: toaraphers. Mrs. Crooks Is plaii-
ning to use Panama as a back-
; around for some fashion shots.
< Ign due Sunday from Dallas.
Texas Is Frank McPherscm, the
-' head of the eargo department for
Branlffs Dallas office. He will
', remain one day In Panama and
will cosuk with cargo officials
here. _____
I KLM Transports KtO Dogs
From Germany to America
The barking of dogs has been
t constantly heard above the At-
lantic Ocean in recent months.
This Is hardlv surprising, for the
But four other members began
soning up on the "Rules of the
Road" and other pertinent mar-
ine laws so that they could pass
their exams for operators' li-
censes .
When asked what prompted
die Medical Company to pur-'
chase a boat, a spokesman of the I
Hypo Club replied that too ma-
ny men of the company enjoyed
fishing for the too few available
boats. I
The Jollv Roger saw service
during World War II as a Navy
Plane Rearming Boat.
It was built Dec. 1942 at Bay
Head. New Jersey by Hubert'
Johnson Boat Mfg. Co.
CONTACT AFTER 72 YEARS
PEMBERVILLE. O. (UP)Sev-!
enty-two years, two generations
c.
BLUE FUNNEL LINE
accepting passenger for
LOS ANGELES
and
SAN FRANCISCO
by
M.S. "AGAMEMNON"
sailing March 12th.
B. FENTON & CO., INC.
Tei. Cristbal 1781
Balboa
1065
THHK4*a
HUNDRED*
OFTHE*E
CM*nm*~
AMAaA MAY
HAVE FALLEN
IHTOAMY
OFTHBM
FRECKLES AND RTS FRIEND?
No Go
BT MERRILL BLOSfMBJ

a\nr,p have and two wars after leaving Ger-;
.aircraft o K.L.M. aione nave. Frrl Nnlte ha* re-
to America during tlie past year. rhnriottr Wamkor of Osna-
, canine passengers range gc?SK SS^It?St
'from big Alsatians to miniature
Iplnschers. They are intended for
Breeding kennels or for domes-
tic pets.
Army Medics Buy Boat,
Organize "Hypo Club"
The current Issue of the Ar-
my's publication the "Buccan-
eer" carried the following ac-
count of how 100 Army men
chipped In to buy a boat and
formed the "Hypo Club:"
About three months of the
Bay Is something to write home
about.
. The Medical Company. 33rd
Infantry Regiment, decided to do
more than write home about It
they bought themselves a 36 ft.
Chrvsler Marienpowered fishing
boat. I
Aoproximately 100 fishing me-
Hies organired the "Hypo Club,";
each one kicking in a $20 rnitia-
tlon fee for the original price of.
the boat, and then agreeing to|
pay monthly dues of two dollars
each.
That put them in fair position
to get in Quite a lot of fishing
fiiie.
After the boat. "Jolly Roger,"
was purchased from Oeorge Nic-
kels came the problem of howi
100 people were to fish In a 38'
ft. boat.
3PI>at was handled In Its stride.
like subsequent problems. A ros-
ter of club members was used,
taking a capacity load on Sat-
urdays. Sundays and holidays In
. alphabetical order. Guests, It
.was agreed, would be on a "space
available" basis.
I For the first few trips out. M-
gt.E. F. McEvov literally found
almself in the pilot's seat.
iT He was the only member of the
tlub who had a valid operator's
, cense.
track of her sister after leaving
Germany to come here. A grand-
son. Donald F. Rahe, now of the
U. 8. Armv in Germany, succeed-
ed in finding his grandmother's
sister.
^___
World's
mStam
Location
2000 modern rooms
bothradioMuzak
spotless comfort
is**
ton. st. NEW YORK
M THUS MWK AT RUM CUT,
wUH.ni'him> ......w
J. Pon't rowrh nil r-miirh, BtranfTt. gasp
kind choke 0 bd that you can hardly
jfreatha or alaepdon't aufftr another
May from Bronchiti or Asthma without
ryinir Mandaea. Thl real Internal
Biedlrlne, recently developed by a
Scl-mlrk- American laboratory, work
Srough the blood, thu reajjilna; your
nf and bronchial lube. That'a why
Mondaco worka ao fast to help you three
eravs. 1. Helps nature dissolve Md re-
tjnova thick alranrllna; mucua. S. Pro-
aey breath nr- and sound
_i aoon feel O.K. I. Quickly
coughing, wheeling, anee-
Mendaco from > our druggist
fodav. See how much better you may
Bleep tonight and how much better yo
*fn%y feel tomorrow.
-----------------
-
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
INCORPORATED BV ROYAL CHARTER ISM
Royal Mails Lines Ltd.
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENOER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COAST
_____________OF SOUTH AMERICA_________
TO COLOMBIA. ECUADOR. PERU AND CHILE
M.V. "SALAMANCA" ...... ....................March 11th
M.V. *>CUZCO" .................................March 15th
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, KINGSTON.
HAVANA, NASSAU, BERMUDA, CORUA,
SANTANDER and LA PALLICE
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO'" (18,000 tona) March S 1st
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
M.V. "LOSADA" ........................ March 13th
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD./HOLLAND AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
M.V. DURANOO".............................March 16th
TO UK/CONTINENT
S.S. "DUIVENDYK" ............................Match 13th
M.V. "LOCH GARTH" ..........................March 15th
'Accepting passengers In First. Cabin and Third Class
"Superior accommodation available for passengers
All sailings subject to change without notice
PACIFIC STEAM NAV. CO., Cristbal. Tel. I54 1S55
FORD COMPANY Inc.. Panam Tel. 3-1257/1258: Balboa 195S
YlKE 1 WISH THAT HOODOO WOULD
QUIT WHtSPERIN' SOUR NOTHINGS IN
MY EAR J
ALLEY OOP
Wrong Words
BT ?. T. HAMLdt
BOOTS AND HER RUDDIES
What's up?
BT EDGAR MARTI*
BARBER-WILHELM UNE
accepting passengers for
NEW YORK
by
M.S. "GLENVILLE"
sailing March 12th.
(All cabins with private bathroom)
C B. FENTON & CO., INC.
Tel. Cristbal 1781
Balboa 1065
\t>o van. VOO|?0

Everybody RsaJs Classified*
DIFFERENCE OF OPINION
NO/YOU fOOLlTHHOCYOFAMUKCmW
OLPIBB FOUNP HRRS WOUU> AKOOiS SUSPICION.,
I HAVRA wVBR cxe%. LAZL^.----------jl
t:
u
Wife \.W
ttK.tV3t\:0'.
f\\ xwt vrat&\Y.\fe6 mkccva
N0X r\\.\'. vw
ThOt. wot
rVO.!
CAPTAIN EAST
Prison t
BT LESLIE TURNE1
... if mus, i >/m decide THan now
HAVEN'T TOLD YOU 1 I WANT THE WHOLE
ALL ABOUT ME.EASV. TRUTH! I'M TOO CONFUSED
BUT HONE*TLY IT \ BY tOUR CONFLICTING
WOULDN'T THROW
ANY LIGHT ON THE
ODD THING THAT'llE
HAPPENED TO U*-
..4T0RIE5 TO THINK
CLEARLY-
FIRST VOITRB JANE McVtCKER,.
THEN YOU ADMIT KING JANET
TUUIS_.MOW YOU DENY ITl
WHO ARE YOU?
i*nt5*
DON'T Bf CR05S
WITH ME> SASY.
AND ILL TELL YOU
EVERYTHtNO1. MY
REAL NAME I
JANE MiUICKER-
OH LORD'. Y RUT I CHANGED IT TO TULtl
MOW WE'RE/ WHEN I WROTE MY NOVEL CAUSE I
STARTING ...WELL, IT) SOON BE FAMOUS, AND I [
ALL OVER \ DIDN'T RANT THE PUBLIC TO UARM|
AGAIN -v\t-D MEN IN PRIRON..EVSN If I
WAS WNOCf NT*

l.'.':T;
PASS CHRIS
^.V ['
GULFPORT2
MOBILE 90
119
i.ian '.I "!'.my.mit't.-^i't .
VIC FLINT
How Louie Would Do I*
BT MICHAEL O'MALLEI
r;i( ILLAS POP
The Velvet Touch
BT Al VERMEEB
OIIK OAKUINli BOI'SE
JtL
MAJOK UOOPLE OUT OUR WAI
By K, WILLIAMS
BUGS BUNNI
Entrenched
SURE.l COULC
CRCAVP ONE MORE
OW, BUT WHVT
I'O BE RUMNlW
THIS BIG AACHINE
FDR ONLY TWO
TK NEXT BmTCM
SO WHAT?
,.a..THE MPTERENCe rSWrUOTV! ^^


TTTSDAT, MARCH 11, 1M
Ttff PARAMA AMSWCAN AW INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
raes mi
pacific ^>ocietu
!
O 17, &L. 3U &tl~ 3S2t
PRFSIDtNT AND MRS. AROSEMENA ENTERTAIN (
Hb Excellency the Preildent of the Republic of Panama
and Mr*. Alelblade* Arosemena entertained yeeterdey from
6.00 to 8:00 with reception (I?en at the Presidencia in
honor of the Commander-ln-Chlef of the Caribbean Com-
mand, Lieutenant General William H. H. Morris, Jr., and
Mis. Morris, who plan to leare in the near fotare for WmI-
infton, D. C.
spent In Boquete
Panamonte.
Chara* d'Affaires And Mrs.
Wise Hosts At Dinner
The Charge d'Affaires, ad in-
terim, of the United States and
Mrs. Murray M. Wise were hosts
at a dinner last night at the Ho-
tel Bl Panama. Wen In farewell
to the Commander-m-Chlef of
the Caribbean Command, Lt.
General William H. H. Morris.
Jr.. and Mrs. Morris.
Ecuadorean Ambassador
Give* Cocktail Party
Mr. Sixto Duran Bailen, the
Ambassador of Ecuador to Pan-
ama, entertained yesterday from
6:00 to 8:00 p.m. with a cock-
tail party at the Hotel El Pan-
ama In farewell to the First Sec-
retary of the Embassy and Mrs.
Barriga Ledesma.
Cocktail Party Honors Visitn
The Consul of Panama m Cuba
and Mrs. Cesar Sanchez, who
are visiting; the Isthmus, were
guests of honor Friday evening
at a cocktail party given by Mr.
and Mrs. Alfredo Alemn, Jr., at
their home in El Coco del Mar.
at the Hotel
reserved for the one-night 1no,w-!DI|TU lili I CTT C
lng. Tickets will be on ale to- KUlH MILLcTT 5 aV$
morrow night at the box office
m the lobby of the Diablo Club-
house.
A repeat performance will be
given later for the Atlantic side
at the Cristobal High School au-
ditorium.
Guests At Hotel El Panama
Mr. Alfred Shaw of Chicago,
has been a guest at the Hotel El
Panama for the past few day*
since his arrival here Friday
from Lima, Peru.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Coffey of
Austin, Texas, were expected to
arrive today by plane from Dal-
las for a visit on the Isthmus.
They will be guests at the Hotel
El Panama during their stay
here.
French Minister and Mr*.
Menant Entertain _
The Minister of (France to Pa-
nama and Mrs. Guy Menant en-
tertained a group of their friends
on Friday evening with a din-
ner riven at the Legation on La
Cresta.
Miss Jacqueline Man
Is Honor Student
Miss Jacqueline Blau, daughter
of Mr. Juan Blau, the Swiss
Consul in Panama, and Mrs.
Blau, Is among the honor stu-
dents mcludde in the Dean's List
at Larson College, New Haven,
Conn.
She Is vice-president
freshman class there.
of the
THREE HOUSES FOR
in the Monumental Raffle
of the Panam Lion Club
Pro Colonias Infantiles
to be held March S3.
DON'T FAIL TO 0ET
YOUR TICKET TODAY
Supper Honors
Secretary and Mrs. Leadbitter
The First Secretary. Informa-
tion, of the British Legation and
Mrs. Jasper M. Leadbltte*, who
plan to sail Friday aboard the
S.S. Ancon for New York en
route to their new post in De-
troit. Michigan, were the honored
guests on Sunday evening at an
informal buffet supper given by
Mr. and Mrs. Owen Lloyd Rich-
ards at their home in Las Cum-
bres.
Silver Shower Honor*
Bride-Elect
Miss Peggy Sylvestre, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Sylvestre
of Balboa, whoee marriage to Lt
Robert L. Simpson, USAF will
be solemnized In the spring, was
honored at a breakfast party
and silver shower given by Mrs.
Harry Dunn at her home in An-
con.
Christening
At Cathedral Of St. Lake
The Very Rev. Raymond T.
Ferris. Dean of the Cathedral of
St. Luke In Ancon. officiated at
the christening of Jeffrey Pat-
ton Clarendon, Infant son of Mr.
and Mrs. James P. Clarendon of
Bella Vista, at noon last Sunday
In the cathedral.
Godparents are Timothy
Woodruff, Leigh R. Kramer and
Mrs. A. R. Southworth of New
Milford. Connecticut. In the ab-
sence of the godmother, Mrs.
Woodruff stood proxy.
Following the ceremony Mr.
and Mrs. Clarendon entertained
for the godparents with a lun-
cheon at their home.
Mis* Zeeke To Entertain Friends
Miss Joyce Zeeke. a former re-
sident of Pedro Miguel and now
of La Mesa, Texas, will entertain
Miss Celeste Powell of Pedro Mi-
guel and Miss Joan Sprague of
Balboa at her home during the
Easter holidays.
Miss Powell and Miss Sprague
are students at Colorado A. and
M.
Vesper Circle eMet*
With Mr*. Morrison M
The regular meeting of the
Vesper Circle of the Gamboa
Union Church was held at the
home of Mrs. L. P. Morrison,
with Mrs. O. G. Felps assisting.
The members and friends who
attended the meeting Included
Mrs. P. M. Bell, Mrs. G. I.
Cooper Mrs. A. R. Grier, Mrs.
P. W. Henderson, Mrs. J. J.
Huff. Miss Amanda Huddleston.
Mrs. P. L. Parker, Mrs. F. 8.
Pierce, Mrs. F. J. Ryan. Mrs. R.
K. 8oyster. Mrs. F. D. Spencer,
Mrs. W. H. Ward. Mrs. B. A.
Herring. Mrs. D. Harned, Mrs
R. A. Gray and Mrs. W. B.
Grler.
Art Exhibit To Continue
Through March IS
An exhibltio nof water colors,
monotypes and drawings by Se-
ora Cristina Chalupczynskl
opened to the public on Sunday
afternoon and will continue
through March 13, at the Hotel
TWoli.
Amador Officers Wives Clab
To Meet
The Fort Amador Officers
Wives Club will meet tomorrow
at 12:30 p.m. at the Army-Navy
Club for a luncheon, after which
canasta and bridge will be play-
ed.
Hostesses for the luncheon will
be Mrs. Sarah McBrlde and Mrs.
Georgia Luckett.
Woman's Club Lonche
I* Tomorrow _,
The Balboa Woman's Club will
hold a luncheon at El Ranche
Garden tomorrow at 12:30 p.m.
Members should call Mrs. Rup-
pel. 2-2596, or Mrs. Plumer, 2-
2622. for reservations.
Mary Bartlett Circle
Will Meet Tomorrow
The Mary Bartlett Circle of
the Gamboa Union Church will
meet tomorrow at 9:30 a.m. at
the home of Mrs. J. R. Camp-
bell. House 126-B, with Mrs. R.
A. Oray assisting.
All members and friends are
cordially invited to attend.

