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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01414
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01414
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text
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Panama American
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CANADIAN WHIKY
'Let ffce people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
PANAMA, R, P., 8ATUBDAI, MARCH 15, 1952
*i
PITE CENTS
Govt. Asks CZ Tax Case Thrown Out
i*""
I..TT
Panama Trust
Voters Favor
French Bank
Panam Trust Co. sharehold-
ers representar 109,000 votes-
met yesterday and approved
a plan presented by a French
hanking concern with only one
dissenting vote.
The plan, which Is opposed by
some Industrial and commercial
interests, Includes the Invest-
ment of $240,000 by a group of
French bankers in exchange for
the control of the banking in-
stitution.
According to the plan local In-
vestors in Panama. Trust would
renounce their right to vote on
issues involving the operation of
the bank.
the shareholders voted to
turn over the operation of the
bank to the French concern
as soon as the Hotel El Pana-
m loan to paid off with the
money it will receive from the
U.S. Export-Import Bank.
Officials of Panam Trust ex-
pect the hotel to receive the1
money from the Export-Import
Bank shortly.
As soorras the loan Is received
and1 the bank is reopened all de-
positors of the bank, which clos-
ed down last March following a
run, may withdraw their depos-
ite, bank officials said.
The lone dissenting vote at
yesterday's shareholders meeting
General View Of Things
Communist Prisoners Riot
Again In UN Camp; 12 Dead
PANMUNJOM, Korea. MarcH
IS (UP) Communist truce ne-
gotiators today denounced the
"Illegal killing" of 12 Communist
war prisoners and the injuring
of 28 others in a second riot at
the big Allied prison camp on
Koje Island. ,
The Communists also hinted
they would take additional steps
later.
The development cast further
flloom over prospects for an ear-
y Korean armistice, but it was
partly relieved by a UN offer to
compromise on some deadlocked
i truce supervision issues.
1 Rear Adm. R. E- Llbby of the
UN team formally notified the
Communists of the latest Koje
riot at a meeting of the Joint
subcommittee working on the
exchange of war prisoners.
He read a statement from
Adm. C. Turner Joy, head of the
,UN truce delegation, reporting
i that a large number of unruly
"Red war prisoners" had attack-
ed cooperative prisoners Thurs-
day. ________
Joy's statement said that
both the UN and the interna-
tional Red Cross are investiga-
ting the Incident on the
grounds that the prisoners' In-
verted were civilian Internees,
and not captured Communist
personnel.
The Communists were now ex-
pected to make a new protest
based on Thursday' Incident on
the grounds that captured sol-
diers were Involved.
Farewell Show
For Gen. Morris
Lt. Oen. William H. Morris
Jr., commander In chief of the
Caribbean Command, at Fort
Kobbe today reviewed the big-
gest recent military parade In
the canal Zone. '*,
Morris Is muring shortly after
40 years military service.
/wove, he Is on the reviewing
Stand with other senior officers
of the command.
From left: Morris, Rear Ad-
Batista Party
Headquarters
Fired Upon
HAVANA, March 15 (UP)
Cuban police last night reported
a brief flare-up of violence a-
galnst the regime of Oen. Ful-
gencio Batista, who seised con-
trol of the government in Mon-
day's conn.
One man was reported wound-
ed when an unidentified person
or persons riding in an automo-
bile-shot at the offices of the
Partido de Accin Unitaria, which
Batista heads.
Police reported the arrest of
one man, but did not elaborate.
The act of violence was the
first since deposed President
Carlos Prlo Socarras flew to ex-
ile In Mexico earlier this week.
Meanwhile, a Cuban Senator
outlined a scheme by which Oen.
Batista plans to become the
constitutional President of Cuba
within 90 days.
Leaders of both the, new and
old governments were reported
evolving the plan, which were
said to envision no popular elec-
Claims Facts
Stated Do Not
Justify Action
A demurrage of complaint was filad in the U.S. Dis-
trict Court at Ancn this morning by the government in
connection with the local income tax suit to declare the
tax unconstitutional.
Today was the deadline for the government's answer.
The government asked that the complaint be dis-
missed for the following two reasons:
1) Because the complaint did not state the facts
sufficient to constitute a cause of action;
2) Because the court lacks jurisdiction over the sub-
ject of the action.
struggle i
started lanlans should
conti ",(ider the control of
Panamanian interests.
The
Judges' Bench
A teen-age Panamanian was
found guilty of petty larceny
yesterday afternoon In the Bal-
boa Magistrate's Court, and was
sentenced to serve 20 days in
Jail.
The youthful defendant, An-
tonio Juan Cordova, 17, was
charged with the theft of a bath
towel and bathing trunks from
car parked on Tivoll Avenue
across from the Ancon play-
shed.
Two young Panamanians, who
were involved with stealing a
dress from a clothesline in Wil-
liamson Place also faced the
Balboa-Magistrate today.
The older girl Aurelia Mr-
quez, 18, received a 20-day Jail
sentence two charges of va-
grancy and petty larceny, while
the young defendant Gladys
Gonzalez, 14, drew a 15-day
suspended sentence for va-
grancy, and was found not
guilty of the petty larceny.
She was placed on one year
probation.
Lady Bullfighter
Debuts Tomorrow
In Macarena Ring
A Oypsy toreadora will make
her debut at the Macarena bull-
ring tomorrow by matching her
prowess against two bulls from
Santiago, Veraguas.
Amina Asssl, who claims a
fixture of Syrian. Lebanese and
Gypsy blood, plans to fight and
kiU her bulls Spanish-style
during the program which will
include Mexican bullfighter
Gregorio Pueblo.
Puebla, who made an excel-
lent showing during last week's
performance despite the reluc-
tance of the bulls to show fight,
also win face two bulls tomorrow
afternoon.
The "corrida" will get under-
way at 4:30 at the usual prices.
a^Jr*Jales
By Hans Christian Goldwyn
COPENHAGEN, March 15 (UP). Denmark today
planned an official protest against the Hollywood film
produced bv Sam Goldwyn with Danny Eaye starring as
Hans Christian Andersen, the famous Danish poet.
Goldwyn recently suggested to the Danish Foreign
Office that the premiere ef the Andersen film be held
in Copenhagen, bat the Foreign Office refused because
It said the film had nothing to do with the facts of the
Danish poet's Ufe.
The Foreign Office also contacted Eaye In London,
asking him not to appear In the film. Eaye, however,
'refused referring to his contract with Goldwyn. ,
The Copenhagen newspaper Politiken editorially de-
plored "that a cobbler's son from modest Denmark shall
now be known to history as a singing and dancing her
from a $4,000,000 Technicolor show." ....
"It la really permitted to distort the life of great
men In such a reckless manner?" the paper complained.
Failure of the Communists to
extract mi propaganda value
riot lnvolvkf,clvlMn
led t* syeduifen that orders
have been smuggled Into the
camp to Initiate-similar violence
by captured soldiers.
Immediately after the an-
nouncement the Aray placed a
special plane at the disposal of
correspondents and photograph-
ers wished to fly to the Island to
cover thestorjF.
The move was hastened ap-
parently In anticipation that the
Reds planned to make political
capital of the riot.
Previously, on February IS,
U.S. guards Wiled 74 Commun-
ist rioters identified as "civil-
ian internees'* when a howling
mob of 1500 cmk-wielding Beds
attacked an American guard
detail sent into their com-
pound.
mlral Marshall E. Greer, com- ticmt tni8 year.
mandant of Antilles area; Rear a veteran Senator affiliated to
Admiral Albert M. Bledsoe com- one 0I tne parties represented In
mandant of 15th Naval District; tne overthrown Prlo government
Maj. Gen. Lester J. tfhitlock, .w th nian has Batista's full
Ljinjfaatding general 'UtAftCA
Eprig. oT |mu cytw.
commanding genef df fWrC;
and Brig. Oen. Robset L. -Bowse,
chief of staff to Oerteral Morris.
Below. Morris it entering his
car in which he "trooped the
line.**
Behind him MVrlg. Gen. Fran-
cis A. March, deputy command-
er, U.S. Army forces, Panama.
Miltlock, mW "the "plan has Batista's
support.
He said the scheme consiste
having Congress
Justice, Department Thinks About
Retrieving Tankers Sold As Surplus
CIVE!
Last year Bed Crees Gray
Ladies gave 3,540.000 hears of
volunteer service, meat of It In
hospitals throughout the na-
tion. Yen can help bring extra
cheer and friendliness into the
lives of thousands of patients
in military, civilian, and vet-
erans hospitals bv giving gen-
erously to the 1952 Red Cross
Fund Campaign.
WASHINGTON, March 15 (UP)
The Justice Department is
studying the possibility of recov-
ering 48 ships sold as surplus af-
ter World War II, Including eight
purchased by a firm headed by
former Rep. Joseph E. Casey, It
was disclosed today.
Thomas Staken, chief Investi-
gator for the Maritime Admin-
istration, said there Is consider-
able doubt In his mind that the
ships were purchased by Amer-
icans In accordance with the law.
He said he believes they were
aught primarily with foreign
capital.
Staken's testimony closed a
month-long hearing by the Sen-
ate's Permanent Investigating
Committee.
The group checked tanker deals
under which the Casey group
made a $3,250,000 profit on an
investment of $101,000.
Chairman Clyde R. Hoey (D-
N.C.) and Sen. Karl E. Mundt
(R-SJj.) closed the hearings he
asking the Maritime Adminis-
tration to be more vigilant to
prevent such transactions in the
future.
Sen. Richard M. Nixon (It-
Calif.) said the Internal Revenue
Bureau is investigating whether
China International Foundation.
Inc., is tax exempt because of its
claim of being a non-profit edu-
cational outfit.
President of the foundation,
which controls United Tanker
Corp., Is Presidential clean up
chief Newbold Morris.
United, which owns six of the
surplus tankers B*lng cheeked
by the Justice Department, is
financed chiefly by Chinese
funds.
The group headed by Casey, a
former Democratic Congressman
from Massachusetts, formed Am-
erican Overseas Tanker Corp., la
1847.
It obtained five surplus tankers
from the old Maritime Commle-
ion and later soldi all iu stock
DIDNT HAVE FACTS Fran-
els Goertner, former assistant
general counsel of the Mari-
time Commission, told Senate
investigating committee that
he would not have given New-
bold Morris a ruling okaying
one phase of surplus tanker
deals had Morris given him all
the pertinent facts.
to a corporation financed by
Greek shipping magnate Stavros
Nlarchoa.
The Casey group later obtain-
ed three more tankers and sold
them to United. Morris' law firm
represented United in the deal.
Staken said his total of 48
shins does not Include the tank-
er S.S. Meacham, used by a sub-
sidiary of United Tanker.
Action to recover the Meacham
he aid, airead/ has been started.
Staken said be began an Inves-
tigation last spring or surplus
ship deals to determine If any
vessels bought by American cor-
porations actually were under
, foreign control in violation of the
Ship Sales Act.
In June, 1951, he said, he re-
ferred 47 ships Including the
Meacham to the Justice De-
partment to see If action to re-
cover them was warranted.
The corporations and ships in-
volved In his report Included:
United Tanker Six tankers.
American Overseas Five
tankers.
North American Shipping and
Trading Co. Nine tankers and
six Liberty ships.
US. Petroleum Carrier and
subsidiaries 12 tankers, two
Liberty ships and seven Victory
ships.
Previous testimony has reveal.
ed that two of the tankers own-
ed by United were leased In 1MB
and early 1950 to the Soviet Oil
Bureau, a Russian government
agency. Vie tankers made six
trips carrying oil from Rumania
to Communist China.
As the hearings ended. Mundt
charged that "there will be a
complete breakdown of the le-
gislative investigating process"
if Congress permits future testi-
mony like that offered by Morris
Tuesday and Wednesday.
"Witnesses would spend their
time abusing the committee in-
stead of giving responsive an-
swers." Mundt said.
In his testimony. Morris un-
leashed a slazllng blast at Mundt.
Nixon and Sen. Joseph R. Mc-
Carthy (R-Wls.i. He called them,
among other tfatngs, men with
"diseased minds."
Former Maritime Commission-
er Raymond S. McKeough told
the committee he believes the
Casey-United deal violated both
the spirit and the latter of the
Ships Salea Act. J
Earlier In the week the total
number of Federal employes on
the Isthmus who filed the suit
was doubled when 719 new
names were added to the ori-
ginal 749, making 1,488 in all.
Each has paid $5 towards the
cost of the action.
The attorney handling the
case in behalf of the govern-
ment employee is John O. Col-
Finns Probe Mystery
Of 3 Missing Youths
Reported In Russia
HELSDJKI, March 15 (UP>
The Finnish Foreign Office to-
day asked its legation In Mos-
cow to get details from the So-
viet Government about three
Finnish youths arrested and
held in Russia.
The youths disappeared last
August while on* a motorboat
exclusion.
Recently the Soviet government
notified the Foreign Ministry
that the youths had been seized
by Russian guards, accused of
violating Soviet territory and
sent to a "reformatory camp"
for three years.
The case also came up In
Parliament when two Conser-
vative Party members asked the
government If they knew of
what crimes the three youths
were accused and If they got
proper legal assistance during
any hearing or trial in Russia.
declare th
offices of President and Vice
President "Illegally vacant" on
the ground that the officials left
the national territory without'
authorization.
The Cuban constitution pro-
vides that in such circumstances
the presidency goes to the Sen-
ate nresldent. The proDOsed plan
envisions Batista's election as
Senate president. Thus he would
become the constitutional Presi-
dent of Cuba at least until Oct.
10. when Prio's term was due to
expire.
The Senator In explaining the
olan said It was the reason for
the new government's leniency
In allowing Prlo and his chief
advisors to leave Cuba, although
many of them are Batista's bit-
ter enemies.
The first phase in carrying out
the plans was completed with
the agreement of former Vice
president Alonso Pujol to leave
today for Miami and exile.
The second phaae will be the
reconvening of Congress. Batis-
ta decreed 45 days' suspension of
Congress, but he may reduce the
period to expedite his plans.
Siam Anti-Covt.
Plot Reported
SINGAPORE, March 15 (UP)
Reports from Bangkok today
indicated that an attempt to
government to answer was Jan.
16, but this was extended until
today.
CIO Ford Local 600
To Be Purged
Of Red Officers
.DETROIT. March 15 (UP) -
Vis CO United Auto Workers
Union set up a special six-man
beard of administrators today to
dead out alleged Communist of-
ficers in the rebellious Ford Lai-
cal 800.
The move one of the most
drastic in UAW history follow-
ed In the wake of this week
hearing of the Congressional
Un-American Activities subcom-
mittee, at which witnesses testi-
fied that the 75,000-member lo-
cal, the world's largest, is "Com-
munist-dominated."
-, The administrators will be
the revolt, had referred to the'. headed by UAW President Wal-
plotters as "traitors to their ter Reuther, who said the action
country" in a speech here last was taken "to prevent further
May. damage to the union through
He was brought to court from I failure of Local 800 officers to
" root out communists within their
ranks."
3: Nazi Leader Jailed
Sandering
Slain HHler Foe
BRUNSWICK, Germany, Mar
15 (UP). Otto Ernst Remer,
40, leader of the Neo-Naal So-
cialist Reich Party was sen-
tenced to three months Impri-
sonment by a German court
here for slandering the memory
of the men executed for parti-
cipating in a plot to overthrow
Hitler on July 20, 1944.
Remer, who was promoted by
Hitler to the rank of Major Gen-
eral for his share in crushing
the Jail in, Hanovet where he
had been serving the four
months sentence asaee last
for Insulting the Wist Oe
government.
He was to have been r
March 24.
Retirement Fund
Meeting To Be
Held At Mt. Hope
A meeting on
fund campaign
the retirement
of Local 900,
overthrow the Thailand gov- GCEOC-CIO, will be held Mon-
ernment may be In the making day In the Mount Hope check-
or even underway. In shed by the union's Cristobal
Police unite were sent to all chapter, the chairman announc-
the government buildings and led today,
to other strategic points! The meeting will be held from
throughout Bangkok yesterday. 11 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Women Killed In
Building Crash
ROVIOO, Italy, March 15 (UP)
Two women were killed and
three were critically injured to^
day when a section of a brick
factory where they were work-
ing suddenly collapsed, burying
them under several tons of
brick.
The authorities said that the
floor collapsed due to under-
ground Infiltrations resulting
from the winter floods of last
year.
Backcountry Editor Dares US
Treasurer To Top His Whip9
mi cress fsn
SUMMIT, M1 ss., March 15
(UP). Mary D. Cain, flamboy-
ant editor of a backcountry
weekly newspaper who hates
"New Dealers'' worse than Yank-
ees, turned the words of her
Idol, Patrick Henry, on Uncle
Sam today.
"Give me liberty or give me
death," the caustic penned
Journalist screamed in a bold
headline carried on the front
page of her Summit Sun.
In an editorial addressed to
Secretary of the Treasury John
Snyder, she announced she
would pay no further social se-
curity for herself of her em-
ployes and challenged Snyder to
"pop your whip."
"You must either conaflseate
,my business or out me In ori-
son." 47-year-old Mrs. Cain
wrote. "Frankly I hope you will
take the latter course because
| then the people of America will
realise what a pretty pees we
base come te In this country
when one can be Imprisoned or
.heavily fined for simply
what has been considered the
honorable American way of
living: Taking care of one's own
old age."
Mrs. Cain, whose brunette at-
tractiveness gives the lie to her
vean, said she had cancelled
her bank account, announced
through her paper that her hus-
band, John, was not responsible
'for her actions and fired her
printer prior to taking the step.
Such action, she said, will leave
the Treasury Department "no
choice" but to punish her per-
sonally.
Taking a page from her un-
successful campaign for Gov-
ernor last fall In which she
billed herself "the most out-
standing foe of the New Deal In
the SUte of Mississippi." Mrs.
Cain told Snyder In print that
"words are my stock in trade"
and proceeded to belabor him.
President Truman, the New Deal
and Social Security In almost
3.000 ef them.
She declared social security
coupled with the 'equally Ini-
quitous and conflscatory" in-
come tax was "the hub around
which the whole wheel of Com-
munism revolves in this coun-
try."
She blasted lt as "unconstitu-
tional... a definite encorach-
ment upon private Insurance
business... immoral and actual-
ly illegal for lt robs... a viola-
tion of the sanctity of the home
because at any moment some
Federal Gestapo agent may come
to Investigate whether women
have paid social security for
their domestic servants (and)
Un-American."
"I've had enough of the New
Deal. I'm unhappy under IU
heel. 'm sick of the whole Tru-
man administration. This ulti-
matum ta my 'musket' off the
wall," Mrs. Cain declared.
"This Is a test case, If you want
to make lt that. In the matter
of paying this thing (Is it tax
or Is it Insurance? i that violates
every concept of Americanism.
"Pep your whip, Mr. Snyder,
I am ready.*




MOB TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
~ I HIM
SATURDAY, MARCH 15, 195S

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWN ID NP PUSLISHCD TMB PANAMA AMIPICAN PRESS. INC.
rouNoro v nklson hounhvill in tei
HARMODIO AKIAS. OITO
7. H STRUT P O SO 134. PANAMA. P. OT P.
Tiliphoni Panama No S-0740 H Line)
OIK AODBIM, PANAMKP.ICAN, PANAMA
COLON Ornee, ia 17 CrNTt. AVeNut nwetN 12th and I3tm SrneeT
POPieiGN RernreeNTATive JOSHUA O POWERS. INC.
345 MADISON Avf. New YORK. II" N. V.
LOOAW "
/* MONTH. IN AOVANCI ------------------------------------------- S '7 , ,,o
fO IX MONTH. IN ADVANCe --------------------------- S.80 !'""
PO ONI VIA. IN ADVANCC---------------------------------
r~
Walter Winchell
In New York
Labor News
And
Comment
Eye-Wash!
, BROADWAY HEARTBEAT
Celebs About Town: Martha Wright, the "So. Pacific" heroine,
fighting the midtovrn wolf-pack already. Following: Sunday
night's report that she was secretl> divorced .Greta Garbo help-
ing the Baron Rothschild shop ..Billy Rose, the multi-million-
aire, borrowing a cigarette from an unemployed actor in Llndy s
...Mis. Morton Downey, now 126 lbs., thanks to wonder drug
Cortisone. Worn- (over her former groom's lawsuits) melted her
down to 91...Robert Q. Lewis, the CBS star, congesting traffic
along Madison bv using a bike instead of a keb...Critic G. Jean
Nathan, 70, looking healthier than most of his colleagues on the
1st Night aisles... Tommy Henrich, the ex-Yankee star, delight-
ing the Eddie Condon crowd with his piano art...Ethel Merman,
at the Stork Club, in the lowest-cut frock of them all.. Gen. Mac-
Arthur, in his limousine, taking a 5th Avenue cop's salute.
Sallies in Our Allev: Carmen Miranda paused to admire
Lindy's window, which displayed giant strawberries and even big-
ger pineapples.. ."Oh. boy "she exclaimed. "What beautiful hats!
Tallulah asked Fred Allen, if he ever won any radio polls...
"Only pole I seem to win." was the reply, "Is the Ten Footer spon-
sors use to keep away from me."
Midtown Vignette: Wendy Barrie was being considered for the
star role in a teevy play but was rejected.. .The producer, a hefty
fellow, told her the part called for an athletic woman and she was
the fragile type... "look." was her exasperated answer, "I play
Eolf, I'm a good swimmer, I'm rated a great shot and an excellent
orsewnman!" The producer remained adamant Wendy nuiet-
ly challenged: "Okay, pal. Get a pair of gloves and III box you
3 rounds!"
Memos of a Midnighter: Michael Cudahy, of the "'Pek-
ing family, is serious about Oeraldine Stewart the Downbeat
Club's beauteous hatchik. Wings in from Wronsin regu artyJust
to be closer...Paul Hartman's forgot en hte heartache (over the
marriage bustup* now that Nina Doll is The;One...It a a little
minute at the producer John Auers.. .Danny Thomaswill pick: up
a little pin money $25.000. for one week at the Chicago Theater
starting Apr. 16...Phil Silvers the Top Banana star and his
former wife did the spots over the weekend -The Mai tin Blocks
(he's the popular disc-Jockey pioneer) need a n.^
new owner of the swank Sans Souci (on theJEmI Bide. Is a foimer
8tork Club waiter... The new song hit. "You re Not Worth My
Tears" (which the 3 Suns recorded), was
Devine, who is blind.
written by Frances
Broadway Perfume: They tell you Our Mam Street Is a tough
and cold one But Tmara Chapman, a dancing girl in "Paint
Your Wagon," knows otherwise. ..The other P?'"*?, *?
Trrived in tea,* Her mother had lust been rushed to Belleve
and was in need of costly plasma Beyond ^ asu^mpathaUc
vats on the shoulder no one said anything to Tmara thst nignt
P But the following day 21 members of the cast appeared at the
hospital and offered themselves for transfusions.
By Victor Riesel
There actually was a moment
when UIO people served Sen.
Tan in this huriy-burly presi-
dential campaign. But It was
room not political service
Mr. Republican got one a.m.
when he checked Into the Hotel
Carpenter up in Manchester, New
Hampshire, for the now famous
series of throat-cracking speech-
es.
Bellhops at the Carpenter, all
members of the CIO Textile
Workers, carried the campaign-
er's bags and brought him his
toast and orange Juice but
their political services were plac-
ed by their leaders at the dispos-
al oi President Truman.
Whether it happen! or not. all
informed labor leaders with po-
litical Influence have been tip-
ped that Mr. Truman soon will
declare for re-election.
And the tabor chiefs lure
worked for the President in
New Hampshire. Organised in-
to an active United Labor
Committee, the AFX and CIO
got up a kitty for full page
advertisements attacking Sen.
Taft and urging Democrats
to vote for Mr. Traman against
Sen. Kefauver.
The New England labor chiefs
hit the airwaves with broadcasts
to back up their newspaper pleas.
They distributed 6,000 leaflets
among the unionized factories In
the state flyers announcing
that Mr. Truman l the "Friend
of the American workers."
They got their people out via
the usual telephoning and car-
ried many of them to the polls
for the Democratic machine m
union-chauffeured cars made a-
vallable to voters across the bell-
wether state, which voted In evil
winter weather.
In many across the country
areas, the Democratic machlne
Is calling on the Influential,
leagues and action committee.-,
for Mr. Truman's
. .Times Sq. Tabletalk: Ginger Rogers' next stage play probatf
-11 hf with Claude Rnins In Robert Nathan's "Jezebel's Hu
" Srd The Pie vwrl'hts will nroduce it.. .Investors in "The Fom
Joker" have already ree'd 100 p. c profit. Jessica Tandy and hus-
band Hume Cronvn, its strrs, will trim the N.Y. runto tour,
, Opening in L. A. late in July.. Ray Anthony a At Last ptattei
to headed for the top.. .The Satevepost's exciting piece about the
-con (M Llpsius. who put Waxey Gordon' oh the spot for the
P>dV may give trigeermen ideas. Llpslus la getting $500 per ecUire
on how he did it. The Willie Sutton look-alike around midtown
Momtay startled neople. He was Bob Turner, of Providence and
Hartford The Esquire calendars of lovely lpokers are deleted
out of the mag by Rome (Italy) officials. Too sexy.
New York Novelette: Jane Valli, who was a $S5 a week book-
keeper onlv a year-ago, can tell you all about the breaks in show
business One night, thrushlng at a party the luck was ail Kood
.. A t-evv exec was among the guests and he got her on the God-
frey show...She won it hands down and her streak continued
- when Harrv Salter (who saw that program) put her on Stop the
Musk-".. Then some Victor execs decided she was The.Next Big
Gal Singer.. Thev selected a song they "knew would be so sen-
aVtlon.l it would Put Her Over immediately. JThe *_came
out great, as they predicted, but her uck snapped Another firm
with the same idea gave it to another unknown and htooanWM
rat.. The song was "Cry." which made Johnny RayInstead of
June Vallia star overnight.