Vacationers Return From
Boquete
Mrs. Marie Arias Smith and
her granddaughter, Cecilia
Wright, returned Saturday by
plane from a short vacation
International Theater
Month Observed
"The Whole Town's Talking."
which opened last night at the
Gamboa Theater, will be given
tomorrow night at the Diablo
Clubhouse Theater at 8:00 p.m
The world-famous Anita Loos
comedy in the canal Zone Junior
College All-Isthmian production
for the third annual observance
of International Theater Month.
A special matinee will be giv-
en in the early afternoon for
school students, leaving all seats
Hamadan Caldron
To Meet Wednesday
The Hamadan Caldron will
hold its regular meeting tomor-
row night at 7:30 in the new Win
Memorial, on Balboa Road.
American Legion Auxiliary
Meets Tonight
The American Legion Auxilia-
ry Unit No. 1, will meet tonight
at 7:30 in the American Legion
home at Fort Amador.
Members are asked to attend
this important business meeting,
which will include an election of
delegates for the Department
convention. The 1952-53 nomin-
ating slate for the forthcoming
election of unit officers will also
be presented.
Altar Rosary Society
Meeting Tonight
A meeting of the Altar Rosary
Society of St. Mary's will be held
tonight at 7:30 in St. Mary's
Hall._______________________
GREENWICH, Conn. (UP)
The board of education la sound-
ing out parents on the Idea of
I permitting high school students
1 to smoke on school grounds dur-
ing stated periods. A member of
the board. Leonard 8. Clark, said,
"In these days when parents per-
mit smoking lt makes it impos-
sible for us to prohibit It."
I just finished another one of,
those scoffing pieces about men
and their clothes, how conserva-1
tive the poor men are and how
they suffer for lt.
Nothing anybody will ever|
write poking fun at men and
their clothes Is going to change
them.
Men are just conservative by
nature. Its the woman in the
family who Instigates the
changes.
Women love change as much
as men hate lt. When you hear
that the Browns have finally de-
cided to build a new house, or
that the Smiths are making
plans for an entirely new kind of
vacation, you can be sure that
Mrs. Smith and Mrs. Brown are
behind those changes.
And It's a safe bet that they've
had to work for months, or may-
be even years, to sell their hus-
bands the Idea that a change is
desirable.
Some women have so little luck
is getting their husbands to
make any kind of change they
have to satisfy their desire for
change in small ways.
you'll find such women for-
ever rearranging the living room
furniture (usually the husbands
liked lt better the way it was),
getting new hair-dos, trying new
shades of lipstick, and searching
out the most startling hats they
can find.
If a woman can't change her
husband or the life they lead she
can at least change herself a Wt,
and maybe she can even get by
with sneaking In a few changes
in the house.
But as for men changing of
their own free will Just because
thev like change, that's rare.
They don't cling to the same
kind of clothes year after year
because they are convinced they
are the most comfortable clothes
they could wear.
They cling to them because
they hate change. And as lorn as
women can change their own
styles each season they don t
bother their heads too much over
what their men are wearing.
J. A. Klemmer Death
Learned By Friends
In Canal Zone
News of the death of Joseph A
Klemmer. retired Panama Canal
employe, in St. Petersburg, Flo-
rida, March 1, wa* received the
past weekend by friends here
He was 71 years old.
A native of Reading. Pennsyl-
vania, Mr. Klemmer was first
employed by the Isthmian Canal
Commission In January. 1910. as
a foreman. He was subsequently
rated as a pipefitter and a
Dlumber. During the construc-
tion period he worked in Cristo-
bal and at Culebra.
Later, after he had been trans-
ferred to the Quartermaster's
Division, he and his family made
their home at Pedro Miguel.
He resigned from the Canal
service m August. 1913 and re-
turned to Reading. He was re-
employed as a plumber by The
Panama Canal In August. 1918.
At the time of his retirement on
May 1.1942. he had completed 27
years, one month and 28 days of
service with the Canal organiza-
tion.
Mr. Klemmer Is survived by
his wife; a daughter. Mrs. Roy
Silverman, who has been living
in Heidelberg. Germany; and by
two sons, LeRoy and Justus, both
former employes of The Panama
Canal.
SIDE GLANCES
By GalbraiHr
in
"It mutt be a trial for you, otartlng marrtod Hfo wM
these prlooaGoorgo and I have imply boon atarvingr
answer the call
60*
1952 RED CROSS FUND
W
Want to sleep
like a baby?
V Put him POOTUM in a cup
V add hot water or milk
V and you'll hv dfiliciou hov-
eras*, trae of stimuUnU, which
will help you to njoy a raatfui,
soothing alc*p.
el f OSTUM toOay mn try M
%Afmt^ti^
6*T'2,'!S*
5 mm,to. Jut* W
\ '
W.tarf.-~*-^H"U~,,
V
DAYS LEFT!
MONUMENTAL RAFFLE
FOR COLONIAS INFANTILES
3 Ho
Fo
Only $20.00
_ ^*B BB f I
1st PRIZE: Apartment house consisting of 4 apartments in "CAMPO ALEGRE
2nd PRIZE: 3 Bedroom chalet in EL CANGREJO"
3rd PRIZE: 2 Bedroom chalet in "EL COCO"
ANCON INN -
OTHER PRIZES:'
with the last number of the first prize you win one carton of LUCKY STRIKE
with the last number of the second prize you win o GILLETTE RAZOR
with the last number of the third prize you win a pass for two persons for one of the
principal movie houses of Panama (LUX, CENTRAL, BELLA VISTA or TROPICAL).
WHERE TO BUY YOUR TICKETS:
PETE'S PLACE ANGELINI DURAN Or from any member of the Lions Club.


-

^^
-----------

HMt SIX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAIL*" NBWSPAPER
TUESDAY, MARCH 11; ItSt
' m

You Sell em When You Tell em thru PA. Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
tWl SRVlO
,fcU Ok. I.KSMT*
* OK KIM IN
BUIUA CAstLTUft
le.SM llllW.
SALON DE BELLEZA AMERICANO
He. U West lMk Street
rHK PANAMA AMERICAN
Me. '" BUs Paaaea
Na, tint tatnl aCele
12 WOfdl
Minimum for
3c. each additional
word.
Army Threatens Rail Strikers
With Federal Court Injunction
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE
Automobile*