' Manhattan Murals: The 3rd Ave. pet.shop window sign:
i Shampooching a Specialty".. .The Bonwlt-Teller windows show-
ing the difference in U. S. women's apparel and the gals in Rus-
alaand the Soviet prices.. .Lexington Avenue from 50th to 53rd,
where the yoo-hoos gather. The cops call ^v,end*rnr^n|p.
Anita and Lillian, waitresses in the Cromwell drug store (RCA
bid) who are much prettier than the teevy beauties they serve
The Met "Fedora Barbleri. who gets double-takes from passers-
by with her novel beauty mark on her cheek. Shaped like a
musical note.
Broadway Sideshow: Joh~Barry Ryan 3rd, one of the stage
managers at "Pal Joey." got his name In the papers after we
recently reported that he Is a rrandson of Thomas Fortune Ryan
. The item announced that the young man would soon inherit 5
million bux. George Solotaire. one of his friends called him un
..."Is this trae that you are going to beverv rich. .*
sighed Ryan. "I hope this doesn't make any difference netween
ns."
Sounds In the Night: At Fireside Inn: "When is our next
wrongdezvous?".. At La Vie En Rose: "Poor Wd. She used to be
in Who's Who. Now she's in Here's How"...At Eddie Condons.
"She's spending his dough as fast as he can owe it ...At Reu-
ben's: "I love my husbandbut oh. you cad!
The Late Watch: "Wish Yo Were Here," the new mmica I
Josh Logan and Leland Hayward will parent has signedI Jack
Cassidv for the lead. He's in the "South Pacific" chorus. That s
the sort of thrilling news that keeps the hopeful coining to Broad-
way .The Arthur Koestlers (he's the ex-Communist, who anth'd
"Darkness at Noon") are reported lig-raggy. Phyllis Kirk, the
prettiest waitress in the Shrafft chain not too many years ago
Is featured in Warner's "About Face".. Kathleen (Forever Amber)
Winsor's llterarv pals hear she is readying a storynot between
eovers.. Colyumist Geo. Sokoisky has that sound-film of the
Taft-Mctrary teevy brawl and shows It at parties. Among the
viewers the other night were Whittaker Chambers. Elisabeth
Beat lev and mova star Ward Bond. Why not call those over-
abed martinis served at Nicky's Blair House Dagmartinls?... Al-
berta Hunter, one of the first big blues stars. Is currently setting
the Bon Soir on Foir.. Elliott Roosevelt, Batista's pal, may chief
lb* Cuban Air Force.
PANAMA AMERICAN
WAMI ADt
AC*
CAH FILL YOLiR HEEDS!
to prepare for r. *"""-"
campaign. This goes right up to
fhetopIn Washington National
democratic Committee heaa-
uarters.
When Mr. Truman returns from
that Kev West rest, hell find on
his calendar an appointment
with James MeDevltt. new politt-
Even before that, some time: on
the morning of March 21 Mr
Truman's campaign chief Frank
E. McKinney, national Demo-
cratic chairman will be confer-
ring with one of the most compe-
tent CIO political strategists In
the nation. Fellow by namei of
Carl Holderman, CIO's New Jer-
sey leader.
Holderman and his col-
leagues have devised what I
find Is certainly the most sci-
entific technique of prevent-
ing even tornados from keep-
ing the labor vote snug at
home instead of down at the
polls on Election Day.
Chairman McKinney wants
to know all about it. So Holder-
nan has been called to Wh-
ington-
Here's how It's done In Jersey
and will be attempted In other
industrial states to stop the Re-
publicans:
The Jersey Political Action
Committee summons from each
local union a complete member-
ship list. These names go Into a
file so complex that the CIO
chiefs have asked the Interna-
tional Business Machine Corp. to
devise methods for swifter auto-
matic selection of nnlon mem-
bers who have not registered or
voted.
Each name goes on a card.
These are sorted bv. town, ward
and district. Then they're check-
ed against official registration
lists.
One set of these slips, listing
all who have not yet registered
to vote, Is dispatched to the un-
ion.
There the member Is spoken to
personally by the union presi-
dent Thfc Is followed up in the
6hops by the r"lo" stewards and
other nnlon officials.
Finally, appolntmenti are
made to drive the unregistered
member down to the Hall of Re-
cords or. If there ere many
such m one plant. b"cses win be
charterer! for this political trans-
port chore.
Meanwhile, another aet of
cards goes to the CIO Pol'tical
Action ward leader. He work*
the list by telephone through
the member's nersonal number
and follows with a personal
appintment which has another
advantage thin lakes the
political worker right into he
home and round* up the eHfi-
ble non-union votera la the
family aa well.
At the same time, a Women'a
League fans out Its activities so
they can work the distaff side .at
home and at leisure In the af-
ternoons always readv to pro-
vide baby sitters for the lady
who wanta to rush out and re-
gister.
Then the same machine swings
Into operation on Election Day.
Small wonder It impreeeed the
Democratic National Comm'tfe
This thing can get out a votel
MERRY-60-RNDi
ly DRIW MARION
Revolting Recollections
By BOB RUARK
NEW YORK.It must be of some Interest to
the Concepcin Gomales Post of the Sons of the
Revolution that the Cubans have Just pulled an-
other small but effective insurgency down there,
and that every little thing went off without a
hitch.
This easy overthrow of the government could
not have possibly occurred if the Sons had been
around to help the boys revolute.
All too few serious students of history know
about the Concepcin Gonzales Post, which was
composed of some 15 American newspapermen
loose In Venezuela a half-dozen years ago. We
put down the uprising without a casualty, as I
recall it, to the utter confusion of both sides.
I dlsremember Just what all us hoodlums were
doing down there In the first place, except some-
body asked us to go. but I do remember that the
big golpe, or coup d'etat, was scheduled for one
afternoon in Maracay during some ceremonies at
the military academy.
The Insurgents were to shoot down the high
functionaries and take over from there, while
similar actions took place In the big town of
Caracas.
Well, the opposition was there at the cere-
moniea, all right, and so were the other boys,
and so, as a matter of fact, were all of the visit-
ing Yanqui firemen.
When the time came to strike the big blow, the
15 Americans were so hopelessly intermingled
with the rights and the lefts that half the news
services and magazines In the U. 8. would have
been ahorthanded had the machlneguns begun
to spray.
This loused up the battle plan considerably, so
action was postponed to a big military function
at night, which Involved some dancing and con-
siderable alcoholic gaiety.
The Yankee visitation of locusts showed up
for this one. too, and proceeded to mingle some
m<"e.
This proved p_ure disaster to the revolution
The gayer members of our cultural croup beean
*o teach officers on both sides of the political
fence such things as the Jitterbug, two-handed
feats of ririnkinc and nptriotle American songs
such as "When Irish Eyes Are Smiling."
That was the night a red-haired American
photographer came home to his hotel in a tank,
graciously driven by a tank crew that should
have had Its mind on more serious things.
That was the night before the morning when
some aviators who were supposed to be bombing
Caracas were sleeping off a bulging head, there-
by lousing up the schedule again.
That was the morning when your correspond-
ent arose, somewhat rumpled from rest, and
walked to the balcony for a breath of air.
r I stuck my head put and as I did. a strafing
plane hemstitched a neat row of holer on the
hotel roof. Just over my window. My roommate,
a slothful soul, snored on.
"Oet up. Buster," said I. "We are being foully
attacked. There is a war on."
Mr. James Thrasher, an editorial writer, rolled
over and buried his head.
From the pillow came a muffled sentence that
will go down as companion to all great utter-
ances when men speak of battle.
"Tell the war to go away," said Mr. Thrasher.
"Tell It to come- back In two hours."
The War waited the two hours for Mr. Thrasher
to arise, and when he had drunk hi* coffee, he
condescended to enter an airplane our embassy
had thoughtfully sent to evacuate us. He was
the last man aboard.
Back In the States our offices had heard there
was a war on. and kept sending bitter messages
for us to cover It. We looked hard, but found no
battles.
When somebody asked about casualties, we
invented a lady named Concepcin Gonzales, 18,
daughter of the local barber, who had been shot
In the foot. It seemed a good name for a girl who
was shot in the foot, If she had been shot In
the foot, and if there was such a girl. After Con-
cepcin we named our Legion Post, and we tljl
toast her memory.
I remember a lot more about this revolution,
which kent us busv for a week, but editors are
so sensitive these days I will leave you with the
thought that not all war are hell, if you go at
them in the right way.
Morris7 Tankers
By Peter Edson
WASHINGTON(NEA) Newbold Morris In
his first Washington public appearance accom-
plished the unusual feat of leaping from his own
fires of investigation into a Senate frying pan.
The particular skillet on which President Tru-
man's six-foot New York Republican Investigator
of corruption in government now sizzles la North
Carolinian Sen. Clyde R. Hoey's committee probe
of huge profits on the resale and chartering of
D. 8. surplus shins to Chinese trading companies,
Morris came before the Hoey commltte with
a note from his wife, to which he constantly re-
ferred. It said, "Keep your shirt on." But there
was some question at the end whether he did.
"There is nothing worse than a lawyer on the
witness stand," said Morris. He proved that, all
right.
Under questioning by the senators and their
chief counsel. Francis Flanagan, Morris got all
tfnipd up In his own answers.
First he said a newspaper interview was ab-
solutely right in quoting him as having said he
never got a single dollar out of the tanker deal.
Then under questioning by Sen. Karl Mundt
of South Dakota. Morris admitted that he shared
perhaps to the extent of JSO.000in the 158.-
000 fees which his law firm had received from
United Tanker Corporation over four year.
"You said you didn't make a dime out of the
deal," Senator Mundt charged. "It waant a dime
it was $30.000 "
Throughout his first morning's testimony, Mor-
ria seemed to be trying to put over the idea that
the only reason he was of Interest to the com-
mittee was because he had been named to head
up President Traman' Investigation into gov-
ernment corruption.
"You started out to investigate the Casey tan-
ker deal," he complained. His reference was to
ex-Congressman Joe Casey of Massachusetts who
had cleaned up $450.000 by re-selling shins to
United Tanker. "Now they've become the Morris
tankers." he said.
Morris was president of China International
Foundation, a philanthropic corporation sup-
nosed to receive all the profits from United
Tanker.
United Tanker chartered the ships to China
Trading Corporation. It was a Delaware corpo-
ration which in turn chartered the ships to China
Petroleum, a Nationalist Chinese government
corporation.
It waa under this daisy chain of holding-com-
pany operation that the tankers had carried
petroleum products to Red China. Senator Mundt
called it "international piracy."
Committee records Indicated 28 cargoes were
shipped to Communist China after war broke
out in Korea. Morris insisted he knew onlv about
four. He sugrested recalling his partner. Wasson.
Close relationship between China Trading Co.
of Hong Kong and other China Trading outfit
all over the world 1 shown by Hoey committee
records.
The whole operation indicate possible Chinese
Communist control at the bottom, or else an un-
usual willingness on the part of Chinese Na-
tionalists to do business with Red China.
In this trade the American associates and law-
yer were either innocent victims, naive dupes
or willing partners with full knowledge of what
went on.
t^" CtSSfffSD
Drew Pearson says: Unfair loopholes put burden on over-
age taxpayer; New Hampshire primary defeat may
decide Truman to run again; Sincere Senator Kefauver
won New Hampshire hearts as well as votes.
Washington.Today millions of harassed, last-minute tax-
payers are still up to their elbows in the arithmetic of Income
taxes.
No matter how they slice the figures, however, the result will
be the same: higher taxes and lower rebates.
What the taxpayers don't realize, however, is that moat of
them probably wouldn't have to pay a penny more than last year
If Congress had closed the unfair loopholes In the tax law
Today an estimated five billion dollars filter through these
loopholes, which must be made up by taxpayer earning leas
than $10,000 annually.
In fact, nearly every major tax bill during the Truman ad-
ministration has raised taxes on the lower brackets, while grant-
ing tax loopholes to the upper brackets. Result Is that the tax
laws are buckshot-riddled with escape clauses benefiting the
higher brackets.
This has been the work largely of the Senate Finance Com-
mittee, which is dominated by millionaire senators who benefit
from their own loopholes.
Such senators as Byrd of Virginia, Kerr of Oklahoma, Mllll-
kln of Colorado, Taft of Ohio and Martin of Pennsylvania, all
of them millionaires, are chiefly responsible for the tax loon-
holes, i w
The House Ways and Means Committee has labored to close
many of thembut the Senate Finance Committee has been too
powerful.
The Finance Committee has camouflaged these loopholes be-
hind such technical, legal language that the average senator, har-
assed with other legislation, usually can't understand them and
must take the finance committee's word.
For example, 79 of the most clause-ridden, technically word-
ed sections of the 1951 tax bill turned out to be honeycombed
with loopholes.
These escape hatches for the big taxpayers would never have
been discovered If it hadn't been for a few patriotic tax experta
at the Treasury Department, who risked their lobs to tip off
Senators Humphrey of Minnesota and Douglas of Illlnol what
the Senate Finance Committee was up to.
PROFITS FROM DEFENSE
Humphrey and Douglas then blocked an attempt to ram the
tax loopholes through the Senate without debate, but, In the end,
the powerful finance committee brought enough pressure on indi-
vidual senators to save most of the loopholes.
They figured the debate was too technical for the public to
understand, and that the small taxpayers would never know the
difference.
The result was a tax law that stuck the low-income people
with the mounting cost of defense, while a good many of the
big-money boys could reap the profits of defense.
The most gaping loopholes now in the law allow the big oil
and mining companies to deduct millions for depletion; grant a
cheaper tax rate to the big speculators who trade in stocks and
bonds; enable big businessmen to spread their income through
family partnerships; and exempt interest and dividend from
withholding tax.
The excess profits tax is also shot full of holes; corporations
get tremendous tax handouts through five-year amortization;
so-called "collapsible" corporations are still legal to avoid taxes;
life Insurance companies pay only a token tax; and huge foun-
dations can be set up to get around the estate and gift taxes.
Even Attorney General McGrath has long been a trustee of
a non-taxpaylng foundation Textro.
TRUMAN'S EGO
What worries some of the elder statesmen In the Democra-
tic Party is that the Kefauver victory In New Hampshire will
get the President's dander up, make him determined to run
again.
When he left for Key West, Mr. Truman, according to closa
friends, was definitely it) a frame of mind not So run.
Chief Justice Fred Vinson and Bpeakenaffl" Raybtirn, two
otie most pafariotic aM,jWtepQtoMliiM.fcagH*Par-
ty, m\d droppefr hints at the TOiite^OMe tHBffi the President
did run it would Jeopardize his courageous jwltdles In the field
of foreign affairs and split the Democratic Party widi open.
Taking a contrary view have been the palace guard, the men
Immediately around the President, who, for reasons of self-pres-
ervation, want him to run and who bring to his desk every
little news Item-that might disrupt his relations With Senator
Kefauver. L^-^"*--~^
When Kefauver first-went to the White House to tell the
President about his plans, Mr. Truman was more than cordial.
He spoke about the need of bringing younger Democratic
leaders to the front, even advised Kefauver on how to handle
his campaign.
But since then, those who know how to fan the President's
ire and ego have done their best to make trouble between him
and the Senator from Tennessee.
That's why elder statesmen in the Democratic Party are
watching to see whether the Truman defeat In New Hampshire
may prod the President into doing what they think would bo
disastrous to the partyrun again.
NEW HAMPSPIRE HIGHLIGHTS
It waa Senator Kefauver's humility and sincerity that won
New Hampshire's heartand votas.
For example, after Kefauver finished a dull television speech
his wife asked in a whisper how he thought It went. Kefauver
whispered back sadly that It hadn't gone so well, that he just
couldn't make the words come out the way he wanted.
What Kefauver didn't know was that the television camera
and mike picked up this private huaband-and-wlfe conversation.
Kefauver's speech didn't impress the people, but hi humility
afterward did.
New Hampshire's hardy folk, coming out In the rain and
snow to vote, also didn't like the idea of President Truman tan-
ning himself under the Key West sun. They muttered about the
President taking too many vacations and spending almost as
much time in Florida as Washington.
Democratic leaders are worried over the way rank-and-fil
workers Ignored labor-leader orders to vote for Truman and vot-
ed for Kefauver instead.
The large Eisenhower vote was a bigger blow to the Taf
camp than they admit. The Taft streamroller moved In high
gear through New Hampshire, waa expertly steered by veteran
politicians. Taft privately predicted he would win the popular
vote, would pick up at least four delegates.
Taft was counting on three things:
1 Conservative support in the small towns and rural areas;
2 The editorial drumbeatlng of the Manchester Union-Lead-
er, which has close ties with the China lobby;
S Personal handshaking which appeals to New Hampshire
voters.
But Taft showed that his political appeal was not as great
as Kefauver's because the Tennesseean's handshaking won votes,
while Taffs didn't.
Taft's defeat was a double blow to young We Powell, who
has tried to out-Taft Taft In New Hampshire.
It was also an Indirect blow to Powell's political mentor Sen.
Styles Bridges, who kept his nose officially out of the primary
but secretly backed Taft.
I
La Importadora Selecta
COLON, R. P.
Bolvar Ave. #7061 between 7th and 8th Streets
Telephone 271-L
b pleased to announce the opening of their
establishment where they have a big and as-
sorted etork of shocmaking articles and up-
holstering materials in plastic and nylon
for the benefit of customers on the Atlantic
side, especially Canal Zone residents who
we inform that our prices are lower than
the Commissary prices for similar mate-
rials. You are cordially invited to visit our
store.


84TTTRDAT, MARCH IB. WSt
THIS PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDKPRNDKNT DAILY NEWSPAPER
saS-
IUOI
i
ISTHMIAN CHURCH NOTICES
Seventh Day
Adventisi
Sunday 11 00 am tint A Third Wd-
"TOy^vTce. in .11 Chureaa*
as follow.:
Saturday Sabbath School :Jui a m.
Divio. Worship 11 00 .m South'. Meet-
^fundSy-Bible Lecture ':S0 p.m. Wed-
neioay Blbl. Stud nd Prayer Ser-
t,cp. In, Mm r.- *.-.
F-ngllsh hurchea B T lUnkin, Dis-
trict pastor ..
Churches Cabo Vde. Ave.AJ*f
la Ossa; Jamaica Society Hall Chorrillo.
Rio Ahijo: lueblo 1N"''-1^.ShiC''
0844 Gaviln Rd Balboa (Saturday
Meetings only i
Panama Spanish Church J. B. CaV
tarVn, Pastor; Cali. Darln.
Gamboa en. fritla* A. A. Orlarle,
Atlantlr Sld.
ngllsh Churches 8. 9. Clarke, Dls-
"churebes':' Coln Bnglleh. Third ttraatj
Crlstobel Snajlah. ltb St Bolvar
Ave.: Cristobal Spaniah. lth St Bo
Uvar Ave___________^_____
Union Churches
Where all Prote.tantaewip.rale sritn
alty la aaeasrttal, UlrartyI" "?
essentials and charltv In .1' thin.
na ATLANTIC S1D
a Rev. PhllUp eUvenet. Paitar.
lt^VeiuSp- service and Churcn-tlme
:t0 Young Ptopla-a Meato.
Catan
The Bo. J. Willlan L. Oraham. Paetor.
41S8"! o'i^Brhadcaat on HOE: HPIK
and MON. '_____.
9 45 Sunday School.
11:00 Worihlp Service.
5:00 ChrHtlan Endeavor.
Maraarlu
X?. Rev. Henry Ball.
Pound *-!*
^^Jp^rtM HI Church-timt
""afroirth raiioowh
THt PACIFIC SIDE
alafia
The Bav. Alex-ndei H. Shaw. Pastor
Balboa Rd. at San Pabloi St.
phonVa-lald-Church Office -323
* Church Sehoo.. Free hue service
WTSO Worship >"lcl.Jun',"i1NCu-
primary Story oar. Church-time Nur
"*?M Chi Rbo-Senlor HI FeUowsblp
C:M Poat HI Fel'owehlp.
^MKrwleaa at the Oam boa Union
Church, corner of Galllard Highway
and Slbert Anemia. ___u,llW
The Rev. Reym-md A. Gray, Mlnirter.
Phone -ISO.
Charchas of fho many ralrk. ia . CsmI Zona, ana* lb. torminal
crtles of Panama and Cokrn. epiibHe a Panamo, extenda "-'
af ad tiraos to moa and women of she armoal sorvicoo. and to clviUaa
netafcaers. .ends and troaaan. ___^
A a aablie sarvic, tho Tbo PettasM Amanean llots bolow, sr
denominations, aatka. of our. of worship aad othar regulor .ctivrlies.
Listines ara rototod from timo to tlata. Donaminatian. having
only aaa ar two eanfroaatioBi aro Iht.d undei "Orno. Chartho. And
Service." A ipeeial Irttimj h Incladad for services at Arasy aaara,
Air Pareo boso. and Naval atarlo*!.
flWahyiOl. church secretorles and chaplains ara ashed to form
tho nowi desk by Wednesday noon et the hrtott of atey changes lot
tho comint Saturawf*! ehareh pat*.
Catholic
(Usted below are the Catholic Churches
m the Canal Zone and those In the ter-
ninal cities of Panama and Colon whoae
congregations are primarily English-
peikuT Bealdaa these, the Cathedral In
Panama City, the Cathedr.l of the lm-
maculate Conception In Colon, and num.
aroua oarlsh churches in both cities, wei-
eonS aSsUih speaking visitor., though
ihelr congregaUone are orlmarlly Span-
leh-apcaking.)
rr marvs -
Balboa
Sunday Masses': 5:5. :00. 10I, 11:00,
12:00 a.m.
Benediction: 5:00 w
Holy Day Masses: SM. 5:00. U:ia 113
a.m.
Confeaslons: Saturda.
7:00, :00 p.o
rrlday-7.00,
urdayj:30" :00 p
in. Thursdays for fl
Irat
0-30 Sunday School.
1030 Morning Wofblp.
*. itSSmond A. Oray a. Stated P..
toral Supply,
da
0. Sunday ScbooL
7iS0 Veepara, ^^
Unitarian
rm
UNITARIA
SOCIETt
10:10 a.m.
JWB Armed
rore** Sarytta
Cento* Library
Balboa. C.Z.
lour Invitation
to liberal
religion.
Baptist
NATIONAL' BAfTUW CHUBOHES
Panama BaptlaV Prayer Meetin* J
ai witoa siryice, :* a.n. Wvtaaber-
tea 1M pjn. and Serving of The Lord*
per at both Sarrleaaiunday School
I :<* o J
ata.
O. Z, Divine
doya Baptist La aloca, _
a^rvrcaa 11? .Jn. and IjHPjSB. 8arvlng
the Lord's Bupper at both S^leaa Sun-
fC oMblv* Ci, Dlvtn.
%LrfijOHUB.. Sunday School at
1:oampoa. C.Z.. Divina Barricas at nao
, and 7J0 iwn. with Sunday School
B VfA. _**-. W*~
Bio Abajo. R-P- Sunday School Ot
"* COCt>Ll *MPT1JIT CHURCH.
Building 111 Bruja Road
Jtev. R. O. Van Royen
gund.y bchoo. .............. ;
Preaching Service ........... t
SSng^lnion .............. 6J0 -
Praaching Barrier ........... 1 JO pm
Brotherhood 7:00 pjn. Mondaya.
wrayer Meetin. 1*< Wadsaaday
a*, a. N. awaans. attasatet
BJIDEMPTlOI. aiATIST CHURCH
it, 1' Street _
(Betid* the National Institute)
Box 1442. Panam City,
ev. Jos* Prado Ciderea. Pastor.
8BBV1CESIW SPANISH
Sunday School............ :00 am.
reaching Sar'"_vv
edhesday. Blhle Study
...^-,-------- :00 p.m.
Miraculous Medal NovenaMonday at
7.-O0 pnv ...
Rotary every evening at 7:00.
BACBICU HEART
' Ancon
Sunday Manes: 5:55. 7:S0, JO a.m
Holy Days: 5:55. 7:30 a.m.
n7^To. prd-ayh3ur.,SS ti
Sacred'^rt^voiforS^Prlda, at 7^0
B'm' fT. TERESA'S
CoeoU
Sund.y Mase: 8:30 a-m.
Holy Days: 0:00 am.
w CURUJtDt CHAPEL
Curundu
Sunday Masa: 8:30 aja.
ESfe'*V3b pm. faturdav*
ASBUMPTION
Pedro Miguel
Sunday Masa: 8:30 aja.
CaUcS: o.VdT2i-i15. ,M a
Roaary: Monday. Wednesday and Satur-
Ct4hUlc-i.mSund.y-10aO. UM
'" BT. JOSEPH
Paralao
Sunday Mass: 7:00 a.m.
Holv Days: 5:45 a.m.
Cmfeielons: S.turd.y-3:S0. 4*0
Roaary: Tueaday-7:00 pm.
Catechlan Class**: Sunday-lOJO. 11*0
,'m' .\ vTWCCNrB
Panam
Sunday Masses: 6:00. 8:30 asa.
Holy Days: 8:00, 8:30 i.m.
Conieselona: Saturday-S:0O. *> Tm
Before HoiyDaya: 7j00. 8jO0.
Roaary every evening: 7:0 p.ea.
BT. JOHM BAPTIBT DE LA BALLS
Bio Abato
Sunday Maraes: 8J0. 830 aJJa.