FOR SALE:Refrigerator 25 cycle,;
S40.00. 0774-6. Williamson
Ploce,_Bolboo.__________________ j
FOR "SALE: Refrigerotor. "f"0J-\
doire," oil porcelain, 7.4 ft, 60
Yvcle. Also "Toppan" gos stove. 4
burner, apartment size. Both 15
months old. excelent condition.
Tel Ponoma 3-1743, 52nd St.
'No. 5, Apt. 3. after 6:00 p. m. |
TOR SALE:- 25 cycle G. E. wash-|
ing mochine. 6 months old. See of
Qtrs. 32-8. Ft. Kobbe. 84-31 33:1
FC SALE:Rotton tobies; folding
screen, livingroom canvas chair;
mohogany foble; mohogony coffee;
Service Personnel ond Civilian
Government Employes
be sate
for your Automobile Financing
I milt en
Government Employes Finance Co.
of
Fort Worth. Texas
new office at
Ne. 43 Automobile Row
Next door to the Firestone Building
olso through your auto dealer
We sove you money on
Financing ond Insurance
olso direct loons on outomoBiles
AGENCY DEHLINCCR
Phone J-4984 3-4985
MISCELLANEOUS
RESORTS
De e (Mr* Maklafl pret-lem?
Writ. Altehelict tali;W
e. 2031 Anee. C I.
Shrapnel's houses Sonta Clor. Also
in COLD Cerro Campana Moun-
tains. Telephone Balboa 2820 or
see caretaker.
^UiViMtKUAL >
PROFESSIONAL
Transportes Baxter, S. A. Shipping
moving, storage. We pack ond rfcilUew. Oceomtde
crate or move anything. Tele- Claro. Box 435
phone 2-2451 2-2562, Pono-
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
table, ploy peh. boby car seat; cor-
net sweeper; galvanized tub; rim
i lock steel drum. 824-D. Empire
Street, Bolboo. 2-2444.__________
FOR SALE:One 5 piece mahogany
bedroom sire with inner spring
mattress. House 0431. Apt. 6.1
Ancn, W. 2-3475.____________
FOR SALEComplete set of furni-
ture for 12 family quorters. In-
cluding 9 cu. ft. refrigerator ond
Agencias Cosmos. Automobile Row^
FOR SALE:Portable electric sewing
machin, attachments, button-
holer, $100.00; Zenith table
model, rodkj-phonogroph $50.00;
new pink sotfn toe shoes, acces-
sories, size 1-C, $8.50, Albrook
6143.
29, will solve ^u/,*ut0;f_r?blm,; FOR SALE:Boby orchids bouquets,
for hospitals, birthday
occosions. Also oir ex-
cottagee. Sonta
Balboa.
Ponomo 3-1877. Crntebstf 3
1673
Williams Sonto Clora Beoch Cottoges.
Two bedrooms Frigldoires, Rock-
goi ronges. Balboa 2-3050.
We have everyfWnjt
(o keep vour Lawn
and Harden beautiful
durinc the dry season
Gromllch's Santa Clara beach-
cottages. Electric ke boxes, gas
stoves, moderate rates. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
FOR RENT
Houses
fools
Hose
Fencing
Sprayers
Sprinklers
Wheelbarrowi
Insecticides
Fertilizers
Weedkillers
Fungicides
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
279 Central Are. Tel. S-9140
CHICAGO, March 11 (UP)The Army threatened a
conrt injunction today against striking railroaders who
tied up the New York Central system west of Buffalo
and disrupted freight and passenger hauling throughout
the Midwest.
The walkout knocked out 29,ttt daily riders on the
western division of the NYC. stalled thousands of freight
ears and snarled operation at St. Louis, where terminal
railroaders also struck.
At Washington the Army, in technical charge of the
railroads since IBM, demanded an end to the strike and
threatened a Federal court Injunction soon.
the, that the limited walkout was a
Paycheck Deduction
Standardized By
New I.B.M. Machine
Canal employes who received
their first "mechanised pay-
checks Monday may have noted
slight variation In the amount
Tel. Panamo 2-4721. Open ol
day on Saturdays. !
FOR SALE: 49 Pontioc. Sedon 2
door. radio, Nylon Upholstery,
Good price. Tel. 2-3444, Mr. Cor-
doba._______________
FOR SALE:1949 Mercury 4 Door
Sedon, $1,150.00. 821, Apt. "A"
Empire St. Phone Bolboo 3406.
corsages
gift, oil
pressed anywhere in U.S.A. Or-
chid Garden. Tel. Panama 3-0771
Atlantic Side, Cristobal, 1.033.
FOR RENT: Completely furnished
chalet h "El Cangrejo"; 3 bed-1
rooms, 3 bathrooms, liyingroom,.
diningroom, pantry, kitchen, maid's,
room, garage, porch. Inquire'No.'
32 "B" Avenue upstairs. Tel. 2-;
2967, Panama.
radio. House 0432-J, Ancon, phone FOR SALE1948 DeSoto convertible
2-3475.
Position Offered
WANTED-Person with some know-
ledge of auto ports to work for
car agency. Pleo send small pho-
tograph, personal information ond
references to "Agencia de Coros,' ,
- Box 134 Panamo.
Help Wonted
COOK 6 MAID Needed. Recom-
* mendofion necessary. 49th Street
'..No. 17. Phone 3-4408.
radio and fluid drive. $1,150.00;
1951 Mercury 4-door, overdrive,
etc. $1.900.00. Can be financed.
House 2013-8, or lone Curundu
6159.__________________
FOR SAL:1947 Buick conertible.
leoving the Isthmus. Coll 2-1636.
Pono mi.
FOR SAAf:'48 Ford Pick-up, good
condition. 14th St. No. 52 West,
from 9 1 1 a. m.
JUMrMNG-JACK Children
shoes give young feet the right
start, from cradle to 4 years, sold
exclusively at BAIYLANDIA, No
40, 44 th Street, Bello Visto. Tel
3-1259.
FOR RENT
Apartments
ALHAMfRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished unfurnished oport-
FOR SALE: Cottages, completely ,menH_ a^u service optionol. Con-
furnished. Sonto Clora Beoch. focf ^fi xoth Street, New
Term, available, for information. 'Cristobal, telephone "386 Colon.
Phone 6-441.
FOR SALE:Good established in-
come, producing business, self,
operated and Interesting deal. For
retired couple wishing to stay irvj Ft
Ponomo and be Independent, write
Box G. E. 134, Panome for e-
toils.
FOR RENT: Desirable vocation[
quarters in Gatun. April to August.
Cali Gatun 5-378.
PERSONALS
Before selling your cor. we suggest: FOR SALE:Wardrobe trunk, boby
you pay us a visit. We are the I ., p|0y pen and stroller. House
only one in the market who pays' Q805 Plank St. Phone 2-2565.
CASH. We also sell oil kinds of
HUMAN ENGINEERING
Corrective Adjustment of the
Structure.
Gscrge D. Barb, Jr.,
No. II, 7th. St.,
Tel. 2-
Bod,
cors and trucks.
Financing available
Trade-ins occepted.
EISEMAN'S USED CARS
No. 8 Peru Avenue besides Presidente
Theatre, Panama
2 newly decorated two
bedroom oportments. Moin Street.
Son Francisco. Plenty water. Coll
3-1618 or 3-4625.
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery.
Tel. 3-1713
#22 E. 29th St.
At Cleveland leaders of the. that the limited walkout was a deducted for Income tax corn-
striking brotherhoods of engl* "token" affair, designed to spot*. pared t0 deductions before tht
neers, firemen and engtoemen light the dispute. ,._., ,J payrolls were mechanized,
and conductors said they recelv- At Chicago the strike halted 70
ed telegramfrom assistant Sec- dally trains carrylng; 8.700 rlttew, The sg_t Increases or de-
iretary of the Army Karl ^'toMtoJi&toottnbht*um resulled from cn>n
detsen. modified by the fact that two .. ..._, _f ri,iPni_.|_ ,_.
Presumably the messages call- vital belt railroads, partly owned u?DJy"te^StfS ft the
ed for halt to the strike, but the by NYC, continued to operate uc"n*' nT"T"A ^WJI!
union leaders said only that they St. Louis was hard hit by the! ue ,hneW.r.DaBratlon of Sv-
were taking the contents Into strike of 500 terminal railroad'r.the preparation of pay-
consideration." I workers, and switch all trains In- cnecaa.
In Its third day the strike by, to the Union station. neriurttnn. fnrmeriv re i
the 5,500 kev operating workers Supervisory crews worked to 11^"ct"*5i?"HhwfVc*,r
had these effects: clear the bottleneck. clated manually with the us*
II Forced the NYC and four The Wabash, Burlington, Bait-'of an Income tax table a sys-
subsldlaries to lay off 20.000 oth- imore & Ohld, Illinois Central tern which necessitated extra,
er workers. Officials of the rail- and other roads were crippled lm calculations for any overtime
road feared the number of idle their operations to 8t. Louis and or compensation In addition W>
would mount to 50,000 if the in some cases were forced to can- regular payi
walkout continues for several eel trains,
days 1 The Chesapeake and Ohio can-
2)' Stranded thousands of celed trains out of Chicago,
freight cars In yards along the where It uses NYC tracks, and
NYC's western system, including, between Grand Rapids, Mich.,
some loaded with perishables and Detroit.
The road Imposed an embargo Along the NYC system pas-
but had no accurate figures on sengers moved to other trains
or climbed aboard buses and
airliners. The airliners report-
ed a marked increase In busi-
I the number of cars tied up.
3) Crippled other roads who
use NYC facilities or whose work-
ers respected picket lines. The
; chief bottleneck was at 8t. Louis.
net*.
Rail
spokesmen said that
4) Began to put a pinch on in- freight snippers probably would
To mechanize the entire pro-
cess of figuring deductions, an-
other formula, one of several
methods provided by the Income
tax law for such calculations,
was adopted for use In the Ca-
nal' Payroll Division.
According to the formula now
In use, deductions are calculated
In this manner:
The number of exemptions la
multiplied by 26 ($28 being the
PANAMA BROKERS. INC.
Hotel El Panam
Buying: Interamerican Hotel
and Abbatoir.
Selling: Panam Forest and
F ii err a y Las (preferred)
Tel.' 3-4719 3-1880
dustry.
At Key West, Fla., vacation-
ing President Truman was said
to be keeping a close eye on
the strike through reports from
hi* assistant, John R. Steel-
man. No action at the White
House level was Indicated,
however.
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR SALEGermbn 400 doy clocks
$23.00 each. Conol Zone Phar-
macy, 4th of JuFy Avenue.
By
3833
Appointment
FOR SALE:'46 Chevrolet 4-door
sedan. Perfect condition. good
looking oppeoronce. Not duty paid
$850. Coll Panamo 3-1682.
I
The (ritic's Corner
FOR SALE:Six week old puppies.
Wirehoir foxterrier mother. Tele-
phone: Panama 3-4491 after 7:00
p. m.
FOR SALE:25 cycle electric mo-
tors, two 1-2 hp., one 1-4 hp.
Home mode table saw, price rea-
sonable. 1508-A. Calabash St.,
Bolboo, phone 2-2370.
FOR RENT:Room with meals. 45
Street, No. 34. Tel. 3-3921.
MODERN FURNITURE
custom BU1L1
Slipcover ReuBholster?
VISIT OUfe SBOW-ROOMI
aikerte Her
J. r. rret 's!inMtc< Plearaai Delivery
Tel 3-4MS IM u. a IM am
be able to divert their goods to equivalent of the amount al-
other ralroads or trucks. Butj lowed for exemptions, figured
I NYC cars were stalled and at In-1 on a bi-weekly basis) and the-
dlanapplis 30 carloads of perish- result Is subtracted from the
able food were tied up. | BroflS income. The remaining
The pinch on Industry began' am0Unt Is multiplied by 20 per-
when the Midland Steel Products i cent to provlde the amount of
Co. of Cleveland shut down at th bi-weekly deduction for m-
noon and sent 2,000 employes come Ux **
The strike climaxed three years home. I
of wrangling: among the union At Harrisburg, I1L some 600 About 400 empi0yes of the
and carriers that has resulted in coal miners were expected to be M pr,nnnpi Bureaus
Stag asista "r sf^!r ,h'Hr'Hir
by the railroads, chiefly one movement of troop trains and ea- ^Lv." m^hTJ
which woujd give carriers the sentlal freight. checks Monday.
right to extend the runs of train At Chicago a spokesman said The new type Paychecks will
workers. |one troop train was scheduled to be received by about I
The striking unions admitted!move today
FOR RENT:Furnished room com-;
pletely Independent, to 1 or 2;
persons. $20.00, Almacn "Lai
Reino" Ponoma.
Position Offered
By Sturtevant Gardner Real art is not served with a
cup of tea like a gustatory offer-
J' The exhibition of watercolors ing. Real art is one of the forces
Tamd drawings by Cristine Cnalu- that becomes a moving factor;
-pczynski at the Hotel Tivoli that stays with you, to rise up
Z brings to the Canal Zone the from lime to time and direct
i sue art atmosphere of the New your life.
I^York and European galleries Not1 Perhaps there are many people
-pretty" but filled with teellng.who do not have the sensitivity
-and packed with drama, the to respond to the esthetic quali-
expresslve Unes move the observ-; ties of this exhibition, but thete
er through the suggested back-;are many others who will be de-
Jgrounds to other realms and finitely surprised at their reac-
might even hint at tragedy, tlon. If she sketches your por-
eStrong. weak, sadthe lines are trait, what will she see? What
.aet true to lile: life as it is lived, part of her personality will meet
-not Imagined. yours? It Is well worth a try.
The nudes, the simple portrait---------------------------------------
.heads, the character types, speak nr |f Trncliae
7from the walls; speak through Uj -^ V-IUM1C
I the hands and feelings of the ar-
- tl&t. Not just mechanical skill,
* not just keen observation, not
-Just art abilitybut the result GERMANY, March 11 (UP
of all of these twisted by the A flaming U.S. Air Force Tiiun-
FOR SALEDesk Model White Sew-
ing Machine, Desk Model L. C.
Smith Typewriter, Woodturning
Lothe, complete with extra equip-
ment, child's plastic swimming
pool, wardrobe trunk. rocking
choir, electric motors (51 Albrook
6208.
FOft $20.00 OWN YOU* HOUSE
Try your lucky number for 3 House
Raffle Lion's Club. Coll Ponoma 2-
0740 up to 4 p. m. Tel. 2-2653
after 4:30 p. m. Here are the winning,
numbers: 2691 2693 2694
2695 2740 2742 .2744
2745 2746 2747 2748.
WANTED:General bookkeeper ond
accountant, 25 to 40 years of
age, who can maintain complete
set of books ond prepare financial
statements. Excellent starting sa-;
lory, with wonderful bpportunity
for advancement in a well estab-
lished company located in Colon.
Only qualified applicants with ex-
perience will be considered. Give
record of present and previous
employment in reply.
LESSONS
PIANO PLAYING taught. Privte
instruction. Beginners advanced.
Phone: Bennett ot 2-1282.
WANTED:Typist and general of-
fice clerk, 21 to 40 yeors of age.
Must be fast ond accurate. Good
salary ond opportunity for ad-
vancement with well estabNshed
company in Colon, Give full par-
ticulars in reply. Box 93. Colon.
Into German House
great forces of the world of to-
Jav will produce great art.
Here Is an opportunity for the
derjel crashed into a house on
the outskirts of the cltv and
first reports said the pilot and
puollc to see. to feel and to pro-'one Germar. were Killed, ac
. fit by the work of Cristine Chai- j cording to U. 8. Air Force *u-
-upczynskl. It is not gay. But Ml- thorities-
chelangelo was never happy, and _
.his art had the strength and vi- Eyewitnesses said that til s
talitv that has lived throughout fighter, apparently in distress,
the ages. Van Gogh gave much tried to land on a broad \Jmi-
to the world that was created man superhighway, but mi&oCi;
during a wretched life, the re- and exploded Into the rear of
ault of his suffering. a house.
when guests
are your floors sp
/ess and gh
The
Judges' Bench
Two "reckless" drivers both
$850 Damage Suit
Againsl Soldier
Continued In CZ
The damage suit filed by Dr.
Renaud O. Leon that came up
for trial this morning In the U.S.1
District Court in Ancoo was con-
tinued today until a later date. ,
The continuance was ruled by
Judge J. J. Hancock because of
3 a n a l
a n u I a i
INSTANT
WHEN PROPERLY DILUTED
CONTAINS:
(fortified with Vitamin D)
Protein.............. lt.9%
Lactose .............51.8%
........
Fat
Calcium ..
Phosphorus .
Sodium Oxide
Potassium Oxide
Niacha. ..
thiamine
Riboflavin
Calories
1.8%
1.2%
urn*
.ill'
1.75*
4.2 mr. per lb.
1.8 mg. per lb.
9.2 mg. per lb.
S60 per qt.
Vitamin D 408 units per at.
Oa Sale la' P.C. Ce. Commissaries.
Puerto Rican Constitution
Typifies US AntiColonialism
WASHINGTON, Mar. 11 (USIS)
The Washington Post In an
editorial calls Puerto Rico's new
I constitution, as drafted and
overwhelmingly approved by-the
Puerto Ricans themselves, a
"remarkable document" typisy-
I ing United States antlcolonlal-
Ism at its beat."
The full text of he editorial
follows:
Puerto Rico's new constitu-
I tion, voted by a four and a half
to one majority, Is a remark-
able document. In it the people
of this Caribbean Island de-
pendency have voted to consti-
tute themselves a common-
wealth. Or, as the constitution
phrases It In Spanish, a Free
I Associated State (Estado Libre
Asociado) of the United States.
to Puerto Rico to draft the
constitution, it provided that
the idea itself first be to the
voters. With the proponents of
independence and statehood
(Eatadldad)v in opposition, the
vote In that referendum still
ran three to one In favor of the
constitution. Thus, the complet-
ed documents fully represents
the feelings of the* Island's two
and one-quarter million In-
habitants.
Credit for this realistic ap-
proach to Puerto Rico's prob-
lems belongs to Governor Luis
Muoz Marn and delegate An-
tonio Fernos-Isern. The fact Is
that neither Independence nor
statehood Is a practicable alter-
native now. Because of Puerto
Rico's economic dependence on
The fact that the constitution is the mainland, the island 1 till
American, were each fined $25 a technlcality in the pleadings.
In the Balboa Magistrate Court.| xne 8uit ls for $850 ln damages:
They were Beatrice Margue-1that Leon, a dentist in Ancon,1
rite Halaka, 31, and an Army claims was the depreciation value
enlisted man, William Lee Cox0n his 1951 Nash Ambassador 4-
DR. B. LISTONE
Chiropractor
STONE CLINIC
7th St. te Justo Arosemena
Ave. Coln, Tel. 457
20.
Mrs. Hakala was responsible
for a three-way automobile ac-
cident when her foot "slipped
Just one application of Johnacm's
Paste Wax and wood and linoleum
floors atay clean and ahiny for
montha. The durable, gleaming wax
finish protects againat dirt, water and
acufnna. Never oily or emeary. Laati
longer you'll uae Johnson's Paite
Wax just Vi aa often. Buy a large
earn today.
JOKHSONS WAX OMm m*
aarr. J M* Im 7m. mtmm 4
""** *mlli.inri Amm
Floora need cleaning.?
Johnson's Liquid Wax
rlaam and poliahaa at
tha am* tima. Magic
"dry-cleaner" removes
all the dirt.
Tough,
shiny finish
lasts far
weeks.
door sedan after a soldier. George
D. Grimes, allegedly crashed In-1
to the car.
Leon, who took the witness'
on the brake" and crashed"into stand this morning stated in
the two cars ln front of her. I court that he had been sitting In
The accident occurred near Co-the car. preparing to start it;
rozal. Cox was driving in a when h* felt a crash, and was|
^burg^rcha^^Slns"- a S"Indent took place on
17Var-olr Panarmeanail" wa s ^"Anvden"! r^Sa^tlon'on1
heard this morning, and the l?,^Isandost1he rallroad 8tation onl
case is continued until Fridayl*^' Jf k,ng represented In,
"o1",- .. I court by Woodrow de Castro. and
The defendant, Marasino Se- o^mes' attorney is William J. \
caida, ls In Jail pending posting Sheridan, Jr.
of $250 ball. He ls accused of, ____i______________
unlawfully entering Room 9 aaj
Building 400 in Gamboa with KOlUdlHwll WOlKerS
the Intention of committing -
burglary.
A total of almost 20 drivers I
of commercial vehicles were
TRAVEL ANYWHERE
Without Worry Or Care
II Tivoli Ave. arma. S-29M
Lack Job Rights
cality.
The Romanian decree permits
an employer to hire only work-
ers who have labor books. The
; labor book ls kept by the employ-
er during a worker's employ-
ment. It describes the worker,
his qualifications and work rec-
wholly the product of the Puer-
to Ricans themselves ls an ef-
fective answer to the propa-
i ganda charges that Puerto Rico
: is being held ln a sort of bond-
iag%. This ls anticolonlalism at
I its best.
The practical effect of the
constitution Is to give Puerto
Rlco complete home rule. The
island 1ms enjoyed a large meas-
ure of home rule for many
years; it gained the right to
elect one house of Its legislature
in 1900 and another in 1917. In
1947 it was granted the right to
elect Its governor (as It elects
Its delegate to Congress). Under
the new constitution Congress
wlil relinquish its residual right
to repeal Insular laws, and the
power to appoint auditors and
justices of the Insular Supreme
Court, prvlously vested ln the
President, will now go to the
people themselves. Thus, the
people of Puerto Rico, who axe,
of course, full American citi-
zens, will manage all their own
affairs in the same fashion as
residents of the States.
Approval of the constitution
represents a good deal more
than a vote for or against com-
monwealth status. When Con-
gress in 1950 granted authority
an underdeveloped region, but
great strides are being made
by Puerto Ricans themselves,
under the leadership of Gov-
ernor Muoz, in Improving their
economic status. We are con-
fident that Congress will ap-
prove the new constitution and
that it wilt be equally sympa-
thetic If and when the Puerto
Ricans wish more formal inde-
pendence.
employes on the April 7 payday,
including the Police and Fire
Divisions, miscellaneous Civil
Affairs personnel and postal
employes.
Additional groups of employes
will receive the new types of
checks on subsequent paydays
until all payrolls arc mechaniz-
ed.
i -
1,700,000
pencan
on Wheels'
Every teasoa'i s suaay oacl
whea 1,700.000 American gytV
sits take to the opea road if)
their trailer. la this Collier'li
Color Camera feature youll tee
what it's like to live turtla-faak*]
ion in one of these mobile total,
thai hoait sunken living reoouJ
i upstairs bedrooms, and sir coa?
ditioning. la the:
MARCH ith NOW ON lAltf
Collier*
Mee... 15c.
Eucharistic Vestment
Answer to Previous Puigla
Fort Kobbe Units
Give 100 Per Cent
To Red Cross Fund
fined $10 each yesterday and Romanian decree simi- ord Without the book, a worker
this morning for failing to show' *" *^ rce" n Soviet us- nnot get a new Job ln a state
valid certificates of inspectl /,. | ,^^bJL^rke?s fn f^rlse or claim a -
Police reported today that on state.controlled enterprises to food r**" <=rd-
the basis of 1951 figures, more ,t tnelr jobs wlthout permls- __. .. .
than 2,000 commercial vehicles jo-, Irom meir employers ac- Tbe decree also provides for
had not been Inspected when cordln tr, rep0rts to the'US compulsory transfers of profes-
the March 1 deadline expired. Uabor Department slonal supervisory, and skilled
About 95 per cent of Industry workers by decision of state au-
in Romonia ls state-controlled thorities because of a lack of I fan try; M Company of the 33d:
The new decree provides only trained personnel. U n s k tiled C Battery of the 504th Field Ar-
one safeguard for the worker, workers are not subject to sucht-tuiery Battalion; and Service
An smolover is liable to lmpris- transiera except for disciplinary Battery of the 504th all reported
onment (three months to one reasons. A worker who fails to
year i for refusing a worker per- appeal at his new assignment
Spanish Pretender
To Throne Granted
Papal Audience
Five units at Fort Kobbe have!
special recorded 10t% donations to the
Red Cross according to Captain!
Walter Eason of the 33d In-
fantry Regiment.
The 2nd Light Aviation Sec-
tion ; Headquarters Comapny,
3d Battalion of the 33d In-
JOHNSONS WAX
VATICAN CITY
(UP Pope Pius XII eranted a
special audience today to Don
Juan, pretender to the Spanish
throne, and his wife. The audi-
:ence lasted 20 minutes and was
described as "very cordial."
The pretender will remain ln
mission to quit his job for cer- ay be ^^ bytaPflion-
March 11 tain specified reasons, including ment of three months to one
bad health, retirement because vear.
of old age, or transfer of the
worker's spouse to different lo-
contributlons
personnel.
by their entire
Italy from Genoa on the Italian
liner Vulcanla to return to Lls-
*jn. He ls staying here with re-
Group Meetings
BALBOA TIDES
Wednesday, March It
High Low
4:17 a.sa. It: a.m.
HORIZONTAL
1 Eucharistic
vestment
4 Charlotte
Corday killed
him
9 Wrestling
cushion
12 Driving
command
13 Papal cape
14 Constellation
15 Devour
16 Bridal path
17 Clear
18 Wooden box
used in
saltworks
20 Pronoun
21 The Seven
22 Fruit drink
j 24 Breach
26 Steeple
29Goes -
33 Song birds
34 Viper
35 Exist
36 Winglike part
37 Auricle
39 DyestusT
41 Mosque tower
43 Proficient
44 Steamer (ab.)
45 Theater sign
46Huat
49 John (Gaelic)
51 Rave
SSGrain brittle
56 Nobleman
58 Born
59 Rot by
exposure
M Vigilant
61 Before
2 Anger
VERTICAL
lOld
2 Shakespearean
king
3 Greek letter
4 Extinct bird
5 Get up
6 Headstrong
7 Adduces
I Golf device
9 Dam
10 Operatic solo
11 Small children 30 Demolish
19 Abrade 31 Journey
21 Mineral spring 32 Dispatched
23 Desolate 38 Antennae
25 Become 40 Smell
visible 42 Request
26 Bridge term 45 Noisy
i IffiU
kalMIS '-M IUI A\!\
I iHM Mil;.. ;_- a) J[
J. Zlll.MliC: k i
1*1 1!Z! i-n.
miir-; n\ hi
UP3I3I--1L.J df-ll"!! ir s.
Mi V.- isarjjiS iiss,i.
r.M.H '.vr.ii .: .r_,^
mDadLHUMBUMMI .
28 World trouble 4 Hindu
spot
29 Short barb
27 Hawaiian
precipice
breathing in
sleep
garment
47 Pitcher
48 Grafted (her.)
50 Greek war god
52 Afresh
53 Roman
emperor
54 Year between
12 and 20
5 Sheep's bleat
57 Nights (ab.)
If
4:21 .m.
19:52 m. attend
The Cloverbloom Crochet Club
will meet tomorrow night at 7:30 ,
at the residence of Mrs. Pond,' q,
ln 15th Street Parque Lefevre. ,MR -.
All members are requested to currency unit
i