Benediction: 4:00 pm,
Holy Day Masaea: :5 am,
Confeaalons: Saturday. **>J>f\,
Friday aftar Mlraeuloua Medal
Mineutoua Medal Novena-Frlday 1M
BoaaiyT Monday and Wllejmfjy 1M
" ra" n THERESrB
Sundiv Maaa: 7:00 am. Holy Day Maes
Ss*ed Heart DaroUonO! Friday tia
Confeaalons: Saturday1*9. I* tl*
Roa,r,emy avenlnf axcept Toaaday a\
7:00 pm. _____
coco slito m
. Pwrtor. B Wm. i. Finn. C.M.
H^ii'DafMi-":::::'.:"".: om
Holy uay as............ ,.tt ._
Sunday Schoo" yj ' S-JS Jra
Service. Thur^ay nlghta ... T^a p.m
Confaarion* before Mas -.-__
emmea of im holi famtlt
Margarita. C^
Bav. WBllam 1. Finn, CJl. ^
ANCN, CJS. ,.__
TUB CATHKDRAi- OF ST LUKE
The Rt Rev. R. Heber Gooden, Bishop
Hi. Very Rev. Raymond T. Ferris. Dear
7:30 a.m. Holy Communion.
9:30 a.m. Cathedral School.
10:45Morning Prayer and Sermon.
(First Sunday of the month Holy Com
munlon and Sermon.)
7:00 pm__Evening Prayer and Sermon
CRISTOBAL. R.P.
CHURCH OF OUR SAVIOUR
Srd St near O, Navy
Rev. Milton A. Cookaon, Paatot
Holy Communion 7:30 a.m -
Church School :30 a.m.
Morning Prayer-Sermon 11:00 a.m.
(H.C. first Sunday la the month.)
Young People's Venper Service 4 3d
a.m.
Wednesday. Holy Communion 140 o.m
Choir Rehearsal 7:30 m.
A House of Prayer tor all people.
Episcopal
Christian Scientist
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CtJURCHMl
first Church ot Christ Sclentlat Anco.
560 Ancon Boulevard
Sunday 11:00; Wednendav 8.-00 om
Sundav School 030 a.m
IrWt church ot Chrwi, acieatsal, Crtatorai
13th Street A Bolivar Highway-
Sunday 11:00 a.m. Wednesday 7 JO pm
Sunday School 030 am
Christian Selene* Society, Oamaaa
Civic Cooler Building
Sunday 1130 a.m. Find Third Wed
leaday 7 30 rm.
Sundav M ml 10:1
Lutheran
sUtllKEMKR LUTHERAN CHURCH
The Chnreh ei the Lartbaran Hoar*
H. T. Bernthal. Pastor
430 Balboa Road. Balboa. _
Sunday School and Bible Clam aai
Worship service 10:1 am- "Come rhou
With Us and We Will Do Thed Oood. A
friendly welcome walta all vsaltora. Pet-
luck supper second Sunday aaehcnonlr
0:30 p.m.. game night
y aae
_ fourtli Sunday
7:30 p.m. The Service Center, open Wed-
nesday through Sunday, extends cor
dial welcome to all mllltarv naraonnel.
ATLANTIC SIDB
Service and Simday School at Marga-
rita Hospital building every Sunday at
4 p.m. with the Rev. H. T. Bernthal of
Balboa In charge.
Holy Communion will b* eelebrated the
first Sunday of every month.
The public la cordially invited
COCOU
Chnreh af St. Andrew
Die Rev. David R. Baad
Holy Communion 7:JO a.m
Sunday School :S0 a.m.
Public Worship 10:45 am
H.C. first Sunday In the month.)
'oung People'e Fellowship 4:00 p.m.
Choir rehearsal Wednesday evenings
at 6:30 p.m.
Women'. Auxiliary Sod and 4th Thurs-
days at 7 30 p.m.
Hoi
ouse of Prayer and Fellowship foe all
ooopla,
COROZAL
Oood Shepherd
The Ven. A F Nlfhtangale
:00 a.m. Every Friday; Morning Pray
(H.C lat Friday.)
GAMBOA
St Slmoa'a Ckareh
Bav. Antoaio Ochea B.
Pedro Mlgael 4-MI
Holy Communion.......... 1030 aes
Sunday School ............. 1.00 p.m
Youth Organization. 5:00 A 6:00 p ra.
Evening Prayer dr Blbble
2nd A 4
s Auxiliary
2nd and 4th Thursday.
Other Churches
And Services
BAHA'I CENTER
Apartment 1 Lux Building. S4th Street
Panam Monday; Lectura, and Dis-
cussions 6:00 pjn.
Chore af Ja
Cartel ef Latter Day
. Bible Study .... Wednesday IM
. Ladlaa- Bible Clam Thuraday 1:4
Evening Prayer dr Blbble
nd & 4th Sunday ........... 730 p.m.
Women's Auxiliary ........ 730 p.m
LA BOCA
St Petafa Ckareh
Bar. Lemuel B. Shirley. Priest
a.m.Holy Communion.
T a.mChoral Eucharist and Sermon
10 a.m.Morning Prayer and Church
School.
pm.Holy Baptlem.
7:30 p.m-Vespers and atornwm.
Communion Tuesdays aad Thuradeya,
7 a.m., Wednesday" and Frldaya ,a.m.:
Glrla Friendly 6 and 7 pm. MusSay. i
p.m. Tuesday; Vesper nightly at 1.
cept Saturday Compline 73 p.m.
MABOAJUTA
St Margaret'a Chapet,
Maraarlu HoaplUl.
The Rev. M. A. Cookaon
Sunday School am. Evening Prayer
1:00 p.m. ^^
PALO SECO
Chareh ef The Holy Cosefertee
The Ven. A. F. Slghtenga
Every Mondap g30 am. Holy
SB.
Com-
munlon.
PABAISO
Bev. D. A. Osborne _. .
1:00 a.m. Holy Communion 2nd Sunday
:30 a.m. Sunday School.
130 p.m Evening Prayer: 2nd and 4th
Sundays.
Monday: 7:00 pm. Touth Meeting.
Wedneaday: 030 Dm Girls' Friendly
7:30 p.m.
130 om.
ft -rlrTOuOi
rlBBT BAPTIST CHURCH
aalboa Heighta. C.2.
627 Ancon Boulevard
Drawer "B" Balboa Heights
Phono Balboa 1727
tear Chnreh away from hame-
arMh a welcome iaM as frlenely'
WNIiMn *L Beeby. Paate.
Sunday School............. 030 am
Morning Worship.......... 10:4 am
Baptist Tralnlne Union .... 3 om
rrsnaall-l'T Serviae.........7 30 a ja
Prayer Meetin. Wednesdays 730 om
W.M.S. Bible Study
Thursdays ....................... 0 am.
Men's Brotherhood
(Last sjnniiav i" sonthi '* om
ATLANTIC BAPTIST CHURCH
Bolivar Ave. at 12th Street
Cristobal. Canal Zone
Bev Fred L. Jones. Missionary Pastor.
Sunday Sclaool .................. :4S
Mornlng Worship ............... 1* :45
Baptist Training Union ......... 6:30
Evening Warship ............... 7:30
Wednesday Prayer Service ..... 730
iokaculous tagu.amM
New Crletobal. 4th. G St
Pastor Rev. Vincent Ry.n. C.M.
Sund,; Ma-ee. 1,1 10'J -
Weekday Maaa. 30 am
SiV; Div Maat-a. KM > ML
{jon.e-io^r RSry. 'lh,5,.,)0li?.m
r SedarN^ ztisr-
U^sftD^cmvUt.-^-
aACULATB CONCEPTION CHUBCH
Bolivar Hlghw.y, Gatun,, CX
Pastor, Rev. Francis Lynch. Cat
Sunday Mam. * . ._
Weekday Maaaaa. Thura. 30 am.
Sat. 7:00 a.m.
Holy Day Mam, 7:00 am. ...
Miraculous Medal Novena aarrioa -
"S. ^ridST Ccaifamtcat Communion,
Gatun, Near Lock .
Pastor. Rev. Francis Lynch. CJi.
Sunday Mass. 6:48 a.m. .,_
Weekday Masses Tuea. FrV *0 am
Mir.^ou.MMld.:,N^n. rvto. -
*CofiPoE 8-t, 7:1 M .
1st Sat. Devotion, avary let Sat aliar
HOLI FAMIL* CHURCH
MargariU, C.Z.
Pastor. Rev. William !'***
Sunday Masses. 7 3S A 30 am.
Holy Day Masa. 6:00 a.m.
Miraculous Medal Novena earvlea -
"ritrlcTion^fo. adult. Frt.7:00 pm
Confeaslons Sat 6:00. 30 IM so
PJBST. JOSEPH'S CHUBCH
Colon, totn * Broadway
Pastor. Rav J Raymond Maohata. C.M
Amistant Rev. Robert Vlgnola. CM.
Sunday Maasee. 5:4 t tM am.
Weekday Maaa. 5:45 am
Holy Day Mime*. 5:45 A 8:00 am
1st FrL Mamaa. :4S (.00 am
Communion. IW am.
Baptisms Sun.. 4:00 p.m ,
Miraculous Madal Novena as risas -
Wed at :l A 7:00 pm.
Novena of the Sacred Heart Fri. TO
Saints (Mmmsa) Balaca. CE.
Sunday School 0:30 am.
Service 1030 a.m.
At JWB Armed Forem Sarrice Contar
on La Bee* Boad.
Evening Service at ( pm. at a atoe*
of meeting announced at morning ear-
vlea. _____
CHURCH Ot CHRIST
ONI Balboa Road. Balboa
W. Harland Dllbeck, Evangelist
Telephone 2-3002
SUHDAY SBRVICBB'.
Bible Claaaa lor all ages .... 10:00 am
Preaching aad Communion ... 10.4 am.
Prnchlng .nd Communion .... 7 30 p.m
^^MIDWBEK SBRVICBB: _
Wednmday 730 p.m
" pm
CHUBCH OP CHBIBT-OM Crieteaa)
SUNDAYS:
We meat In the American Legion Ball
n front of the Clubhouae.
Morning Worship 104 a.m
Visitors welcome
Ladles Bible Study at 0*tun.
Phone Gatun 418 or Ft Gutlch 300.
CVBUNDU PBOTESTAfrT
coMMUNrry church
Chaplain William H- BUtr
Sunday School .................
Mornln. Worship................ 1130
young People's Service......... 5:45
Evening Worship............... 7
Prayer Meeting Thuraday....... 730
Choir Practice, Wednesday at
730 pro. and Saturday S3* am.
OLD CATHOLIC CHURCH
St Raphael The Archangel
134 St Woet No. 1 .
Holy Bucbariat: Sunday at 730 am.
Tuesdays, Wednesday* and Thuradays
Sacrament of Unction (Heeling Ser-
vice) Flrat Sunday of each month at
730 pm ____
Meaat Ballfeefr. Ckrlerlaa Ckareh
Panama, R.P
Stamp Club Exhibit
In Library Museum
Held Over to Apr. 1
Because of extensive Interest
in the exhibit of the Caribbean
Stamp Club, now being shown in
the lighted case in the lobby of
the Civil Affairs Building, the
Library-Museum has agreed to
continue the exhibit until April
1.
Plans have been made by the
president of the club, Mrs. Ma-
rie m. Gore, to use a different
display during each of the next
three weeks.
At present, miniature sheets
of stamps including those of the
United States, Nicaragua and
Cuba, from the collection of
Dsnlel Perry, Robert Maroney.
Lurlene Asad and Marie M. Gore
sre on display.
To be exhibited during the
week of the seventeenth are
plate blocks and first day covers
from various countries. During
the last exhibition period, begin-
ning March 24, Mrs. Gore will
present her collection of memo-
rlal stamps Issued In memory of
Franklin D. Roosevelt.
The display has proven alrea-
dy to be a gathering place for
stamp enthusiasts. Among the
many Interested visitors was
Leopoldo Arosemena of Panama,
who lent a first day issue of the
American Automobile Associa-
tion stamped envelope for the
first week's exhibit.
In conjunction with the stamp
exhibition in the Museum the
Library It showing books and
pamphlets on stamps and stamp
collecting which may be borrow-
ed by Interested patrons. These
books are placed conveniently on
the first large reading table as
one enters the Library Reading
Room.
Red China Beset
With Epidemics
Acheson, Lovett, Harriman,
Bradley Back Foreign Aid
WASHINGTON, March 15 (UP)
Top military and diplomatic
leaderg told .Congress yesterday
any sharp cuts In President Tru-
man's $7,800,000,000 foreign aid
program might "wreck" the
West's defenses and deliver weak
nations to Communism.
The lawmakers also were In-
formed that Gen. Dwight D. El-
senhower believes the 50 divi-
sions charted for his Atlantic
Pinoy Pledges ,
France Will Pay
Nato Commitments
PARIS. March 15 (UP) New
French Premier Antonine Plnay
a u._ -___ *h io,.,,t, pledged Gen. Elsenhower today
Acheson warned the !*wmak- ^ hL) government wlll ful.
-Ifill to the limit of Its ability
Prance's commitments to Wes-
tern defense.
Elsenhower conferred 50 mi-
nute with Pinay and Defense
the
ers solemnly they "might
wreck" the West's defenses a-
fainst Communism If they cut
he amount.
He said Europe now stands at
a point in history where "great
advances can be made which will M*" *?"?, *"
endure for centuries," with pros-
pects of ending ancient rivalries
Including those of France and
Germany.
But If the West falters now,
Pact army this year could "slowhe said, these gohls may not be
the momentum of attack from reached for a "long time to
the East" and give the West tune
to mobilize.
Secretary of State Dean Ache-
son, Defense Secretary Robert A.
Lovett, Mutual Security Admin-
istrator W. Averell Harriman
and Gen. Omar N. Bradley,
chairman of the Joint Chiefs of
Staff, fired the Administration's
opening guns for the aid pro-
gram.
They appeared before a joint
session of the Senate Foreign
Relation and Armed Services
Committees and the House For-
eign Affairs committee, all of
which are considering the for-
eign aid request. ,..,.
Top democratic leaders In both
Houses have predicted Congress
will cut the requested $7,900.000,-
000 for military and economic
aid to other nations by $1,000.-
000,000 to $2,000,000,000.
come."
He said European nations are
bearing all they can of the de-
fense burden, and any attempt
to make them do more by cut-
ting U.S. aid "might well wreek
everything we are trying to ac-
complish."
Harriman gave one of the first
Indications of how long the Ad-
ministration expects to continue
a large-scale foreign aid program
He said next year also will re-
premler's official residence.
Lucky 7th Saved
In C-47 Wreck
BAY MWETTE, Alabama, liar.
15 (UP) 81x of seven crewmen
died today when their Air Force
C-47 exploded In midair. The
seventh parachuted to safety.
It is believed a fire in the
starboard engine spread to th
fuel tanks and blew off the star-
board wing.
The C-47 was based at Moody
Field, Georgia.
Time Off For 8port
WAUPUN, Wis. (UP) Cpl.
ouire a large-scale arms buildup Donald Meton of the Marines li
..j .. Ki- hunting more than North Ko-
reans and Chinese Reds In Ko-
Meton wrote to his mother.
rea.
but after that the need for big
spending should taper off.
When the buildup Is complete,
he said European countries that he has taken time off irom
should be able "substantially" to battle to shoot a 100-pound deer
maintain their own defenses, 'and five ring-necked pheasants.
nee, D.
latlng.
:00 a.m.
030 a-m.
1130 ajas.
1:00 pas.
Methodist
flu, MMHOUI3I church -
British Conference.
Minister Wllrlaan H. Armstrong
I BO am. Moraing Prayer and Sermon
1:00 p.m Sunday School
401 Mena Meeting.
TI o.m Ivenin Prever ano Sermon
rBlNITk MATHOOWl CHURCH
tth Street and Melender Avenue.
He*. Nertaan Pratt Mlruaua
Coln. BP
Ka. Norman Pratt. Minarles
Sunday genrieos at J a.m. and 1:1*
pj>.. Sunday School tor all agate at S
"'Monday IS OJO. Weekly Prayer
Meeting.
gatHEZKR MtCTHODUn CHUBCB
"^ Sl.er City. C.B.
Sunday Services ajn. and 1:1 pm
Sunday School for all age* at :30 p.m
Tuesday I'M om Prayer Meeting.
tlltf School ............... : aJ
WjraM. .t^.............. HSU
Tramas* Oaten ............ : aja
.............. ': aaa.
Prayer Meeting (Thure.) ... t* aaa.
Society.
BED TANK
St. Jemes' Chnreh
Her. D. A. Osborne and
Bev. C. A. Cragw.ll
SUNDAY, March 1
11 .m. Holy Communion.
1 p.m. Sunday School.
7:10 p.m. Evenaong. Rev. rr. D.
Reed of Cocoll will preach sermon.
WEDNESDAY, March 1
7:30 p.m. Stations of the Croea Con-
firmation Claaa.
THURSDAY, March 20
730 pjn. Chair Rehearsal.
PANAMA crrt
ST. PAOVB CHUBCH
A. P. Nlghtangjale, B.D. M-BB.
aad The Re. Rltr Reginald AtweU
Venerable Archdeacon
DO a.m. Holy Communion 1*0 sjk
7:0 o-m Evenson. and Sermon
CHRIST CHURCH BY-THE-SEA
ColinVHde P.
(Opposite Hotel Weshlngton)
The Bev. Malaert J. Petereen, atecter
THIRD SUNDAY IN LBNT
g a.m. Holy Communion,
t a.m. Choral Eucharist and Sermon
, on the topic; "The Inner Sacrifice
for God."
10:30 a.m. Church School.
7 10 pm Solemn Evensong and ser-
mon on the queatlon: "Do We Have
to Continue In Sin?"
WEDNBSDAT
t a.m. Holy Communion.
7:10 p.m. Litany and Sermon on The
Inner Voice of the Holv Spirit "
1:30 p.m. Class of Religion (Adult
Confirmation Class I
THURSDAY
I p-m. Prayer Guild
FRIDAY
t a.m. Chlldren'a Eucharist and Add-
7 p.m." Statlona of the Cross, with ser-
mon on: "Our Love Has Faded
Away." _
SATURDAY
10 a.m. Chlldren'a Confirmation Claaa
7:00 p.m. Compline and Meditation.
official
Morning devoUon art
Holy Communion at ..*..
rellowahlp Worship at......
Sunday School at ............
Divine Service at...........
Sermon at ..................
Holy Communion at.........
Monday* Roll cat aad pray-
Wedneadaya a^angellitle'sirl
vice, at..................., tJOpJ.
Prldaya, Litany, resting, and
Sermon from .. ......... 7:00
HONG KONG, March 15 (UP)
Communist China today Is
beset with epidemic of measles.
Influenza and pneumonia and
with the threat of crop failures
due to drought.
Communist press dispatches
here said the epidemic were
spreading throughout Shantung
province and assuming serious
proportions. 70 per cent of the
population wa* said to be afflict-
ed In Wuchlao.
The epidemics were reported
spreading to the northern part
of Klangsu province, while they
have broken out already in
Tsingtao, the former summer
base for the U.S. Fleet, accord-
ing to the dispatch.
Communist Premier Chou En
Lai has ordered local authorities
throughout China to launch "an
energetic mas movement for
drought-prevention and drought-
resistance."
Press reports said that rain
and now were exceptionally
scarce this winter and early
spring. Although no details were
r i given, the situation was said to
JO pjn.: have reached "serious propor-
jo pjn. tton" in many areas, with crop
failures feared.
Pearl Harbor Envoy
Off iap Purge List
TOKYO. March IS (UP)
The Japanese government to-
day removed Adm. Kltchasuhuro
Nomura, aJpan's Pearl Harbor
ambassador to Washington, from i
General MacArthur's purge list.
At the same time, the govern-
meat's review board tentatively
cleared Mamoru ShigemlUu, the
peg-leg wartime foreign min-
ister who signed Japan's sur-
render aboard the US8 Missouri
In 1945.
He is the first major war
crimes convict to be given such
clearance.
The review board "depurged"
In all 843 former Army, Navy
and Military Police officers, and
tentatively removed all restric-
tions on 1,500 other purgees.
The purge list was drawn up
under Gen. MacArthur's direc-
tion after the surrender. Per-
sons found guilty of promoting
Japanese aggression were forbid-
den to take part in public life.
ATTENTION!
i
:!
i*i
o m.
4*0. COO pm *
o.m.
Confessions SaU
:* to JO pea.
Sunday School, :00 p
Discussion Club. Youn. man ol Parian
Sun. % 00 p m.
Inatructlona for adult, eeekrng aaw
ladga of the CathoUc Church. Moo A
Thura. t 7:1 P-"- ,_ __
1. Sat Devotion, every lat Sat aftar
ST
VINCENT'S CHUBCH
Silver City. C.Z.
Pastoi Rev. Raymond Lewu. CJa
Wnda Masaes. i:4S J0 OJn.
A'eekday Maaa. JO am.
Holy Day Maaaaa. SJO JO am
Sunday School. 11 JO aja. ____
Miraculous Medal Novena earvlce
7.0 pm
Baptisms Sun., JO g-aa.
Conteeaions Sat I JO. J0 pm 7 JO
"insmietiona fa* adulta. Tuea Prl..
''let'set Derottoa- aver lat Bat altar
OUR LADY OP GOOD COfJHBBL
Gamboa. C.Z
fuetes Rev Charlea J acaba, CM
Sunday Maaaaa 7J A J aao.
Weekday Maaa M am
Holy Day Masses 5:iS A J am
Miraculous Medal Noven, service
Tuea 7J p.m.
Sacred Heart Novaste service, Prl 7 J
Confessions Sat 7
Sat Devotion, avary 1st Bat aflat
Salvation Army
Panama City. Calla 15 da Febrero
Servlcea at 11 a jn. and 7:10 pjn. (Ma].
or .Wllaen); Sunday School at S p.m.
La Boca: Services at 11 a.m. and 7 JO
O.m. Sunday School at 3:30 p.m.
Bad Tank: Service at 7 JO (MB. ataBda*
School at 3:00 pjn.
at........11 a.m. aWJtnjn
Cotn. lth Street .
Sunday School at ........... 3:00 pm
Colon. Jrd Street
Semcee at...... ll a.m. A 7 JO p.
7JS pm
. IJOom
. at*
Service at............
Sunday School at .........
Help Your Piles
Don't auffer frs>ra painful, Itching
Pile, another hour without trying
Chinero!.. Upon application Chlnarold
taj-te curbl. g Pile mlaerlea 3 ways: I.
Raeea pain and Itching. 3. Helpe shrink
sore, awollan tissues. . Heine nature
heal Irrltat-d msmbranea and allay mie
Nervmianese. Aak your Druggl.t for
Oetuiarold today.
The Coitimittcej of the
PANAMA LION'S CLUB
for Colonias Infantiles
wishes to inform its clientele to take
note of the following rules in regard
to the ticket* for the raffle:
1) Only tickets signed by a mojmber of the
Lions Club will be valid.
2) Every ticket whose TOTAL VALUE has not
been cancelled by the 17th of March, 1952,
will be nil and any part payments will go
to Colonias Infantiles as a donation.
3) The owner of the ticket is the person
whose name appears in the files of the
Committee of the Lions Club.
It U of the highest importance that every buyer of
a ticket to this raffle be alert to points I and 3 re-
spectively, since the Lion's Club will consider nil any
ticket which is not properly signed or whose owner
has not been properly filed in the registers of the
Committee. For more information concerning these
very important points call the Club's Secretary. TeL
2-4812 or call i>ersonally at Baiar lirtenwciotial, 76
Central Avenue.
Jewish
Jewish Weltaie Hoard. Sldg. IB-X U
aloca Boad. Balboa C.Z Rabbi Nathan
w Ukin director.
Sarvic
cea on Friday. 1 JO pmu
(Baa aleo Uatlnaa of Jewish
indar Peala, Bases and Stations.)
Congregation Kol Shearith laraeU Ave-
nida Cuba and Mtb Street. Bella Vleta
Panama City. Rabbi Harry A Mi
Services on Friday o.m
rleld-
Posts, Bases
And Stations
UATtIN
St. OeacaCs Chareh
Gatun. C.Z _
Sev Solomo B Jacob.
s 45 m Church ScbooL
a.m. Morning Prayer
10:00 a.m Holy furharlst and Senator
Tueadava:
740 a.m Holy Communion (Atoo Holy
Oava and Saints Days.)
Wedneaday.:
7:00 p.m Evening Prayer
I an om St Vincent's Guild.
IM o.m Choir Rehearsal
Trmradaya'
Chareh of St Mary The Th-gae
Archdeacon WaWock Priest In Charge
Momln. Prayer ........ !:S ,m
Holy eucaarlat and Sermon 7:00 am
Church Vhool ............ !220m
Solemn Cvenaong ........ *a
Woman' Auxiliary fcid Mondaya.
Order of St Vlneen. Acolite Guild.
Tuesdays
Vestr Meeting Sne Thursday.
Holv Comanun'nn 7 ajn. Thuradav
Svenaong 7S0 pm ^^
Morning Prayer. a-m. Friday. Chatr
Bahaarsaus ( n J
BIO ABAJO
St Caasssagbii'i Charca.
1 St, Parame '
Bav Atonic
Pnesso Padre I.
Holy Communion .......... 7:30 aaa
Sunday School ........... 1:S
Baotisras. a tvaa. Bad a. ta Stm-
veiuaa Prayer-Bible Study S 1MB
tin and Srd Sundav
Woman's Auxiliary Sad A Oth Sunday-
'* baa. m
PACIPIt SIDB
Prate-Meat
FORT AMADOR
Sunday Scv.ool ...........
Morning Warshln .........
FORT CLAYTON
Sunday St-.ool Rldg. 1*4
Morning Worship ,........
U. B HOSPITAL
Morning WoraM ........