/
/
ITEDAY, MARCH 11, 15J
TBE PANAMA AMEWCAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILf NEWSPAPER
f AC %rrm
^/Jtlantic *Ji
ocie
t
i
&, 195, (mt*n D.{*flx* Q*l*n 378
TARPON CLUB FISH FRIT BIG EVENT
The biggest event of the weekend en the Gold Coast wu
the annual fish fry sponsored by the Tarpon Club on their
(round* at the Gatun Spillway.
Over 1100 people from all of the Atlantic Side commu-
. nltles, and some from the Pacific Side, enjoyed the dinner
tiren by this "bit-hearted" club.
The board of governors was In charge of the arrange-
ments. Officers of the board are: L. R. Sparks, president;
Kenneth Brassell, vice president, and William Brooks, sec-
retary-treasurer. Board members are: John La Rue, Joe
Corrigan, Bill Grady, M. L. McCullough, Elmer Stern, Lee
Kariger. C. J. Genis, Wendel Cotton, Bob Douglas and Ser-
gesnt Wyman May.
In charge of the cooking were
John L. McDermott, R. T. Ray,
Sergeant Garcia and Corporal
Singletery of the U8AR Carib
School and Corporal Tlder of
Battery D of the 003 AAA Bat-
talion.
Motorboat racing on the
lagoon followed the luncheon.
Mr. and Mrs. Adams
Entertain Visitors
Mr. A. L. Wetterhall and Dr.
Joe Landry of New Orleans ar-
rived Sunday and were the
luncheon guests of Mr. and Mrs.
William E. Adams of Brazos
Heights.
Other guests were Mr. and
Mrs. A. F. Raymond and Mr.
and Mrs. w. B. Middlmas.
Mr. Wetterhall is division ac-
countant for United Fruit, In
charge of the Southern Do-
mestic Division, with head-
quarters in New Orleans.
Luncheon Group at
Hotel El Panama
An Atlantic 8ide group enjoy-
ed luncheon at the Hotel El Pa-
nama yesterday. The ladles who
crossed the Isthmus were: Mrs.
Esther Bullock. Mrs. Eric Fager-
berg and her houseguest. Mrs.
Ann Plttman of New Jersey;
Mrs. George Engelke and Mrs.
Mary Engelke.
Also present from the Pacific
Side was Mrs. Asa Bullock, Jr.
"At Home" Honors Visitor
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Greene
were "At Home" to their friends
last Sunday from 5 to 8 p.m.,
to honor their houseguest, Miss
Mary Ruth Davis of Greens-
borough, North Carolina.
More than 50 of Miss Davis'
friends called to visit with her.
She resided In Cristobal until
1941 when her parents. Mr. and
Mrs. H. C. JJavls, left for the
States. She will spend two weeks
s the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
Greene.
The hostess was assisted by
her mother, Mrs. Robert Neely
and sisters, Miss Mildred Neely
and Mrs. J. R. Smith of Balboa
Heights.
Orange gladioli were used as
a centerpiece on the buffet
table, to blend with the Royal
Doulton china.
i(i '
Mr. and Mrs. Wheeler Move
To Diablo
Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm Wheeler
have moved from Margarita to
Diablo Heights. They are now
residing at quarters 64S3 En-
dicott St.
Mr. Wheeler has transferred
from the Commissary Division
to the Finance Division.
Visitors in Gatun
Mr. and Mrs. Irl Sanders, 8r.
of Gatun had as their weekend
auests. Mr. and Mrs. James
aid well of Panama city.
RebekaU Club Meeting
The Cristobal Rebekah Club
will meet Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
at the home of Mrs. A. G.
Turner, House 601 DeLesseps
Area.
Mrs. P. E. Plhlgren will be co-
hostess with Mrs. Turner.
Mr. Lawrance Leaves
For Venezuela
Mr. Percy Lawrance of Gatun
left by plane Sunday for a
three-months' stay in Venezue-
la.
Visitors Leave for States
Mrs. Russell Weade of Colon
Beach crossed the Isthmus
Monday and spent the evening
at the Hotel Tlvoll with her
parents Mr. and Mrs. c. P. An-
drew and her niece Perrior
Btowitts, who left by plane the
next morning for Miami.
They are en route to their
home in Hilton village. Va af-
ter a visit with the Weades.
Family Supper Party
for Mrs. Engelke
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Engelke
of Margarita had as their din-
ner guests Saturday evening
Mr. and Mrs. George Engelke
land Mrs. Mary Engelke.
The occasion honored Mrs.
Engelke, 8r., or "Grandma" En-
gelke, as she is affectionately
known on the Gold Coast, on
her 80th birthday anniversary-
Junior College Play at C. H. 9.
The Junior College produc-
tion, "The Whole Town's Talk-
ing." v.ill be presented In'the
auditorium of the Cristobal
High School Saturday, March
15. at 8 p.m.
Tickets will be on sale at the
Now you can have belter furniture
at belter prices!
We have ENLARGED our SHOP
with new MODERN EQUIPMENT
to offer lower prices for quality furniture.
door for this comedy production
by Anita Loos, it is being spon-
sored bv the Student Associa-
tion of the high school.
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Win,. 100.000 topi* Moot
Presents
Today, Tuesday. Mar. 11
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:00Panamuslca Story
' Time
4:15Promenade Concert
4:30What's Your Favorite
5:30News
5:35What's Your Favorite
6:00Linda's First Love Cla.
Alfaro, 8. A.
6:8:15Evensmg Salon
6:30Evening Salon
7:00Christian Science Pro-
gram
7:15Musical Interlude
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00News and Commentary
(VOA)
8:15The Jo Stafford Show
(VOA)
8:30Time For Business (VOA)
8:45Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:00Musical Americana
(VOA)
9:30Pride and Prejudice
(BBC)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:16Musical Interlude
10:30 Variety Bandbox (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest.
MidnightSign Off.
Wednesday. Mar. It
:00Sign On
: 00Alarm Clock Club
: 30 Morning Salon
: 15News (VOA>
: 30Morning Varieties
:45Music Makers
: 00News
15Come And Get It
:30As I See It
: 00News
: 06Off the Record
00News
05Off the Record (Contd.)
: 30Meet the Band
: 00 News
05Luncheon Music
.M.
: 30Popular Music
:00Ntws
:16Personality Parade
: 45American Favorites
.00American Journal (VOA)
:15It's Time to Dance
: 30Afternoon Melodies
:45Notes on Jazz
:00All Star Concert Hall
: 15The Little Show
: 30Music for Wednesday
00Music Without Words
: 15French In the Air (VOA)
: 30What's Your Favorite
30News
35What's Your Favorite
(Contd.)
00Linda's First Love Cla.
Alfaro, S.A.
15 Evening Salon
00Over to You (BBC)
30BLUE RIBBON 8PORTS
REVIEW
45Here Comes Louis Jordan
00News and Commentary
(VOA)
18Jam Session (VOA)
30The American Bookshelf
(VOA) Iff
45Commentator's Digest
(VOA
00Shanties and Forebitters
(BBC)
30The Haunting Hour
45Sports and News (VOA)
ooBBC Playhouse
00The Owl's Nest
00Sign Off
HOLLYWOOD. (NBA) Be-
hind the Screen: It's a brave,
bold, swashbuckling Errol Flynn
on the high seas agam in "A-
gainst All Flags," Just 16 years
after he caplured Hollywood s
3>ravest" title in "Captain
lood."
"But you know something,' he
said to me, "I wasn't even brave
16 years ago." ,,
Erroll also debunked the old
Hollywood legend that all of his
costume movies are boxofflce
lilts.
"That," he told me. "Is touch-
tag on an exposed nerve. The
worst movie I ever made was
'The Adventures of Captain Far
bian,' It was a costume epic and
I was never braver. I still cant
understand what happened."
Used car salesman who has
Just sold an old relic to Bud Ab-
bott and Lou Costello In one of
their filmed TV comedies:
"The papers are in the glove
compartment."
Lou: "What papers?"
Salesman: "The citizenship
papers."
Television row is howling a-
bout a blonde glamor doll who
was ordered to turn her charms
on a prospective sponsor at a
cocktail parlor get-together fol-
lowing one of her quiz shows.
For two hours the glamor doll
played footsie with the gent sit-
ting next to her and later beam-
ed to the show's producer:
"I think we're all set. The guy's
mad about me."
"Darling," Whispered the pro-
ducer, "You made a big mistake.
Yon were playing up to the
wrong guy."
Explanation of Symbols
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting Corp
RDFRadlod if fusion Francalse
IN HOLLYWOOD
BY ERSKINE JOHNSON
cheek that an Oscar can ruin a
man's whole Ufe. As he sees Jt:
"To go to the Academy awards
you have to buy a tuxedo. Then
you have to buy a new car. Then
you have to meet a girl with an
evening gown. Then after you
have the tuxedo, the new car
and the girl with an evening
gown, you have to go around
with a whole new circle of
friends. It's very confusing."
Hall Bartlett, who produced
"Navajo." a movie about an
eight-year-old member of the
Navajo tribe who didn't want to
go to school, showed the film
plus a shoot-'em-up western, at
the Indian Reservation School
for Boys at Chinle, Ariz.
When the usual Indian massa-
cre started In the western film,
Bartlett was amazed to hear the
kids veiling for the white men to
win.
Later he asked one little boy
about It. The kid replied:
"Wa're not Indians were
Navajos!''
wMCOf Y ON 10*31
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
It's Movietime TONIGHT!
[Panama Lanal cJneaters
NOETH |t
*AQ3
Q54I
? 71
? J10B
WfST BAST
714 S3
W 103
? KJM ?109*52
*Q8S3 *A542
SOUTH ? KJ1092
AKJ7
? AQ
*K7
Both sides vul.
Hi* West North East
i* Pass 2* Pats
Pass 4 V Pata
/ Pus Pas* Pass
Opening lead/ t
BALBOA
Air-Condltlnn*d
:15 7:S*
Dick POWELL Paula RAYMOND
"THE TALL TARGET".
Wrt A Thuri. HIS KIND Of WOMAN"
DIABLO HTS.
Sill 7:S6
* i
Dane CLARK Cathy O'DONNELL
'NEVER TRUST A GAMBLER"
Wednaday.Mt)on rtctur Cf nt<'._
COCO LI
S:1S A 7:SS
Randolph SCOTT e Phyllla THAXTER
"FORT WORTH" (Technicolor)
Wednqday ADVENTURES f>fmDmi_tVAN?_
GAMBOA
,%
(Wadnaaday)
A Streetcar Named Desire'
GA1UN
tm