FORT KOMW
Sunday School
:1
10 JO
1M
..... :0
Morning Wonulp ..
OROZAL
Silver Star Awarded
Ft. Clayton Officer
For Heroism In Paris
Capt. Harry Hopkins, 8-2 of-
ficer In the 45th Reconnaissance
Battalion, was presented with
the Silver Star by Major Gen-
eral L. J. Whltlock. Command-
ing General of the United State
Army Caribbean, yester d ay
afternoon during a review held
In hie honor on the Cavalry
Quadrangle at Fort Clayton.
Captain Hopkins received the
award for gallantry In action
while commanding a platoon of
Troop "C." Cavalry Reconnais-
sance Squadron, in the first
hours of the occupation of the
city of Paris, Prance during
World War II.
He was orderd to destroy an
enemy strong point and upon
arriving In the vicinity found an
enemy tank. Employing; excel-
lent tactics, Captain Hopkins,
then a Second Lieutenant, skill-
fully deployed his small force |
and, without reguard for per
sonal safety, exposed himself to
sniper fire and the weapons of
theetank. Through his courage-
ous action, the tank was destroy-
ed and all organized resistance
at the point reduced.
A veteran of 13 years service,
Captain Hopkins lives with his
wife and son at Port Clayton.
He entered military service from
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
Members of the reviewing party
were; Major General Whltlock,
Captain Hopkins, Major Den-
nis Wardell, Captain Alfred
Cherry and First Lieutenant
James Tuthlll. Commander of
the troops was Major William
10:0
11:0
CORO___
Morning Worahlp .............. 1<>
ALBROOK AIR rORCI BASS
Bible School ................. J:
?ouTklninJp,*lp..-::::::^::::: "S "
U. S. NAVAL STATION. RODMAN
Morning Worahip .............. 1*0
Precaatant SunCiy School ...... :1
15th NAVAL DISTRICT
Morning WereHir ............ *:U
CatbaHe
FORT CLAYTON
Daily Mac.
Sunday Mi
U. S HOSPITAL I '
CMOTAl"''" .................. ProtarUnt Wcrah.r Sarvic.
rSw...................""."SLsmsL.............
SurSeyaU-ea. ..and COCO sSlOJsAVAL
|C* M? rORCB BASS Swaday School
That's what you'll exclaim when you nee the beautiful sparkling
Prism-Lite Perfection* Diamond Value we offer you in our
10th ANNIVERSARY SALE
Orssaa S.
Ply Makes Hall Of Fame
BOSTON." (UP) A two-foot
model of the commen housefly.
exhibited st Boston's Museum of
7:3 Science, fs said to be the largest
oo model of Its kind In the world.
Mi
Corns in any time, judge
for yourself, 1st us help
you choosa
YOUR DIAMOND RING !
Prism Lita Parfaotion*
Diamonds . ths only
100% fully polisriwd dia-
monds in the market.
Reg. Trade Mark
rMDTHING
EXTRA FOR
STATION
............ :1. Prataatant Wo.sl.1
7 00, 7* and 11:0
Dally !
Sunday Mi
Jesse*
FORT CLA/TOh
Saturday
ALBBOOat
Saturday
rOBT KMBC
Thursday
JWB Balboa. C X.
Friday.........
AIR FORCE BASS
FORT DAW
: Dairy Mar- .
4:00i Sunday Maaa
FOBT GUI ICK.
3:00 Sunday Mas
7:
00
1:0
JO
11:1
4.1
1040
4 BBjaoay alias .......
FORT SHEBMAN
....... 'Je
11 30
7J
Sunday Maaa
COCO SOLO BAVAL STATION
Sunday Ms. ...... ta
ATLANTIC snrs
FORT OAVBa
Naval H-ottai
FOBT Gl'LICK
Tuaeday ....
.. JO JO
BOTH RINGS, SPECIAL
BARGAIN, $75.00

TAHITI
137
H E
J E
e n
W E
L R Y
8 T 0 R
157



PAGE rom
THF. PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
>ATURDAY, MARCH 15, IMS
IN HOLLYWOOD

BY ERSKINE JOHNSON
Not to take anything away
from Linda Christian, who got
HOLLYWOOD(NEA) Ex- the role, but Zsa Zsa Gabor
closlvely Yours: Discount the turned down the part of the
Glenn Ford Rita Hayworth curvaceous maid In Stanley
feud. They're stlli very buddy-; Kramer's "The Happy Time,
buddy and there's a rumor that Zsa Zsa was furious at the idea
"One that doesn't
style."
go out of
Johnnie Ray of "Little White
Cloud" fame and Joe Pasternak
are talking an MGMovle deal..
they are cooking up a TV series of being offered the part that friends
b.sed on the great lovers of his- her sister. Eva Gabor, origin- f" ^^SJj./wltai^ friends
tory..The name of Evelyn ated on the New York stage
Keyes' fourth husband-to-be,1 and hopping mad because Kra-
now can be told. He's a husky
young Argentine diplomat, Mi-
guel Angel Lope Lecube, who
played end on Stanford's 1947
football team....Ann
mer wouldn't let Eva duplicate
it on celluloid.
; that her TV debut will be on the
Donald O'Connor show___ Ex-
quiz kid Vanessa Brown's screen
on the verge of signing one of
those million-dollar TV con-
tracts. With CBS. I hear......
Withdrawal of Sterling Hay-
den's divorce action doesn't
mean a reconciliation. Mrs.
Hayden will do the filing if
there is to be a divorce.
Not in the Script: Marie Wil-
Sothern'si son, hailing six weeks of mar-
-a" Is making the studio round?
-and opening a lot of eyes.
New type of demise for a mo-
e villain:
In "Loan Shark." George Raft
osses Paul Stewart into a laun-
jry's huge rotary dryer, throws
Uie switch and when last seen
aul Is spinning at the rate of
100 R.P.M.
Boy meets whirl*
CERR*
THE LAW-ABIDING TYPE
Barbara Hale explaining her
horsetail hairdo at Motion Pic-
ture Magazine's "gay party for
new Editor Sam Schneider: "It's
in honor of my husband."
Hubby Bill Williams fe TVs
test for "Come Back Little She- western hero. "Kit Carson."
rlage:
"And
last'."
they said it wouldn't
Director Michael Curtiz. In-
structing Jane Wyman how to
do an unhappy moment in "The
Will Rogers Story":
"Walk into the room with a
Columbia is planning a sequel \ gloom in your eye.
to "Lost Horizon" titled "Return'
to Shangra La.".. Paramount
will reissue Alan Ladd's big hit,
"Two Years Before the Mast."
It means a separation from
new hubby Glenn Langan. who's| ter
in New York, but Adele Jergens
has agreed to do 12 appearances
on a Hollywood-originated TV
how. Nothing shaky about the
marriage, though.
Bob Crosby and announcer
, Del Sharbutt were discussing
i the latest news events during
! a rehearsal for "Club 15" when
; Del said, "I see in the paper
that social workers say a small
; boy regards his big brother as
a fortress."
I "Absolutely." said Bob. "That's
jvst what Bing is like to me
; rt. Knot."
BARBARA STANWYCK, who
I was saying "Not interested" to
TV producers a *5w months
back, has changed her mind
about sharing the parlor screens
With Red kelton and Wild Bill
; Hlckok as a result of her video
debut on Jack Benny's CBS
I how.
It took a heap of cajoling on
Benny's part to lure Barbara,
, a close friend. Into playing a
satire of "Gaslight" with him,
but now she's wide-open for
one of those big TV contracts
such as Ginger Rogers has
1 tucked away In her safe deposit
box.
The "Gaslight" satire, by the
way. was the same one that
, Benny did with Ingrid Berg-
man at overseas Army poste in
the days before 'Jtssllini.
"You catt'l turn your babk on
i TV." Barbara confided to me.
! "but I want to do it on film if
only for the perfection that can
' be achieved. You get the right
properties, the right director
and you're in business.
"Too many people sit in their
living rooms and criticize tele-
vision. They should view it with
a little tolerance."
Nervous about the TV came-
ras?
i "Cameras! Look, they never
worry me. I refuse to pay any
attention to themwhether it's
movies or television."
Remember Pauline Stark, the
silent movie queen with the
high cheek bones and the deep
violet eyes? She's been in retlre-
. merit for about 20 years and Is
now planning a comeback,
'.probably at Warners.
Clifton Webb will be Fox's big
musical star for 1952 If movie-
goers get as enthusiastic about
his dancing with Ginger Ro-
gers in "Dream Boat" as thea-
audlences did when he
tripped the light fastastlc in
some of Broadway's greatest
musical hits.
What's more, It was Clifton,
himself, who asked the studio
for a chance to. display his
dancing skill.
"First I had my heart cardio-
graphed," he told me. "then I
asked for a studio trainer to
help me get my wind going. I've
never felt better in my life."
Hollywood has forgotten all
about its ulcers, observes Charles
Schnee. Now the prevalent ail-
ment in movletown is the tee-
veejeebees.
Palm Springs cafe society is all
a-busz over another Ava Gard-
nerPrank Sinatra incident.
Frankie leaped up from a nltery
table, dashed into the street and
left Ava sitting by her lonesome.
Didn't come back for her. either.
A fashion designer was asked
if she had any suggestions for a
certain star's wedding gown. She
whispered:
THE SAVINGS BANK
Institution Guaranteed by the State
Pays 2% Interest Annually on Savings Accounts
INITIAL DEPOSIT $5.00
We make loan* with guarantees on firat mortages
or other securities.
CHRISTMAS SAVINGS
25c.-50c. $1.00 and $5.00
deposits are accepted thru a period
of 48 weeks.
Individual safety deposit boxes, for jewelry and
documents, in 4 different sizes.
'HECKLES AlfD HIS PRIMUS
Revenge
BT MERRILL Btfi ?Mk
OFFICE IN PANAMA:
109 Central Ave. at
<*orner of T* Street
COLON BRANCH:
Front St. at corner
of 7th St
. R. De ROUX
Manager.
CARLOS MOUYNES V.
Sab-Manager.
BOOKS:
From f:M a.m to U:Sf p.m
SATURDAYS: from S:M am to I2:M p.m.
WUATA FINISH/
SWADYSIDE CAME
FROM B6WN0T3
WIN BY A VWMI5KR.
BUT WAIT,TMeir.
MASCOT IS
ILLET OOP
Howdy, Princess!
BE Y. T. HAMLIN
The Chase National Bank

V
of the Crty of New York
...WHAT AM I SAVIN'? HOLY
COW. IT* BEEN A TERRIFIC
DEAL...AN' IF IT HADN'T
BEEN FOR TK PRINCESS
HERE.YOU'D A-OOT NO
CORN AN" I WOULDN'T
A-HADNOHEAD/
BOOTS AND HEP. BTTDDIBB
No Confidence
I
BT EDGAR MARTTJf )
Total resources over $5,607,000,000.00

PANAMA BRANCH
COLON BRANCH
General Banking
CRISTOBAL BRANCH
BALBOA BRANCH
DAVID BRANCH
We Specialize in Financing Import and Export
WON**. Y Jl OONft UNQVR-
a wioav t\b wenewfc
MAN A" A\ttfT Moeooy
lK> NTtRSfcYfcOl
oory.ycooh mv AVLl
wt so cavwo M\s*amfc
V* WWR COOKTO ANO
MOWSNTt CUR* A
wrc op
H\CC006H .
CAPTAIN EAST
How It Pitares
CHRIS IVELKEN. Planeteer
Traitor
WAIT/MA* OP ICTWI!
MY SOLPffrlW Att *e-
TWEBU THEM AWPTHE
PLV/MSTeiAN6LE.'
BT BUSS WINTERBOTHAM
me MAnvafo*
7W* PLAMgTHAVK
aecow ewealuk*.
BOiBKOMTUeV
Afee COMIN& to
PKISCTLLA S POP
Back Where She Started
BT AL
WHAT 0' YOU MEAN V MOW THAT YOU
MprncM"? DO \ MENTION rrJS.
*2 GETfr LATfR? YOU SEE I WAS
ISN'T THIS THE /l?ELEAD REfOM
SOUATTAJG ZOMWt?/HE GOT OVTOF
THiHOSPtTAl.SOI
WENT SACK AND-
AH-REMOVED IT/
/**"
BLAZES, VOU
WANTAGOTO
PRISON THICf
POR aUEAUNG
W AME THING!!