Vivien LEIGH O Marlon BRANDO
STREETCAR NAMED DESIRE'
Friday; CLOSE TO MY HEART"
MARGARITA
SIS 7:43
____________
Laura ELLIOTT Jim ARNESS
'TWO LOST WORLDS"
Wedneaday "QPCTATIQN PACIflC
Eye-opening quote from Alan
Ladd:
"'Shane,' which I Just com-
pleted. !. the first good movie
I've made since 'This Oun for
Hire.'"
Lift Up Your Hearts
Will Rogers. Jr., who has ne-
ver acted before. Is a wide-eyed
spectator every morning at the
rushes on "The Story of Will Ro-
gers," In which he plays his fam-
ous Dad. He told me:
"I can't afford the luxury of
supposing that I'm doing all
right. I have to check up on my-
self. It's pretty embarrassing and
I find myself squirming and
thinking 'do I really shake my
head that much? Do I really use
all those funny gestures?'"
Short Takes: Warner Bros,
and MOM are talking a deal that
may land Ava Gardner In "The
Helen Morgan Story." .., Linda
Darnell's brother just took a Job
as a radio announcer in Flint,
Mich.
Bob Hope's set to play a turn-
of- the-century chorus boy in a
big Paramount musical. "Girls
Are Here to Stay."... Andv De-
vine after a skiing expedition:
"I've gotia give It up. I'm get-
ting a cauliflower derriere.'"...
Don't be surprised If MOM's new
production unit turns out a cou-
ple of telefilms.
Gall Russell's bow-out as Oeo.
Raft's leading lady in "Loan
Shark" doesn't mean she's quit-
ting the screen.
"I want to go on with mv ca-
reer." she told me. "It's all out
of kilter, the talk that I'm retir-
ing or haven't been happy with
acting. Acting Is wonderful for
a woman,"
Will she do co-starring stmts
with hubby Guy Madison?
"I'm very proud of the success
he's made In television. 8ure. I'd
like to work with him. but in a
feature picture.
"I'd like to try TV for myself,
too. But first I have to get a
couple of movies under my belt
again."
This Is Hollvwood. Mrs. Jones:
UI producer Leonard Goldstein
Is in the Academy award race be-
cause of his successful movies,
but he's saying with tongue-in-
(A Lenten feature of The Pa-
nama-Amrelcan, prepared by
the Rev. M. A. Cooksen, Epis-
copal Church of Our Saviour,
New Cristobal.)
SPIRITUAL CAPACITY
"If therefore the light that It
in thee be darkness, how great Is
that darkness." Read St. Mat-
thew :1-13.
The light of Jesus Christ as
shone to the world Inclhded two
convictions about human nature.
The first Is that we all have spi-
ritual capacity. Jesus thousht
that this capacity was as native
to us as hunger. His other con-
viction about human nature was
that we all fall far below living
up to that spiritual capacity.
Jesus lived and died to tie peo-
nle uo with God. That Is religion,
and that Is what He was Inter-
ested In doing in the world. He
knew that if we were In touch
with God. we would live as we
should. He never sponsored the
kind of .man-made ,KOOdness
which prides itself on living out
Christian principles, and never
says a word to God of contrition
or thanks. Religion Is living In
touch with God. Jesus found the
religion of His people reduced to
rules and rites. Merely a cold le-
galistic svstem devoid of love and
compassion, with the life gone
out of It.
Jesus saw sin as the barrier
between us and God. between us
and fullness of spiritual life, and
his Gospel began. "Repent." He-
was alwavs wonderfully lenient
with people who sinned In a gust
of passion: but He was amazing-
ly severe towards those who ac-
cepted the low level of sin as be-
ing the best that could be ex-
pected. It must have been the
sight of so much compromised
religion all about Him that made
Him cry out, perhaps with some
definite people in His mind. "If
therefore the light that la In thee
- darkness, how great is that
darkness."
Don't
read this
if you're
rich
You wouldn't be
interested
BUT if you're a wide-awake
businessman concerned with
the advertising and sales pro-
motion of your progressive
business, you'll want to know
that our CLASSIFIED
COLUMNS offer you the fast-
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convenient way to reach cus-
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Every month every week
. every day-THE PANAMA
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WITH 1 FINE SHAY IF
ODO-R0N0
When the Life Master Pairs
Championship was held In New
York, Helen Sobel defended the
title she won last year. As the
name of the tournament indi-
cates, only life masters of the
American Contract Bridge
League are eligible to compete.
Since this is the highest rank-
ing a tournament player can
get, and since it usually takes
several years of top-flight play
to earn the ranking, the life
masters' pair game Is a real dilly
to play In and a Joy to win.
One of Mrs. Sobers recent
hands will Indicate why she is
such a consistent winner. Just
to test your own game, cover
up the East-West cards of to-
day's hand and decide how you
would play the hand at a con-
tract of six hearts.
You get a trump lead, and
you draw two rounds of trumps.
The opponents follow to both
rounds of trumps, so you have
no further trump drawing to
worry about. The big question
la how to limit the loss In the
minor suits to one trick.
If you think the diamond
finesse Is going to work, you
can run the spades to discard
two clubs from the dummy. This
limits the loss In clubs to one
trick and the success of the
diamond finesse will then as-
sure the slam.
If you think the diamond fin-
esse Is going to fall, you can
discard a diamond from the
dummy on one of the spades.
This prevents loss of a dia-
mond trick, but you will then
have to make the right club
play to bring home the slam.
Should you guess In this si-
tuation? If so, how should you
I guess?
Mrs. Sobel decided to have
more than one guess for her
contract. She ran the five
spades, discarding two clubs
from the dummy. She then en-
tered, dummy with a trump to
lead a club towards her hand.
East played a low club, and Mrs.
Sobel put up the king from her
hand. When this held, the slam
was home.
East could have beaten the
slam by putting up his ace of
clubs. That would set up the
king of clubs, which would be
used to discard the losing dia-
mond from dummy.
If West had shown up with
the ace of clubs, Mrs. Sobel
would still be in position to try
the diamond finesse. Hence the
slam would be made if East
had the ace of clubs, or If East
had the king of diamonds. This
was a double chance, much bet-
ter than a single guess.
SOMETHING FOR NOTHING
MILWAUKEE., Ore. draft board clerk. Mary Bell, re-
ported an 18-year-old youth reg-
istered and then handed her a
$1 bill. She explained there was
no charge. "You mean I don't
have to pay?" the youth asked.
"Gosh! You sure have to pay for
everything else."
CRISTOBAL
SIS S:SS
Alr-tonditionad
William HOLDEN Nancy OLSON
"FORCE OF ARMS"
Wednesday Thursday "VALENTINO"
DEMONIC MACHINES
AND STRANGE MEN
FROM ANOTHER PLANET!
THE JL ^
DAYa
THE
EARTH
STOOD
Just Squttzt tbt Botllt...
and a fine, mist-like spaay ret-
ry banishes perspiration and iti
odor. Safeguards roar natural
freshness.
E(ficlM>*. Odorooo Spray effec-
tively checks perspiration
and odor.
Ecntmitl. Hundreds of sprays
in every bottle. Use less
lasts longer.
Safe. Odorooo Spray cannot irri-
tate normal skin. Wall not
rot tactics
V HfUi Pliable plastic bottle
VI sprays perfectlyalways
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IS YOUR
WARNING
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Ood Starting Patricia NEAL Michael RENNIE Hugh MAUL OWN
OPENS
Also Showing at The
CECILIA
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v *
P\GT. EIGHT
tin PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDBPEWDENT DAILT KHWSMPH
VTESDAY, MARCH 11, lMfl
JH 'I" -"------------1------------------------- ___________-_-___.
Bi** Track Meet Set For Olympic Stadium Sunday
STANDING OF THE TEAMS
TEAM
Little Motta'i
Powell's........3
Margarita......2
Police Pals......1
Atlantic Little
League Extends
Many Thanks
We, of the Little League base-
bail, wish to publicly extend our
many thanks to the sponsors,
business firms, organizations and
many individuals both In the Ca-
nal Zone and In the Republic of
Panam who have so generously
contributed financially towards
the success of the Atlantic Lit-
tle League's season of 1952.
We, of Little League baseball,
urgently request the parents and
fans of the Atlantic Little League
to please refrain from any dero-
gatory remarks directed at the
players from the stands. The
main purpose of Little League
baseball, lest we forget, is to
teach our boys "Sportsmanship"
above everything else.
Little League baseball Is def-
initely played for the youngster's
benefit alone, fan Interest is on-
ly a secondary matter. Some-
times we allow our enthusiasm
to run away with us, especially
during the heat of an exciting
Little League game. We must re-
member that a word of encour-
agement goes a long way In help-
ing a youngster, while a deroga-
tory remark hurta the Individual
uttering such remark ahd It also
hurts Little League baseball.
Our Little League officials.
Charlie Leves and Charlie "* {2fC mln^hZr^of
French both pitche rcredltably. {>; ..O^ted many hours o^
Won Lost *ct. Keith Kullg and French starred ^,rHViSent?v to ma^ a success
5 1 .33 at bat for the Powell's while Don *Pt t?tiiBT ^ao,e r2^iH here on
2 .08 Humphrey starred at bat for the '^"Lmn^not favour fanfln-
, Pals.having three hits, one of L^^T'fo? .?urV^gster
Athletes From All Over
Isthmus To Participate
A big track and fieM meet is scheduled to be
held at the Panama Olympic Stadium Sunday
March 16, it was disclosed today. Entries may be
mailed to Francisco Hurtado, president of the Pa-
nama Athletic Commision, or to the Panama Physic-
al Education Department.
Athletes from the Canal Zone, Colon and in-
terior towns of the Republic of Panama have been
especially invited to participate.
There will be events for men and women. The
men will be classified in Class "A" and Class "B"
groups. However, Class "B" athletes may compete
in the Class "A" events.
The program will include the following events
for men: Class "A" 100, 200, 400, 800, 1,500 and
5,000 meters flat races plus 4x100 meters relays,
broad jump, high jump, javelin and discus throw.
Class "B"100, 200 and 400 meters dash.
Women's events50 meter dash, 100 mteter
dash, (4x100) relay, javelin and discus throw..
Little League
;
----------
Robinson, Olson Title Bout
Thursday;BrattonHurtsHand
.206
'JHVC.K CRAWFORD HANDS
MOTTA'S FIRST DEFEAT
Although being heki to a lone and Palumbo.
hit by the combined pitching ef-
forts of Johnnie Marshall and
W?yne Wall the Marearita All-
Stars handed the Little Motta's
their first setback of the season
by the score of 3 to 2 in a halr-
ra'sinz and thrilling game.
Toun? Chuck Crpwford hurl-
eft excellentlv in the
which was a double.
Score by Innings:
Powell's 0 0 10 3 0 15
follce 0 0 0 0 0 4 1 5
rench and Kulig; C. Leves
MOTTA'S DOWN POWELL'S
. 18 TO Z
I The LltUe Motta's went on a
hitting and run scoring spree to
I take a commanding lead for sec-
ond half honors In defeating
clutches their cloaest rivals, the Powell's,
alad became the first pitcher In by the acoj* of 16 to 2.
the league to defeat the Motta's Gary Maloy. started for the
tBB season. Mottas bat was replaced by
Wyne Wall In the top of the
">_rrv Dldhr lined out the only seeOnd Inning. Wall starred on
tart* blow of the game for the the mound striking out eleven j-flth FASR
Stirs, a double to left scoring and issuing but three hits. | A|br(M,
te rest, -
alone. Let us all help them to
keep It. "Little League Baseball, .
a success. Thank you.
AFBL Developing
Into Three-Team
Battle For First
TOP SECRCTSNavy Head Football Coach Eddie Erdelatz.
right, discusses the Notre Dame box-formation with Homer Hobb,
his new line coach. The Middies are junking the T-formation for
the single wing in 1952. Hobbt formerly was grid aiaistant at
Auburn. (NEA)
Firemen Forge Ahead In
Pacific Softball League
PANAMA ARMED FORCE8
BASEBALL LEAGUE
STANDINGS
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
33d Infantry .. .. 8 0 I
564th PA .'.....5 1
3 2
PACIFIC SOFTBALL LEAGUE
TEAM STANDINGS
(Second Half)
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
two runners In thejhlrd Inning. Keith Kullg starred at bat for ^^ ^......j z
Wavne Wall came on in relief for Powell's banging out two hits 45th BattllHW,.... s 2
to* Motta's in the third holding while Tommy McCullough star- BMlk .. .. j |
the Stars hltless and runless the red In the outfield. Coroaal .. t i
rest of the way while striking out Johnnie Marshall and Wayne s Troops .2 4
even. Wayne also had a perfect Wall each had three hits for the -J7JL ... ., g
d.av with the stick, having three winners and Charlie Chase slam- WM AAA .'.-.. j 4
Mts. all singles. Johnnie Mar- med out a homer run over the 'i.-tic Sector ..1 *
Shall doubled and Gary Maloy Little League Park. simal '..'I >
tr: il-ri for the other extra base Score by Innings:
Wows of the game. ; Powell's 0 0 0 10 12
L. Motta'i 6 0 1 4. 0 516
Tommy Cunningham of the Sanders and Kullg; Maloy,
Stars made two beautiful run- Wall and Chase,
king catches to aid in the victory
.33
.833
.660
.666
.660
.466
.333
.331
.333
.333
.266
.166
Firemen's Inaur. .. 3
Pan Liquido .. .. 2
Philippine Rattan. 1
Elka..........
CAA..........0
1.
1.066
.333
.066
.000
for the Stars while Phil Hadarlts
turned In the fielding for the
"otta's.
..Spore by Innings:
Margarita 0 12 0 0 08
t. Motta's 0 0 10 0 12
Crawford and E Cunningham;'
3. Marshall, Wall and Chase.
POWELL'S AND POLICE
PLAT TO TIE
iThe Powell's and Police Pals
MARGARITA DEFEATS
POLICE PAI.S
The Margarita All Stars hung
up their second victory of the
week by coming from behind in
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Special Troops 7, 903d 3.
33d 5, West Bank 3.
Aibrook 9. Atlantic Sector I.
564th 7, 764th i.
370th 6. Signal 3.
Caco Sola 9, Coroaal S.
The second round of the Pan-
tile "last Inn'tagVcoltag'sixTuns ama Armed Forces Baseball Loop
to defeat the Police Pals by the is developing into a three-team
3core of 10 to 6. I race with the 33d Infantry re-
Manager eorge Tully of the'maining out In front after win-
Pals started Eddie Meeks on the nlng their fifth straight game
mound but Eddie had trouble, without a defeat Saturday after-
, with his control and was replac- noon. The latest victim of the in-
ed by Lester Bailey, Bailey ran1 fantrymen was West Bank which
Into trouble in the third and was fell under a 5 to 3 count,
replaced by Barry Davlson. I Tbe 370th EASR and the 504th
After lining a hit Into left field Field, Artillery Battalion stayed
Syed to a tie game 5 to 5. TI* in the fourth Inning the daring! hot oni the heel, of the> Infantry
came from behind In the, base running of the fleet-footed with their fifth victories against
sixth inning to tie up and send B1 Dolan went on to third and,one defeat. The 37OTh defeateo
the game into the extra inning, i then scored on a passed ball to i Signal fi to 3 and the 504th won
The Powell's went ahead in tbeput; the Pals ahead 5 to,4. The over the 764th AAA 7^to 5 It was
ton of the seventh on a walk to Stars then ame to life In the top the fifth straight victory for me
Frreman Burgess, a single by of the fifth to tie.up the game) 504th after dropping their open-
K"ith Kulig and a single by and then go on to take a com- ing contest to the 33d.
Charlie French scoring Burgess, mandrng* lead after doubles *y| Aibrook returned to iU v.ln-
The Police came right back in John Craig and Eddie Cunning-. ning ways of the first round a li-
the lower half and tied It all up ham cleared the bases. er dropping two contests in trie
again on a walk to Bill Dolan, a Chuck Crawford who earlier in'early stages of the econdrouna
double by Don Humphrey and a the past week scored a win! with a 9 to 3
fly to the outfield by Harry Dav- against the strong Motta team
lson scored the fleet-footed Do- came on in relief in the fourth
Ian from third. After the third Inning to get credit for his sec-
out of this Inning umpire Vic ond win of the week. Mel Field,
May called the game dut to Ed Cunningham and John Cralg
Don Bowen's Firemen's Insur-
ance nine edged ahead in the
second half of the Pacific Soft-
ball Loop yesterday when they
walloped Marion Woodruff's
Philippine Rattan team to the
tune of 13 to 2.
This was an usually good game
until the top of the sixth inning, I
at which the time the score was,
3-2 In favor of the Firemen. Bothi
teams had managed to mark up'
only two base hits up until that
time.
In the top of the sixth, with'
Gordon Smith on the mound for,
the Furnlturemen, the Insurance!
boya started a rally which caus-
ed Woodruff to replace Smith
with Howard Engelke on the
mound. When the last out was
called and the dust had cleared'
the Firemen's team had batted
13 men, scored 10 runs on four'
base hits and five free passes. |
Sandv Sevel slammed a four-
haesrer In the sixth with the bags
loaded. Pescod scored a homer in
the third with nobody on.
There were two spectacular
plays on the part of Rattan boys
in the top of the fourth when;
Doc. utzy, covering first base on
a bunt by Bob Dunn, made a dive
with his feet toward float and his1
body falling toward second. In a
horizontal position with his feet
on first and arms outstretched
toward second he managed toi
hang on to the ball for the out.
In tbe same inning. Perry, the
next batter after Dunn, attempt-
ed a sacrifice squeeze to score
Stock from third base. Filo, play-
ing first base for the Furniture-
men, anticipated the buntran
in and after diving for the ball
Just In front of the platethrew
from a prone position to catcher
Nichols who tagged Sotck out at
the plate to defeat the squeeze
play.
The box score:
Firemen's AB R H E
McArthur. lb..... S 2 0 2
Turner, cf...... 3 1 0 0
Pescod, 3b...... 5 2 2 0
Hilzihger, p...... 3 1 0 0
Scheidegg.lf...... 3 2 1 0
Sevel, rf........ 4 2 2 0
Stock, 2b........ 1 1 0 0
Dunn, c......... 3 1 1 1
Perry, as........ 2 1 0 0
Totals..........28 13 8 3
Philippine Rattan AB R II F.
Newhouse, If...... 4 0 1 0
Jones, S.. 3b.. .. .. 3 1 0 0
Cazobon, rf...... 3 0 0 0
Engelke, H., p-cf .. 0 0 0 0
Filo, lb........ 4 0 0 1
Nichols, c........ 0 1 0 0
Woodruff, as...... 2 0 0 1
Jutzv, 2b........ 3 0 1 1
Smith, p*cf...... 2 0 0 1
Dempsey, cf-rf ....3000
Totals..........23 2 2 4
Winning Pitcher was Lew Hil-
zinger. The loser, Oordon Smith.
High Mood Pressure
If Hiih Blood Prtuur* maks
ron dizzy. have pain around
iirart, headaches, ahort breath, In-
llcestlon, palpitation, and swollen
inktea. you ran a;et almost instant
llsf from these dancerous symp-
toms with HTNO Ask your
i hemlat (or HYNOX today and feel
.cars j-onner In a few days.
NEW YORK, March 11 (UP>
The International Boxing Club
is looking for a substitute for
Friday night's bout at Madison
Square Garden.
A hand injury has forced
Johnny Bratton of Chicago to
withdraw from his scheduled 10-
rounder with young Johnny Sax-
tonunbeaten welterweight of
New York.
ivau;.,aiaker Al Weill says he 11|
try to get Mario Trigo of Los An-1
geles or some other good oppo-
nent for Saxton. 8ays Weill, "If
I can't find a good opponent, I'll I
have to match two other men."j
Bratton, who has suffered
three broken Jaws and several
hand Injuries during his career,
hurt the little knuckle of his left
hand Sunday while training at
Fleasegl, New Jersey. The former
NBA welterweight champion has
been ordered to report to New
York Commission physicians to->
day. He plans to return to hla
training camp after the exam-
inationhoping to be able to
fight by March 28.
Meanwhile, Middleweight
Champion Sugar Ray Robin-
son till is scheduled to defend
his crown against Carl Olson
at San Franciaco on Thursday
night. The bout with Olson al-
ready, has been postponed three
times. L
For Robinson, It will be his
first fight since he regained hisj
title from England's Randy Tur-
pln last September. Robinson is
a heavy favorite to beat Olson. I
He Is so confident that he has
accepted title defenses against
ex-cnamplon Rocky Gratiano in
April and Paddy Young in May.
Another champion m action
this week is Lightweight King;
Jimmy Carter. Carter meets Lu-
ther Rawllngs In a ten-round
non-title bout Wednesday night
at Chicago.
Santa Cruz Sports
Invitations have been Issued
for a Junior Track Meet to be
held Saturday, March 22 at the
8anta Cruz Playground. At this
meet It Is expected that runners
of the various schools who did
not get a chance to compete Fri-
day, March 7, when the Inter-
Scholastic Meet was held at Mt.
Hope Stadium will be seen In
action.
At present no entries have
been received, but, for the San-
ta Cruz squad it is expected that
Joyce Chambers, Jenneth Mc-
Farlane, Violet Reld, Carmen
Welsh, Meta Bellamy, Margaret
Welsh and Sara Ramsey will rep-
resent tbe girls while Delano
Samuels, Charles Jarvls, Bertram
Ramsey, Alphonso Peterkln and
Philip Malcolm, Jr., will repre-
sent the boys.
SOFTBALLThe Women
Softball League that was sus-
sueoended for a short while will
resjme action on Monday, Wed-
nesday and Fridays. League
standings at present a*re as fol-
lows:
TEAM Wan Lost Pet.
David.........2 1 .667
Darln........3 1 .667
Oc ..........1 2 .333
Cocl.........1 2 .333.
BASEBALLIntramural Base--'
ball League will continue now
that the holiday season has past I
The boys are still awaiting their j
fielders' gloves, Mom and Dad
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
(First Half Standings)
TEAM Wan Lost
Police............ 7
Sears............
Lincoln Life........ 6
AFGE 14.......... 5
Elks 1414.......... 5
Firemen.......... 2
. (Second Half Standings)
TEAM Won Lost
Elks 1414.......... 4 0
Sears............ 2 1,
AFGE 14.......... 2 V
Lincoln Life........ l 1
Firemen.......... 1 3
Police....... .. .. 4
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Elks 13, Firemen 9.
TODAY'S GAME
AFGE vs. Lincoln Life.
The Elks won a 13 to 9 decision
from the Firemen yesterday at!
Pacific Little League Park and,
ran their string of victories in;
the second half to four straight1
without a defeat. Lewis was the1
starting and winning pitcher for
the lodge brothers. Randel start-
ed for the Smokies, and was re-
lieved by Chase in the third,' fol-
lowed by Webb In the fourth.
It was a real field day for the
Elks as they pounced on three
Smokle hurfers for a total of 13
hits. This game saw every lodge
brother but Terry Corrigan cross-
ing the plate at least once, and
at that, Terry got aa far as third.
With the score 13 to 4 going in-
to the bottom of the sixth, the
Elks figured their victory was in
the bag. Here, the Smokies put
on a spirited rally and tallied
five runs on four hits and three
walks before the final out, prov-
ing the old baseball adage, "A
game is never over until the fin-
al out is made."
Webb had a perfect day at bat
with three for three. Don Ryter
and pint-sized McNall larruped
three out of four. Billy Hele, Bil-
ly Halvosa, Terry Corrigan and
Layne Thompson each had two
blngles.
Don Ryter continued to make
some sparkling plays at short.
This boy covers the territory the
wa yit should be covered and la
a fine competitor to watch on the
field.
Today AFGE meet Lincoln Life.
Probable starters are Billy Cas-
tleman and Gussle Durham.
The box score:
Elks AB R H PO A
Hele, rf...... 5 2 2 J) 0
Lovelady, lb.. .. 4 2 1 8 0
Halvosa. cf .. .. 4 2 2 0 0
Ryter, as...... 4 1 I 3 4
DesLondes, 2b .. 2 2 0 3 0
Corrigan, T., 3b.. 4 0 2 0 0
Trimble, c..... 4 117 3
Lewis, p...... 3 1 0 1 1
Thompson, If. .. 3 2 3 0 0
Totals........33 18 13 18 ~8
Firemen AB R H PO A
Wallace, lf-3b .. 110 0 1
McNall, 2b .... 4 1 3 3 3
Schneider, ss-lb. 4 118 1
Linfors, 3b-ss. .. 3 10 0 2
Klntner, cf .. .. 2 1 0 10
Schoch, C...... 3 1 1 7 0
Webb, lb-p .... 3 1 3 13
Fundakowski, If. 2 1 0 0 0
Chase, p-rf .... 11 0 0 0 0
Terry, rf...... 3 1 1 10
Randel, p...... 0 0 0 0 0
Totals........2jl"8~0
Score By Innings -
Elks 14 18 2 0 4 013 13 4
Firemen 0003169 0 7
Winning PitcherLewis (3-1).
Losing PitcherRandel (1-5).
Struckout byLewis 7, Randel 3,
Chase 2. Webb 1. Base on Balls
offLewis 6, Randel 1, Webb 2.
Hits and Runs offRandel 7 and
7 in 2 innings; Chase 2 and 2 In
1; Webb 4 and 4 in 3. Two Bass
HitsHele, Ryter. Doubleplay
Ryter, Lovelady. Left on Bases
Firemen 3, Elks 7. UmpiresLuz-
er and Potter. ScorerRellly.
Time of Oame1:40.
Dickson Should Have Won 30
With Catcher's Five Fingers
BY HARRY GRAY80N
NEA Sports Editor
TEAM
June Bugs ..
Bumble Bees
Spiders.. ..
wasp.....
Won Lost Pet.1
..2 0 l.OOO
...1....1....500.
,. 0 1 .oooj
,. 0 1 .000
I_________
darkness.
Jackie Burke, Jr.
Cops 4th Straight
Winter Tournament
Y UNITED PRESS
starred at bat for the winners,
while uon Humphrey. Eddie Pa-
bn and Davison starred for the
Fais.
Score by Innings:
Margarita 3 8 0 1 810
Police Pals 0 113 18
Dldier, Crawford and E. Cun- _
ningham; Meeks. Bailey, Davi- 804th at West Bank,
son and Palumbo.
win over Atlantic
Sector to move Into a tie for
fourth place wita Coco Solo. 9
to 8 winner over Corozal and the
45th Bn. .
In the other game played Sat-
urday. Special Troops pounded
out a 1 to 3 victory over the 903d
Wednesday* schedule calls for
Special Troops at Coco Solo,
764th at 45th, 370th EASR at 33d
Infantry, Coroaal at Aibrook,
Signal at Atlantic Sector, i
The Atlantic Little League will
hold a meeting this Friday, Mar.
The golfing wbrld Is balling. 14. at the Margarita Clubhouse
the arrival of one of its bright-, meeting toatart promptly at 7:00
mt tari |pjn. All sponsors, offtclaW, man-
1 aging personnel, parents and
Twenty-nlne-vear-old Jackie friends of the Little League are
Burke, Jr., of Houston, Tex., has invited to attend,
turned the winter tournament
Tondelayo Wins
Taboga To Balboa
Sail Yacht Race
Army Sports
PTNAL 1ST BATTALION
SOFTBALL STANDING!
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
DCampany.. ....
He. Compaay .... J
C Cesnpany......
B Campan.r......
Haig
Scotch Whisky
FORT KOBBo. C-Z--Company
A captured tbe 1st Battalion
softoall championship of the 33d
n n'ry Regiment with a 14-13
eyelash victory over B Company
o.i me final day of league play.
Thursday. March 8. Runner-up D
trail into a personal glory road.
Burke, long touted as one of the
most promising post-war duf-
fers, won his fourth straight
tournament Sunday when he
emptured the St. Petersburg. Fia..
Open.
The Balboa Yacht Club held
Burke had the stamp of great- *n outing at Taboga Saturday
ties* on him as he scored a six- and Sunday and 89 members and
under par 86, setting a tourney guests took part.
(cord of 266 for 72 holes. He A "Treasure Hunt" held Sat-, Company lost Its chance for a tie
on the event by eight strokes mday afternoon was the high-' when it suffered a 8-4 upset by
frer Al Bessellnk of Chicago. 'l-M of the week end. Mrs. Bet- Headquarters Company, also on
ty Forgeson off of the Skipjack-, the decisive final day's play.
Burke didn't need the record found the treasure. Steak, grill- By its one-game victory in tbe
ft) Win. having entered the final ed cer an open fire was served 1st Battalion league. Company A
ttuiid with a six-stroke lead. ever, explains Burke. "I've dancing was furnished. champs as possibilities for the
Hh jilayinx and putting e'l. a race for all sailing boats, softball crown of Fort Kobbe's
Mrv play it saf-? I went out from Taboga to Balboa, conclud- 33d Infantry, and a chance to
freak tbe record." ed th; outing Sunday afternoon..represent the 33d in the U8AR-
'Walter Pearson .aboard "Tonde- CARIB softball tournament.
Biir'f.-next eflorts will be the layo'' won the race. William Other resulta last week were:
^^Bl Open and Palm Beach Ciar)-, aboard the "Kelpie" was D Company over C. 8-4. March i
^>> and then the Masters second and 'Star Dust" owned by 3: and Headquarters defeated C
^iwti. Ga. i WiUiam Wyler was third. Company, 9-8, Marcb .
No finer Whisky
t
goes into any
bottle
^H-ueaCa*
JAB
SAN BERNARDINO, California,!
March 11 (NEA)-CIyde McCul-|
lough calls the Pirates' Murryi
Monroe Dickson the best pitcher
in baseballperiod.
"Dickson should have won 30 >
games Instead of 20 last season,"!
says the burly man who caught
him.
"He lost seven by one run.
"This with a seventh-place
club giving the other side four
outs day and night.
"I give Dickson all five fin-
gers," explains McCullough, ex-
tending his enormous right duke
and spreading them. "He throws
the fast ball, curve, slider, knuck-
ler and change, and gets a piece
of the plate with all of them.
"There never was a star pitch-
er more willing to give everything
he has to his club.
"Bill Meyer hated to use Dick-
son as a relief pitcher, but there
were times when he bad to.
"And every time he looked
down the dugout for a fireman
he saw Murrv reaching for his
glove. Murry is a little iron man
at five feet 10M and 160 pounds.
He is no springer, has been
around a long time, but Is better
than ever."
McCullough Is amused by his,
annual spring situation. The
hustler from Portsmouth, Va., has
never been regarded as a first-
stringer since he first came up
to the Cubs In 1941. From Hart-
nett, O'Dea, Al Todd and Mancu-
so on, someone always has been
rated ahead of him, yet onlyl
once has he failed to catch the
bulk of the games.
Now they're saying that a new'
Joe Garaglola is likely to keep
him out of there a good share of,
the time, especially against right-'
hand pitchers.
Clyde McCullough had his fin-
est season in 1951, when his .297
batting average In 92 games was
topped by only one major league
catcher, Roy Carapanella,
BELL THE UNHERALDED
PHENOM
Pittsburgh players say Gus Bell
is the most under-publicized
youngster in the majors. ..They
contend he does everything as
well as the Yankees' Mickey
Mantle, except maybe run quite
aa fast...Branch Rickey says
that it Mantle's knee stands up,
he stands a great chance of mak-
ing people forget players who are!
in the Hall-of-Fame...A yean
ago Dom DIMaggio said he never
saw a rookie come up who could
do as many things as outfielder,
Jim Piersafl, who batted .348 for
Birmingham last trip... The,
Holy Cross lad Is called "the man
of a few thousand words" for his
loquaciousness, but does a lot of
speech-making with his bat and
glove, too...Skinny Brown, a
right-handed pitching freshman,
had the kind of a season with
Seattle last year that made the
White Sox change their minds.
...He was a shortstop at tbe
University of North Carolina.
RECRUITS WELL SEASONED
NOW
Major league recruits get older
and older...Pitcher Marv Grls-
som of the White Sox is 34 and
the outfit's new third baseman,
Hctor Rodrigues, confesses to 31.
The Browns' Jim Rivera Is 30...
Rodriguez played eight years in
tbe Cuban League, performed in
Mexico and Venezuela and once
served the New York Cubans...
Wisconsin's Red Wilson, who may
hang on as a White Sox catcher,
was voted the Big Ten's most
valuable football player in 1949.
.. .Red Fahr, getting a. second
trial with the Indians, started in
professional ball in 1947 with
Vernon, Tex., largely through ac-
cident and a road map...After
attending Dodger and Cardinal
tryout camps without luck, young
Fahr learned that the Longhom
League was starting In Texas, got
the map and made his way to
Vernon, landing a job and win-
ning 37 games In two seasons...
The White Sox could field by far
the fastest outfield In baseball
by placing Don Nicholas, up from
Mobile and on the small side, on
the right field side of Jim Bus-
by, with Minnie Mloso on the
other... The South Siders again
will be the Go-Go Boys.
HRCULES LUGGAGE MFG.
Show Room28 J. F. dt la Oaaa.
Tel. 2-1089



TULSDAY, MARCH 11, 1951
"
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT OAII.V NEWSPAPER
Ti ~ iTTif ft
Pacific Twilight League Second Half Race Waxes Hotte
UNLUCKY 13Ralph Branca's flrat move after reporting to
Brooklyn Vero Beach, Fla. 'Spring training bate wu to chuck hii
old number 13 into the ash can. After what the Giant' Bobby
Thomson did to him in last season's final National League play-off
game, the big Dodger right-hander has good reason to be super-
stitious. (NBA)
by
JOE WILLIAMS
HOLLYWOOD, Fla.Any time a New York race track puts
In a new pot of geraniums In the paddock sector it is a major
lmpiovement. This is on the flippant side and may require am-
plification. There Is a war, or rather a police action In Korea,
hence there are restrictions on building materials.
But down here and elsewhere in the country they seem to
be able to throw up a million dollar track over night. Like
modernized Oulfstream which opened last Tuesday. This Is the
nearest thing I've seen to glossy Santa Anita. They even make
escalators from first to second low levels In the clubhouse.
These mechanically pnerated stairways not only enable the
suckeis to get to betting booths -In ecord time but encourage
tne elderly addicts to give battle to the machines on a more
even basis. You can aee, too, where they appeal to horse play-
ers with weak tickers. No source of revenue is Ignored.
"We've merely tried to make the place as pleasant and con-
venient for our patrons as possible," explains Mr. James Donn,
president of Greater Miami's youngest and third track.
There can be no cuestin that the local florist, who came
Into racing In 44 when he took over a ghost track abandoned
to creditors and overrun with weeds. Is entitled to a "t" for try-
ing His new plant is strictly top drawer and in some respects
more desirable and equally as attractive as Hlaleah.
Of unusual Interest are the cantilever stands, an Innovation
in American racing. There are no supporting poles to obstruct
the view. The new clubhouse is a three-story show place pret-
tied up with ceiling high murals and racing exhibits and is, said
to have cost more than a million. ,It Is composed of steel, bricks
and other conventional durables.
Speaking of Monopolies
The roving sports columnist asks himself how,can they build
such things down here when the racing people in New York
can't. Or protest they* can't. You get a variety of explanations.
A popular one is accompanied with a significant shrug. "This
Is Florida." the Inference being that if you have the right con-
nections you ctn get away with anything. Another is that the
modernization Drogram has been In the hopper for several years,
or before present restrictions were imposed. This one leaves you
reeling. Steel Is steel isn't it and why should the time factor
mak a difference?
There is competition among track operators here whereas
New York racing is a closed monopoly which operates as one
big. /at happy family. The New York tracks have never run out
of ei cuses for failure to modernize and enlarge their horse and
buggy gambling yards. They can't miss getting the business, so
whv spend any money on Improvements? They have the only
wheel in town. That's the real explanation.
The Wicks Committee which Just finished looking into New
York racing has recommended that the three bush tracks, Em-
pire City (this Is actually a franchise, not a track), Jamaica
and Aqueduct, net together, build a large, new plant and oper-
ate co-operatively. This Is old hat. The suggestion has been
often made In the press and in the days when steel was as
easv to get as bad tips.
But the operators weren't interested. They were doing all
right. The suckers had no where else to go. Why should the
operators spend money? The only time competition ever threat-
ened was when plans were considered to build a track in the
Jersey flats 15 minutes from Times Square. These never mate-
rialtred. It Isn't likely that anything will come of the commit-
tee's recommendation. Don't those fellows know there's a war
on, or a police action?
New Off-Course Bet Bill
The committee also recommends study and consideration of
off-course betting for New York, taking many of the words right
out of this column, which has often wondered why it's legal to
bet on one side of the fence and illegal to bet on the other.
This Is at least a step in the right direction. Admittedly, this
Is a highly controversial issue, opposed by many thoughtful,
weli-meanlng people. A thorough examination of the subject
can be enlightening, possibly persuasive.
A bill to legislate off-course betting under state supervision
has been drawn up down here and will be presented at the next
Leg'tlature. It Is unique in that It calls for the tracks them-
selves to maintain the away-from-the-track booths and that the
nw is to apply only to the Florida racing season. There would
b* no legalized book making at other times. The sponsor feels
his Dili would do away with the annual seasonal bookie scandals
and help to keep the law honest. There la no optimism that it
will pass despite the fact the tracks are opposed. They are
afraid the play might get too big and the reformers, now dor-
mant, would start to scream. They want to continue getting
the sucker on their own home grounds, stripping him in private.
Oulfstream got off to a record start In attendance (21.591)
and* play ($1,503,013 continuing the golden trend which saw
Trooleal up an incredible 38 per cent and Hiaieah increasing Its
previous betting high 14 per cent. Racing's horse papers ascribe
this to a "growing enthusiasm for the sport." Actually, it re-
flects the hesitancy of bookies to inlvte federal prosecution
under the new stamp act which, surprisingly, has been validat-
ed by a Supreme Court ruling. Competent legal advice was to
the. contrary.
Oulfstream offers an aquatic show between races, water
ssiers and sail boats in an infield lake which is spacious enough
to launch a giant size flattop. The management has provided
eve-ythlng but a jumping off bridge for busted favorite playera.
Obviously, Mr. Donn has no concern for the defunct bettor. His
comforts and conveniences are only for the live ones. His mot-
to ems to be: "Keep them happy while they are going broke.
It's a bit different in New York where the touching slogan Is
"the hell with em."
Two Teams
Deadlocked
For First
PACIFIC TWILIGHT BASEBALL
LEAGUE
(Straight Season Standings)
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Gibraltar Life. .. 18 5 .708
Balboa Brewers. ..11 6 .647:
Balboa Hi School.. 5 10 .333
Panam Merchants 4 18 .850
(Second Half Standings)
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Balboa Brewers. ..5 3 .685
Gibraltar Life.. .. 3 .685
Balboa HI School.. I S .500
Panam Merchants 1 5 .167,
Big Family Keeps Ex-Dodger Star
Dolph Camllll Down On The Farm
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Gibraltar Life Insurance t, Bal-
boa Brewers 4.
TOMORROW'S GAME
(At Balboa Stadium4:45 p.m.)
Balboa High School (Swaim 1-8)
vs. Panam 'Merchants (Med-
Inger 1-5).
It looks like first half history
was about to repeat itself In the
Pacific Twilight Loop. During
the early part of the first half
the Balboa Brewers were leading
the pack and suddenly the
strong Gibraltar Life Insurance
team caught up with them and
passed them. Now both teams are the toree-base" hit was to'a- greatextent Tost* track~of~ when pop-
deadlocked for first place in the
second half standings as the Gi-
braltar Life Insurancemen, be-
hind the clutch pitching of Jack
Love and timely hitting, squeez-
ed out a 5-4 victory.
Triple, Mark Of Good Batter,
Games Most Depreciated Hit
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor
OS ANOELE8, March 11 (NBA)The value and beauty of
three-base hit was to a great extent lost track of when pop-
fly guys, as Rogers Hornsby calls them, started swatting home
runs.
The three-bagger became the most depreciated hit.
Yet it is the mark of the good batter.
As Harry A. Williams points out, the triple combines power,
During the game, in which the speed and accurate aim, while the home run Is purely brute force,
players of each team rode one, Even wltn tne iively ball, the bulk of the circuit clouts are
S? ;Bt .52P kv^ef-'0' the Chinese variety, especially in Brooklyn and at the Polo
nlng in which the Balboa Brew-
era scored three unearned runs
on one Hit, the Insurance nine
"In the average park," stresses Williams, the old Los Angeles
baseball author who became president and Is now secretary of
^rr.Tl^^ihi'VrZTiran! th* Paclflc Coa8t 1**W. "there are only one or two spots to
ie which a three-bagger may be hit, this being governed by ~
archltectural angles."
the
The difficulty In manufacturing triples Is brought out by
to score twice on two hits and
two Brewers miscues.
The Insurancemen forged
theafdifth3aT th^v Pushed hacrMs lr number and the caliber of swatter swatting them.
wo moVe marte? bufthe B^1 Major liuer. hit nearly three times as many homers as
er hoiinreri hark ond tipri it tin three-base hits last season 1024 to 367 in the National, 839 to
r in Vhp sixth V.m,PP7i 3 In the American. The Pacific Coast League's output of homers
In its long season was more than three times the number of
triples 990 to 308. Only eight major leaguers attained double
pla
ay.
winn?nBI'ru,nB|icr^nin "the hot- titan, with Minnie Mohoso "of the White Sox showing the way
torn naff of the sixth as on De- >ith 14. The others were Nellie Fox and Ray Coleman of the
J7ii i*,? nff with a trinlP to Chicago Americans and the National Leaguers, Muslal, Bell, Irvin,
' Jethroe and Baumholtz. With all hi* artistry with a a bat anil
right center and scored when
Love laid down a bunt.
The dark horse of the second
half race is the Balboa High ag-
gregation. They have a slim
chance to tie for first place in
the current race. The High
School still has three game sleft
while the Brewers and the In-
surancemen have only one game.
Should the High School team
lick. Jackie Robinson was held to seven triples playing 77 games
in bandbox Ebbets Field, where the ball is retrieved quicker than
you can pronounce his name.
THE TRIPLE IS THERE FOR ALL TO SEE
Home runs make turnstiles spin, which was the reason for
the jackrabbit, but the triple offers the more-sustained thrill.
As Williams says, the homer in fleeting seconds is in the
stands or over the wall. But the triple is something the customers
lose "tomorrow" against"the Pan- enjoy all the way from the plate to third base. The player round-
am Merchants, then the second ing the bases, the fielding of the ball and the relay are all in
half race will be decided in Sun-,plain sight.
day's doubleheader.
The box score:
Brewers AB
Cox, SS.....8
Scott, 3b. 1
Neckar, c 8
Gibson, p 8
Carlin, lb ... 2
Herring, cf. 3
L'rrlnaga. lf-2b 2
Ang'rmuller, 2b 2
Frazer, If ... 1
Clayton, rf. 8
HPO
Williams recalls that striving for three-base knocks with all
I their value, wrecked an American League club. And it was a pret-
E ty nifty outfit, for the Cleveland entry of 1911 had Joe Jackson
0 batting .408 and possessed another fair country hitter named Nn-
4 poleon LaJ ole.
0
0.1 "In August the club began to climb, reached third place, when
0 things suddently started going haywire," recollects Williams.
01 "Oeorfe Stovall was puzzled why so many were getting thrown
0 out at third.
Totals.....23 4 4 18 6 4
Gibraltar AB R HPO A
Presho, 2b ... 8 1 1 3 3
Conover, lb 3 0 0 10 0
Jones, cf. ... 3 0 0 0 0
Dedeaux, as ..32123
Love, p.....3 0 1 0 3
Sullivan, c 3 0 0 6 3
Kelleher, If 3 1 0 0 0
De la Mater, 3b 2 0 1 0 1
Muller, rf 2 1 0 0 0
"They were trying to stretch doubles and even Jong singles
into triples.
NOT EVEN WITH SEVEN-LEAGUE BOOTS
Totals.....24 5 4 21 12 1
Score By Innings
Brewers 3 0 0 0 0 1 04
Gibraltar Life 0 2 0 0 2 1 x6
Runs Batted InCarlin 2, Con-1
over, Love, De la Mater. Earned
RunsOibraltar 1. Left on Bases
Brewers 2, Gibraltar 2. Three
Base HitDedeaux. Sacrifice
HitsCarlin, Larrlnaga, Love.
Stolen BasesNeckar 2, Presho,
Love. Passed BallsNeckar 2,
8ullivan 2. Wild PitchLove.
Struckout byGibson 6. Love 7.
Base on Balls OffLove 2. Los-
ing PitcherGibson (6-1). Win-
ning PitcherLove (6-1). Dou-
bleplayDedeaux, Conover. Um-
piresRoberts and Majors. Time
of Game1:22.
"It seems that u shoe tycoon, unknown to Manstger Stovall,
offered to give a pair of $10 shoes, a lot of sandal in those days,
O.to every player reaching third base.
0
0 "Result, team work on the offense went on the rocks.
1 "Nearly every player endeavored to emulate Charley Pad-
0 dock. Attempts to purloin third base achieved epidemic propor-
0 tions."
0
The moral, as Harry A. Williams concludes, is that any shoe
merchant who offers brogans to every player reaching third base
should first provide them with seven-league boots.
But even players with seven-league boots wouldn't get a
three-base hit when the ball went out of sight or was held with-
in comparative easy reach by the dimensions of the park, or lack
of them.
Now Many Wt ar
FALSE TEETH
With More Comfort
rASTKXTH. a pleaaant alkaHiM (non-
acid I powtr, hold false t*tn mor*
firmly To wt and tafk In mor comfort.
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line Ctaeka pi* odor" (dantur
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atora
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Colon R P
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HOME DELIVERY
i font aay a fast workout with the
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Gives your hair that CLEAR-GROOMED LOOK.
By JACK LAVCK
NBA Staff Corrttpondent
Nation-Wide Bookie
Race Wire To Close
Business Tomorrow
CLEVELAND, March 11 (UP)
The Continental Press Serv-
ice, a nation-wide bookie race
wire founded here in 1939 and
under fire in recent years by
crime investigators, announced
yesterday it is going out of bus-
iness Wednesday.
Joseph I.eblt, chief auditor of
the service, announced the
death of Continental, called a
$5,900,000.000 book making
business by a Senate Inter-
state Commerce Committee
two years ago.
"I have been directed by the
owner of Continental," Leblt
said, "to announce that, doe to
conditions affecting racing
publications throughout the
country, the Continental Press
Service will be discontinued
and the organitatlon dissolved
at the close of business en
'March 12 (Wednesday)."

Grapefruit League
Yesterday's Scores
AT ST. PETERSBURG
Boston (A) 200 020 0004 10 0
N. York (A) 100 301 02x717 2
Oumpert, Kemmerer (4TTWlght
(6), Kinder (8) arid White, Ntar-
hos; Gorman, Schaeffer (4), K-
zava (0) and, Bern. <
BRADENTON
St. Louis (N) 000 230 1028 11 1
Boston (N) 000 300 2005 10 1
Staley, Habenicht (4), Coffman
(4), Chambers (7) and Sarni;
Bickford, Chipman (5) and
Parks.
AT CLEARWATER
Cincl. (N) 000 00316010 11 1
Phlla. (N) 020 000 002 4 8 1
Hlller, Byerly (5), Smith (9)
and Rossi; Roberta, Thompson
(4), Johnson (7). Konstanty (8)
and Burgess, Wilber (7).
AT LAKELAND
Wash. (A) 400 000 0004 S 0
Detroit (A) 000 000 0011 6 1
Haynes, Moreno (5), Ferrtck
(7) and Kluttz; Yaylian, Narlowe
(4), Raeft (7). Punk () and
House.
AT BURBANK, CAL.
St. Louis (A) vs. Los Angeles
(PCL) canceled, rain.
SANTA ROSA, Calif. March
(NEA) It's nothing like hold-
ing down first bsse for the
Brooklyn Dodgers, c ? when
you have seven youngsters to
feed there's nothing like own-
ing a farm.
That's what Dolph Camllll is
doing these days.
The raw-boned, good-looking
former San Francisco man, you
know, was one of the great-
est of first basemen, played for
San Francisco and Oakland of
the Pacific Coast League, then I
the Dodgers and Phillies of the
National wheel.
He wound up his big league
career with the Red Sox on
the American League side in
1946.
Right now, Dolph Is busy
helping his 15-year-old son,
Douglas, a future farmer of
America, fit out some milking
shorthorn cattle for the Grand
National Junior Livestock Ex-
position, lated for San Fran-
cisco's Cow Palace, April 5-10.
Young Doug, a Santa Rosa
High School student, is one of
five boys and two girls that
Dolph Is bringing up on his
Sonoma County farm.
They all take to the rural life,
but the boys have baseball in
mind.
The oldest, Richard, 19, is at-
tending Santa Clara on a base-
ball scholarship. He is a varsity
pitcher.
Dolph started his baseball car-
eer with San Francisco In 1926,
played two seasons. After stints
with Salt Lake City and Sacra-
mento, the Chicago Cubs
bought him in 1933.
Camllll waa with the Phillies
from 1934 to "38, then the Dodg-
ers until 1943.
He managed Oakland the next
year, played with the Boston
Americans in 1945.
You couldn't keep Dolph down
DOWN ON THE FARM
Dolph Camllll is as much at
home raising cattle on his Cal-
ifornia ranch as he was playing
.first base for Brooklyn. (NBA)
on the farm completely after he
called it quits. In 1948, he an-
swered an SOS from Spokane of
the Western Irfterantlonal
League midway through the
race, managed the Indians from
sixth place to the pennant.
Sacramento had him around
in 1949.
When the rarjsh gets in a po-
sition where it can manage it-
self. Dolph Camllll will once
more think about managing a
ball club.
TODAY'S GAMES
New York (A) vs. Boston (A)
at Sarasota.
St. Louis (A) vs. Chicago (A)
at Burbank, Calif.
Cleveland (A) vs. New York
(A) at Phoenix. Arts,
Cincinnati (N) vs. Philadelphia
(N) at Tampa.
Pittsburgh (N) vs. San Diego
(PCL) at San Diego (Night).
St. Louis (N) vs. Boston (N)
at St. Petersburg.
Pittsburgh (N) "B" vs. Seattle
(PCL) at Palm Springs, Calif.
LOOK YOUR
BEST
use__
Vaseline
T*OI MAR
HAIR
TONIC
VaSXirifX baWi
Oml nut Mi ftiiaCC-e.
MAKES A, POINTTom Foley, St. Mary's colorful basketball
coach, gesticulate* and grits his teeth during a tenae moment of an
independent college tournament game at San Francisco's huge Cow
Palace. The Gaels, evidently moved bytheir mentor's spirited facial
expressions, went on to trip San Jose State, 59-55. (NBA)
-45 IT SHOULD B!
Zu MAXWELL HOUSE TEA


PANAMA TRACK, FIELD MEET SUNDAY
Drivers Promise
To Shoot Spook
Of Highway 40
SPRINGFIELD, O., March 11
(UP)Angry truck drivers vowed
today that they will shoot on
ight "the spook* which has been
tormenting them in an auto
along U.S. Route 40 for the past
several weeks.
"This has gone about far en-
ough," one driver said.
None o the pistol-packing
drivers would be quoted by name
about their plans to open fire on
the "Phantom of 40." But wher-
ever truck drivers gathered talk
of a showdown was heard.
Object of their wrath is a per-
son officers believe has a strange
sense of humor or is mentally
unbalanced.
They see it at nighta
greenish skeleton glowing in
the glare of their headlights
when the oncoming motorist
cuts off his lights.
Meanwhile, authorities threw a
cloak of secrecy around their In-
vestigations as two Indianapolis
drivers reported seeing the night
prowler this morning.
In Columbus, half a dozen
truckers waiting to go on a night
run over the route said they
would "force it off the road.'
"Whatever It is had better
not argue with me when I have
* trailer-track and it only has
passenger car," one of them
aid.
Officers believe that the per-
son tormenting the truckers will
not annoy passenger cars be-
cause they could successfully
pursue it In a showdown.
ILT NEWSPAPER
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country U $afe** Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, MARCH 11, 1951
FIVE CENTS
Washington Matches Mosco w
In Ban On Roving Diplomats
WASHINGTON, March 11 (UP)
The United States imposed
strict travel curbs on Russian of-
ficials in Washington and New
York last night in one of this
country's sharpest diplomatic
counter-moves in the cold war
with the Soviet Union.
Britain, France and the Neth-
erlands immediately followed
suit and Italy will announce
similar steps today.
The French action put Gen.
Dwlght D. Elsenhower's supreme
European headquarters out of
bounds for the Russians.
Several other allies are expect-
ed to act soon.
The U.S. SUte Department
notified the Soviet Embassy
that in reprisal for similar ac-
tion by Moscow, all Russian di-
plomats and Tass News Agen-
cy representatives and their
families here will be forbidden
to travel more than 25 miles
from the capital without spe- |
cial permit.
A 25-mlle limit also was ap-
plied to the nine members of the |
Soviet Amtorg Trading Corp., in
New York.
Russian diplomats and news-
men at the United Nations are
exempt because their entry per-
mits restrict them to the imme-
diate U.N. area.
A State Department spokes-
man said failure to obey the
order will be punished by ex-
pulsion from the United States.
The British orders restricts
Russian, Romanian and Bulgar-
ian diplomats to 25 miles from
Hyde Park Corner In the center
of London without special per-
mission obtained 48 hours in ad-
vance.
The Bulgarian minister or
charge d'affaires was exempted
because no restrictions are plac-
ed on the British minister in So-
fia.
Britain restricted Hungarian
diplomats to within 18 miles of
Hyde Park Corner In February.
The French restrictions limit
Russian travel to about 45 miles
from Paris, putting Elsenhower's
headquarters out of bounds.
The Italian order will restrict
travel to a 20 mile radius and
will cover Bulgaria, Romania
and Hungary as well. Poland
and Czechoslovakia will not be
affected.
The State Department said it
took the step "reluctantly" be-
cause the American people and
government do not consider such
treatment of foreign officials
"necessary," "cust o m a r y** or
"conducive to the proper conduct
of relations between nations."
"Unfortunately, the SovleJ
government does not appear to
share this view, but has tended
constantly toward the imposition
of greater restrictions on the le-
gitimate activities of foreign of-
ficials." It said.
The Department, In its note
to Russia, said flatly it was or-
dering the curbs "In view of
the restrictions which have
been placed upon the travel of
American diplomatic and con-
sular representatives and em-
ployes in the Soviet Union."
It added that this country Is
ready to "reexamine the ques-
tion of travel regulations" In the
fight of "treatment accorded
Unied States official representa-
tives in the Soviet Union" a
clear hint that the curbs here
will be eased any time Moscow
lets up on Americans.
The American order requires
the Russians to give 48 hours
notice if thev wish to make any
trips more than 25 miles from
the center of Washington or New
York.
NY's Alleys, Diners, Saloons
Sconred In Biggest Manhunt
NEW YORK. March 11 (UP) burled today after simple serv-
An army of police searched al-ilces.
leys and avenues, doorways and Members of his family were
diners, sidestreets and saloons being guarded by police. So were
today in the big city's biggest officials of a bank for whose rob-
manhunt to "trap the rats"
who killed tipster Arnold Schus-
ter.
From the Hudson River to the
Atlantic Ocean, they turned the
metropolitan area Into a vast
hunting ground for the slayer of
the young pants salesman who
spotted bank robber Willie Sut-
ton and turned him in to police.
The citizenry was outraged
and shocked. -. :
We have 19,000 cops In this
city and all 19,000 of them know
what their number one Job Is to-
day to trap the rats Involved
in this outrage," said police
commissioner George P. Mona-
ghan. .
He promised the "department's
highest rewards" to anv police-
man whose clues lead to the ar-
rest "of that heroic boy's killers.
The police commissioner also
planned to ask the city to post a
$25.000 reward for the slayer.
City council president Rudolph
Halley, former counsel of the
Senate Crime Committee, pro-
posed to increase the municipal
reward to $30,500 with $5.000
from Mayor Vincent R. Impellit-
terl.
Independent rewards also piled
up to $12,000 in the search for
the gunman who sprang from a,
dark areawav and pumped four
bullets into 24-year-old Schuster
Saturday night as he walked
home along a tree-lined Brook-
lyn Street.
The young former Coast
Guardsman, whose pay-off for
a public service was death, was
bery Button and two confeder-
ates await trial.
The No. 1 suspect is convicted
killer Frederick J. (The Angel)
Tenuto. swarthy, stocky buddy
of Sutton who escaped with him
In 1947 from a Philadelphia pri-
son.
He still eluded police.
His picture was spread over
the front pages of two tabloids,
and other papers displayed it
prominently. Police circulated
thousands of "wanted" posters
for him.
The FBI. on whose list of ten
most wanted men Tenuto ap-
pears, also was looking for him
as it has for five years.
Police, however, were not en-
tirely convinced that a confed-
erate of Button's had vengefully
murdered Schuster for turning
In the notoriously hold-up man
three weeks ago.
They considered It quite possi-
ble that some fanatic admirer of
Button's career may have killed
Schuster or even that gangsters
with a pathological hate for In-
formers did the Job.
Police received a telephone
call today from a person who
said he wanted to remain anon-
ymous but sought the rewards.
He told officials a dentist liv-
ing near the murder scene had
noted two autos nearby with six
youhg men In each shortly be-
fore Schuster was slain.
Police speculated that they
might have been a neighborhood
gang of thugs who killed Schus-
ter as a warning to others to
mind their own business.
Sutton, dismayed by the slay-
ing, said he would write a letter
of condolence to the Schuster
family and offered "to cooperata
with the police to help bring" the
killer to justice.
New Hampshire Primaries

Lead Off Complex System

By BRUCE BIOSSAT
NEW YORK, March 11 (NEA).TheNew Hampshire
primaries, first in the nation, are being held today
SuDDorter. of Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower and Sen.
RobeW'kn "ended"' red-hot y*^"*JZ?t
ence. but an important question was the rtnagthJ*
Gen. Douglas MacArthur, a IIIWt. uaMsfW, and
former governor Harold E. Stassen of Minnesota.
Eisenhower supporters have hinted to the voters
that Stassen is reiily pro-Ike wMe P* p-f.rt.
have Implied that MacArthur favors the senator.
In the Democratic camp Sen.
Cstes Kef auver of Tennessee says
he will be satisfied with a good
showing against the Democratic
party machine, which supports
President Truman.
Kefauver said that with an-
other week of street corner,
hand shaking campaigning he
could have won, but time has run
out.
8tassen and Eisenhower sup-
porters flayed Taft's foreign po-
licy
The experts and the ama-
teurs agree that our presiden-
ts primary laws are monu-
ments to the variety and inge-
nuity of the human mind.
TBey even make our crazy-
3uilt dlvorrp laws look like mo-
els of clarity.
Candidates have to hire lawyers
to determine whether it's wise to
enter a particular state contest.
The kicks against this imper-
ie"t system are many.
President Truman called it
eyewash.
Some of the most populous
states, like New York, California,
and Massachusetts, don't have
effective primaries. Michigan has
none at all.
Often the heralded results are
merely advisory, not binding on
national convention delegates.
Small states sometimes car-
ry undue weight in the nation-
al picture, especially If their
voting is early, like New Hamp-
shire's this time. Voters jump
party lines to influence results
in the opposition camp.
Primaries are held regularly in
IB of the 48 states.
In four others, such a contest
Is optional Florida, Alabama,
Georgia and Arkansas.
The remaining 29 pick dele-
gates In state party conventions,
district caucuses, by "party coun- to vote for his man
Jersey, New Hampshire, Illinois,
Minnesota, Nebraska and Oregon.
In seven others California,
South Dakota, Wisconsin, Ohio,
Massachusetts, New York and
Florida the voting is Just for
delegates.
A presidential candidate's name
In most cases may appear atop
the list of the delegates pledged
to him, or beside individual de-
legates' names. But there is no
direct presidential balloting.
Despite this, the Wisconsin af-
fair normally commands as much
interest as any In the nation.
For one thing, it's viewed as a
good barometer state.
And, besides, candidates have
often made it a personal battle-
ground In their fight for dele-
gates.
The most ticklish question Is
this: Are results of the primary
voting binding ond the victori-
ous delegates when they get to
convention?
Opinions differ widely on the
meaning of the various laws.
But a careful scrutiny of sta-
tute language Indicates the vot-
ing may be fairly rated as legal-
ly binding In Minnesota, Wiscon-
sin. Ohio, Nebraska, Oregon and
California six out of 16.
In the other 10 states, the rules
are varied and confusing. They'll
be examined in the second article
of th> series.
"Lt gaily binding," In some
states means that a delegate
must stand by his candidate un-
til he no longer has a chance to
win, or can't corral 10 per cent
of the convention vote.
In others, he Is advised more
generally to use his "best efforts"
to obtain a candidate's nomina-
tion. In no instance is he con-
sidered permanently committed
THESE STATES are holding primaries this year. The map gives the essential information
on each.
ells" not unlike the conventions.
or by a state party committee.
This year one optional. Flori-
da, will hold a primary to join
the 15 regulars New Hamp-
shire. Minnesota. Wisconsin. Ne-
braska, Illinois, New Jersey.
Pennsylvania, New York, Massa-
chusetts, Maryland. Ohio. West
Virginia, Oregon. California and
Bouth Dakota.
This sounds simple enough for
a starter. But even here there's
a gimmick.
in Illinois and Minnesota a
handful of delegates are picked
later In state conventions.
In New York, the state party
committee selects a few.
In nine of the 16 states, there's
double feature.
Voters elect national convention
delegates and also mark a ballot
for their presidential favorite.
The latter part Is usually call-
ed the "preferential" primary, or
popularity contest.
These nine have it: Maryland.
West Virginia, Pennsylvania. New
Here's another important issue.
Is a candidate's formal consent
required before his name or a
list of delegates can be submit-
ted In the state?
This question arises in 1952
because General Elsenhower, a
top GOP entry, has said he will
take no formal step to further
his candidacy.
In the popularity voting, con-
sent is required in Maryland, Ne-
braska and West Virginia.
In the delegate contest, it is
needed In Ohio, Wisconsin, and.
If the delegate candidate wants
to be pledged to a man, in Massa-
chusetts, South Dakota and New
Hampshire.
The Republican Party, for ex-
ample, will send 1205 delegates
to Chicago on July 7.
A state's individual total is ba-
sically a figure double Its elec-
toral vote (25 electoral votes
make 50 delegate votes).
But both parties may also
award bonus extras for good
performances at past elections,
such as the captare of the gov-
ernorship or a Senate seat.
Add all the delegates elected
In the 16 primaries and you'll
have 589, just short of the 603
needed for a nominating major-
ity In convention.
But since In some states the
results are advisory and the de-
legates always unpledged, the
most a candidate could hope to
win in primaries would be 433
delegates, roughly two-thirds
what he needs.
This assumes that every dele-
gate who could do so is pledged
to him, and that he wins a 100
per cent victory in all states.
If his complete triumph were
limited to the six states where
results are legally binding, his
highest potential is 217.
But the candidates actually
don't expect to score even this
high in the primaries.
They are interested in these
contests as Indicators of pop-
ular sentiment which will exert
an Influence apon the esta-
blished party organisations
that choose the delegates in 32
states.
It is in this indirect effect upon
the party machinery that the
presidential primary system
makes Itself felt. And the impact
can be decisive.
Here are the detailed rules to
each of the 16 states arranged
in chronological order where
presidential primaries will be
held this year;____
NEW HAMPSHIRE. The state's
primary includes both election of
national convention delegates
and a popularity test among pre-
sidential candidates. Results of
the latter are purely advisory.
Delegates may run pledge to a
candidate (his consent is then
needed); "favorable to" their
choice (consent not required);
or unpledged.
Candidate consent Is unneces-
sary for entry In the popularity
poll. Results of the delegate vote
are legally binding on those
pledged, out only morally so on
winners simply ^favorable to" a
Delegates are chosen at large
and by districts.
MINNESOTA. Has both dele-
gate and popularity contests.
Candidate consent not needed
for either. A few at-large dele-
gates are chosen in state conven-
tion. Other at-large and all dis-
trict delegates are elected. They
run pledged to candidates, and
winners are bound to vote in
convention for man of their
choice, until released by him or
until he fails to get 10 per cent
of the convention vote.
NEBRASKA. Both popularity
and delegate contests. Consent
required. Delegates run by dis-
tricts and at-large. Are not
Eledged to specific candidates,
ut to abide by the results of
the popularity poll. Legally
bound to back the winner in con-
vention.
WISCONSIN. No popularity
test, only delegate voting. Con-
sent required. Delegates run on
slates approved by presidential
candidates, or run unlnstructed.
Ejected by district and at-large.
Winners, of pledged, must vote
for candidate until released or
until he gets less than 10 per
cent of convention vote.
ILLINOIS. PoDularlty and dele-
gate contests. No consent needed.
Delegates-at-large named in
state convention. Popular vote Is
only advisory. Delegates run un-
pledged, free to decide on candi-
date as choose. Rival slates or
Individuals may be entered In
district delegate elections.
NEW JERSEY. Under brand-
new law. both delegate and pop-
ular tests. Consent needed in de-
legate race, unnecessary In pre-
sidential candidate voting. Re-
sults of latter not binding. Dele-
gates may have names grouped
as slate, with candidate of choice
on ballot alongside. But this
pledge only morally binding. Un-
pledged slates common. Chosen
by districts and at-large.
NEW YORK. Delegate contest
only. District and some at-large
delegates elected. Other at-large
delegates named by state com-
mittee or convention. Delegates
run unpledged; no statutory in-
structions of any kind. No pre-
sidential candidate names on
ballot. County leaders usually
frame slates, but rivalries can
develop.
PENNSYLVANIA. Both dele-
gate and popular balloting. No
consent needed. Delegates may
run pledged not to specific can-
didate, but only to district or
state-Wide popular choice. But
custom Is to run unpledged, view
Ereferential test as advisory. If
ound, however, delegate must
use "all-honest means within his
poswer to aid In securiny the no-
mination" of his candidate (the
popular winner). Voting by dis-
tricts and at-large.
MASSACHUSETTS. Delegates
election only. Delegates may run
unpledged, or pledged to specific
candidate. If pledged, need can-
didate's consent. Preference goes
on ballot. Results assumed to be
morally binding only on pledged
winners, since statute contains
no legal instructions. Voting by
districts and at-large.
MARYLAND. Both popular and
delegate contests. Consent re-
ouired. Odd quirk here: popular-
ity test is at county and district
level. Delegates to state conven-
tion elected simultaneously, and
are legally bound to vote there
for presidential winner In their
area. Must support him so long
as he has chance to win majority
or he has support from delegates
of any nine counties. Presiden-
tial candidate who wins state
convention balloting gets all the
national convention delegates,
who are chosen at that time.
They then bound to vote for win-
ner In national meeting so long
I as hope of his nomination exists.
OHIO. Delegate contest only.
Delegates must run pledged to
specific candidate, and also
name second choice. Candidate
consent required Balloting by
district and at-large. Candidate's
name on ballot with his slate.
Winners bound to exert "best ef-
forts" to achieve nomination of
their choice.
FLORIDA. Primary optional,
but if called, there is no popular-
ity test, only a delegate election.
Consent of candidate unneces-
sary if delegate wishes to note
preference. Candidate name goes
on ballot beside his. This is pre-
sumed to be the man he intends
to vote for In convention, but he
Is not legally bound. Voting Is by
district and at-large.
WEST VIRGINIA. Popularity
and delegate contests. Consent
required. Popular voting advisory
only. Delegates not pledged, nor
do they indicate preference in
any way. Voting is by district and
at-large.
OREGON. Popularity and dele-
gate voting. Consent of candidate
unnecessary. Delegates cannot
be pledged to specific candidate.
They are legally bound to sup-
port the state-wide winner of the
popular poll. Delegates are elect-
ed by districts and at-large, but
the popular victor in the state as
a whole takes all. Delegates must
use "best efforts to bring about
the nomination" of the victorious
candidate.
CALIFORNIA. Delegate elec-
tion only. No entries are un-
pledged; all run as part of slate
endorsed by presidential candi-
date. Either he or his state cam-
paign committee must consent.
This Is Interpreted broadly and
assumed to m e a n candidate's
formal authorization of cam-
paign committee action Is not
needed. Only the candidate's
name appears on the ballot; a
vote for him is a vote for all his
delegates. They are selected at-
large, with attention to fair geo-
graphic distribution. Winner
takes all. Delegates are bound to
support their man "to the best
of their judgment and ability" In
the convention.
SOUTH DAKOTA. Delegate
contest only. Delegates run at-
large. They may run unpledged
or pledged to particular candi-
dates. If pledged, they must have
formal consent of candidate, or
specific authority for an agent
to act for him. Delegates may be
grouped on the ballot at a slate
if they wish. Their pledge is pre-
sumed morally binding only.
On Your Next Trip to New York See
SAN FRANCISCO .
You find the mystery of the Orient, the glamour
of New York, and the cuisine of Europe in color-
ful San Francisco. It's North America's most
cosmopolitan city. Let Braniff help plan your
trip. You'll fly the deluxe DC-6 El Conquistador
to Miami continue by connecting airline to
New York then, across the United States
to San Francisca Return home via Braniff
Houston gateway. And if you prefer, low cost
tourist rates apply on all portions of this exciting
trip.
Pinay Government
Faces First Test
PARIS. March 11 (UP)Pre-
mier Antoine Plnay's new gov-
ernment faced its first test In
the National Assembly today,
with Gen. Charles de Gaulle
standing by ready to try his
hand at saving France If the
cabinet is defeated.
The Assembly, which last
week confirmed Pinay as pre-
mier, opened debate on his gov-
ernment this afternoon.
Plnay's appointment of Robert
Schuman as Foreign Minister
at the insistence of the Pop-
ular Republican movement may
cause the cabinet's downfall.
Schummann was the author
of the plan to merge Western
Europe's coal and steel. He 1:
a strong supporter of the Eu-
ropean Army plan and the
North Atlantic Treaty. However,
many deputies feel he has not
been strong enough in dealing
Germany.
ror baformadon ans
fwprvsttofi mc your tnvd t^twt as
all poor ftraaif repraottactv*.
Avenido Tiro* #1 /
Telephone 2-0729
novo! H roomna
Vio Etoosn. Ill
Telephone 3-4726
or 3-1660 Exi. 130
Coleo Ticket Office!
77


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