WASN'T 6 MONTHS
ENOUGH
Yfn i
BT LESLIE Tl'KNE
PUT I'VE ALREAPY PAID THE
PtNALTY FOR TAKING ITNOW
IJJMJWie! ANP HE CANT SAY A
WORD, WITHOUT ADMITTING HE
HAD IT All ALONG-AND FRAME
HP >J
e^s^i
3'f\
VIC FLINT
Nice Goinc, Libby
BT MICHAEL OTWAl.LEt
UBBY RBAARMBBR TMK
WOMAN WWO WIALKBD
VB*, TWfc ONS
,WWOe NAAAR
OUT OF THS ^MPHONVJ I COULDNT
THE NKfMT OP THE,
W5RTHA*OR
MUl
BUGS BUNNI
Couldn't Resist
r.M arrnNS T hapvup/
PBucaovY i i aoTT*
MUNGKf/ / HMtll TH*
ATvaarisiN'
POTBR/ >OU
er ro*N-/
WILL. X JUST AW HSR
AAAJN, COAIN OUT OP
WHAT MIGHT POLITELY
BE CALLED A-JEWELRY*
9TOHK BUT MMCMWVA
FRONT POR A FBNCet'
UI1R BOARDING HUI'SB .
wltb
THE OWNER J
DBNiEP
KNOWIN
HER, BUT-,
MAJOR OOFLS OUT OUR HAS
By J. B. WILUAM
EGAD, 60Y5 / HECE^ii A
fROM TWlGGS - HE:
AYS, WAVlKlG A WO. .-
POL TIME- AND MAV *
HOM&' TOMOCGOW.'V-
?%>, ^-^ hm .' TUs sphiny:
( "? A CHATTRBO)<
COvPAKED
TO HIM.'
DOESMT
HETCLL
D6$0se-,


SATURDAY, MARCH 15, 198?
THE PANAMA AMeTBICAN AN INDEPENDENT DADLT NFWOTAMtR
rAot nvfl
pacific S)ocie
tlA

nama Canal printing press In
Mount Hope.
Anna Edna Jean Flood
Arrives Here
Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Flood
o Barranqullla, Colombia, an-
nounce the birth o a daughter,
Anna Edna Jean, Wednesday.
March 12 at Oorgas Hospital.
Mr. Flood is the United States
home, aiter which the young
ladies attended the Balboa
Theatre to see "Oliver Twist."
The guests were the Misses
Mr8e7a 2SS. ! ^ '
Elizabeth Howze, Margaret
Howae, Dianne Sawyer, Judy
Baker, Frances Brandl, Margie
Ely, Janet Stockham, Louise
Tate, Martha Hackett, Becky
Esser, Janet Vlnton, Carmen
Smith, Dixie Stoudnor, Dorothy
Sandrone and Neta Jones.
Mr. and Mrs. Wright
Entertain
Mr. and Mrs. George Wright
entertained with a dinner party
last night at the Hotel Tlvoll for
a group of their friends.
Guests included Mr. and Mrs.
Gordon Wallace and Mr. and
Mrs. Norton Frank.
**"
vited to attend and play. All
are asked to be prompt.
"International Mother"
To Be Chosen
The General Federation of Wo-
men's Clubs and the General
Federation Council of Inter-
national Clubs wish to honor
(Continued on ?age SIX)
Mrs Morgan To Conduct
Tour Of Gardens
Members of the new course
lb flower arrangement taught |
by Mrs. Pat Moigan will be con-
ducted on a tour of her gardens
tomorrow morning at 9 am.
Country Fair '* -e March M
Sergeant Burckhardt's orch-
estra from the 71st Army Band
will furnish music tonight from
8 to 11 p.m. for the St. Patrlc's
Day dance at the Baiooa it MCA.
Rotary Club Has
Luncheon Meeting
The Panama Rotary Club met
^Mtlantic Society
B*. 195, (*Jun Dil*pkm$ (*l*
378
MRS. McKAY INTRODUCED AT MORNING COFFEE
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene McKay of Tamp*. Flordia, arrived
yesterday by plane for a visit with their son and daughter-
in-law, Dr. and Mrs. Gary McKay of the Coeo Solo Naval
Station.
Mrs. Garv McKay Introduced her mother-in-law to her
friends on the station at a morning coffee given Thursday
at her residence.
Mrs. Fred Wroble.
"S-^S-iSraa. ESS SWS.TfH.'BH
of the United States Army,
Major Gneral Edwin P. Parker,
arrived on the Isthmus Thurs-
day night on a tour of the Ca-
ribbean Command military In-
stallations,
He Is accompanied by Lieut-
enant Colonel John F. Cox, who
is the chief of the plans and
operations division, Office of
Provost Marshal Oeneral.
MISS CAROLINE NANCY BEIL
BFIL-TENENOFF ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Bell of Balboa have announced the
engagement and approaching marriage of their daugnter,
Caroline Nancy Bell, to Richard L Tenenoff, son of Mr. and
Mrs. L. Tenenoff of Los Angeles, Cal.
Miss Bell graduated with the Class of '48 from Balboa
High School, attended the Canal Zone Junior College and is
m.w a student nurse at the County General Hospital In Los
"' Mr* Tenenoff is affiliated with the Kayser Manufactur-
ing Co. of Los Angeles. ..."
The wedding will be a social event of late spring and
will take place in Los Angeles.
Burton Benoit On Honor Roll
Mr. Burton J. Benoit, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Bart J. Benoit of
Balboa, has been named to the
first-semester honor roll at
Southeastern Louisiana College.
Mr. Benoit is majorig in
Business Administration and Is
a senior in the college.
General And Mrs. Morris
Entertained
The commander-in-Chlef of
the Caribbean Command, Lt.
General William H. H. Morris,
Jr., and Mrs. Morris, who arc
leaving soon to make their home
in, Washington, DC, were the
honored guests Thursday even-
ing at a buffet supper given by
Brigadier General and Mrs. Ro-
bert Howze at their quarters on
Quarry Heights.
First Seeretary An* Family
Sail For States
The Minister of Great Britain
to Panama and Mrs. Eric Arthur
Cleugh had as their overnight
RuestThrsday the First Spore-
tary. Information, of the British
Legation and Mrs. Jasper M.
Leadbitter, and their young
daughter, Tess,, prior to the:
Leadbitters' departure yesterday,
aboard the S.S. Ancon for New
York en route to their new post
in Detroit, Mich.
American Vice-Consul *d Wife
Honored At Dinner
Mrs. Greta Medllnger enter-
tained last night In the Bella
Vista Room of the Hotel El Pa-
nama with a. dinner given In
honor of the American Vlee-Con-
sul and Mrs. Leo Romero.
r-Vers were laid for eight.
Colonel And Mrs. Hesner
Hosts For Cocktail Supper
Colonel and Mrs. Gedrge E.
Hesner were hosts to 60 of their
friends yesterday at a cocktail
partv and buffet supper given in
the Fern Room of the Hotel Tl-
voll.
Peggy Ann Donovan'
Celebrates Birthday
Miss Peggy Ann Donovan,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry
L. Donovan, celebrated the an-
niversary of her fourteenth
birthday yesterday with a group
of her friends.
The celebration included a
scavenger hunt and dinner in
the .garden of Miss Donovan's
Mrs. Nygard To Leave
Mrs. Arthur Nygard of Mil-
waukee, Wis., who has been a
vlslotr on the Isthmus for the
past three weeks as the house-
guests of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel R. Meyers, will
leave tomorrow to return to her
home In the United States.
Mrs. Nygard is a graduate of
Balboa High School and attend-
ed the Canal Zone Junior Col-
lege. She was formerly employ-
ed by the Mechanical Division
In Balboa and later by the Pa-
THREE HOUSES FOR
ONLY $20.00
in the Monumental Raffle
of the Panam Lions Club
Pro Colonias Infantiles
to be held March S3.
DON'T FAIL TO GET
YOUR TICKET TODAY
CHARLES
IS HERE!
eetlng
El Panama.
The guest speaker for the oc-
casion was Mr. Hugh Allen, pub-,
lie relations executive of the'
Goodyear Tire and Rubber Co.
of Akron, Ohio. Mr. Allen Is
making a tour of the Caribbean
Area and Is a visitor on the
Isthmus at present.
Spring Festival Is April 1
The Cathedral of St. Luke will
hold its second Spring Festival
April 19 at Morgan's Gardens.
The organizations participat-
ing In the festival are the Tow-
er Club, the Morning Guild, the
evening Guild, the Altar Guild,
the Cathedral Choir, the Church
School and the Young People's
Fellowship.
American Legion Birthday
Party Tonight
Al Martin and his Orchestra
will provide musical entertain-
ment for the birthday party to
be given by the American Le-
gion, Balboa Post No. 1 and the
American Legion Auxiliary Unit
No. 1 tonight at 7 p.m. in the
American Legion Home at Fort
Amador.
Members of the Post and Auxi-
liary and their husbands and
wives are invited to attend tree
of charge this old fashioned
llsh fry and get-together.
Bridge Tournament
Monday Evening
The regular bridge tourna-
ment will be played Monday |
evening at 7 p.m. In the card
room of the Hotel Tlvoll.
All Interested players are In-
stop worrying....
start tinting!
Don't worry about that
first gray strand! Let if be a
"blessing in disguise"
signal to you to take action
and do something about ob-
taining lovelier, natural-
looking new haircolor! So
relax and let P.oux take
over! For Roux Oil Sham-
poo Tint treatments conceal
every visible strand of doll
or gray hair, give sparkling
highlights and lustre, adds
subtle, natural-looking color
that changes your worry to
delight!
ROUX OIL
SHAMPOO TINT
COLORS CONDITIONS
CLEANSES
Caution:, use only as directed
on label.
OUtrlautaf In Ik* Haavaltt el rniM
am ih Canal Zana
JULIO VOS
No. S "A" Street
Telephone 2-2971 Panam
Mrs. Wardlaw Honored
With Luncheon
used to decorate the dinner ta-
ble.
Bon Voyage Parties
Mr. and Mrs. Doyle Snyder and
Mr. and Mrs. B. G. Tydeman en-
tertained Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence
Chambers and Mrs. Sallle Foot*
Allen with dinner at the Gun
Club Tuesday evening before
their departure for the State*.
Mrs. Caleb Clement was host-
ess for a luncheon given at the
Mrs. L. L. Koepke was hostess Elks Club Thursday to honor
for an Informal luncheon given Mrs. Lawrence Chambers before
Thursday at her home at the she sailed yesterday for the Unlt-
Coco Solo Naval Station to honor ed States.
The other guests were Mrs.
Doyle Snyder, Mrs. Mary Ethel
Evans, Mrs. Elvira Breakffeld and
Mrs. J. J. Humes and Mrs. C. L.
Lucas presided at the coffee serv-
ices.-Mrs. L. H. Pratt and Mrs. W.
L. Hall assisted with the serving.
The guests who called during
the morning were: Mrs. A. P. An-
derson, Mrs. T. L. Applequist,
Mrs. J. F. Barlow. Mrs. w. W. Be-
mls, Mrs. F. H. Bonekamp, Mrs.
L. B. Boston, Mrs. E. J. Brooks,
Mrs. E. W. Clark, Mrs. J. F. Crid-
er ,Mrs. P. N. Curry, Mrs. A. J. El-
lis, Jr., Mrs. W. H. Erbe, Mrs. W. .
L. Hall and Mrs. Davis Hender- Helen Rorabaugh. Mrs. Allen will return to their
son. -------- former home in Birmingham, Al-
Mrs. H.R. Hitchcock. Mrs. Em-1 Despedida for Mrs. Cecil abama, for a visit. Mrs. Allen
ma Mae Hitchcock, Mrs. Phoebe] Captain and Mrs. Paul F. Da-plans to visit in Greenwood, Mia
Kelly, Mrs. W. D. King, Mrs. L. L. vis gave a "despedida" dinner; and remain in the states until
Koepke, Mrs. F A. Kraft, Jr., Mrs. party at their Fort Sherman res-1 fall. Mr. ahd Mrs. Chambers will
R .D. Kunkle, Mrs. M. L. Leahy.l idence Thursday night to honor, visit In the Midwest before re-
Mrs. C. L. Lucas, Mrs. C. R. Mil- Mrs. Wayne Cecil, who Is leaving: turning to the Isthmus In May.
ler, Mrs. J.C.Novak and Mrs. R.'in the near future for a visit
Mrs. J. L. WardlaW, who Is visit-
ing on the Isthmus.
The other guests were Mrs.
Martin J. Hayes, Mrs. J. J. Jack- Mrs. George Egolf.
son. Mrs. M. Courteau and Mrs.1 Mr. and Mrs. Chambers
Helen Rorabaugh.
ahd
J. Patterson.
Mrs. J. A. Pease, Mrs. L. H.
Pratt, Mrs. F. C. Roepke, Mrs. W.
D. Ronayne, Mrs. J. M. Rowell,
with relatives In New York. Mrs. Hale Returns
The other guests were Colonel To Washington
and Mrs. Robert F. Alexander, Mrs. Philip Hale, who has been
... Captain and Mrs. Donald Beaver, visiting her children, Mr. and
Mrs. W. L. Simpson, Mrs. V. A. Captain BUI Campbell and Cap- Mrs. Irl Sanders, Jr of Margarl-
Schweitzer. Mrs. R. L. Smith, Mrs. tain Wayne Cecil. : ta, Mr. and Mrs. Philip Hale, Jr.
L. A. Snead, Mrs. E. M. Stein, Pink hibiscus blossoms and and Mr. and Mrs. Hugh *
Mrs. W. W. Stevens, Mrs. F. J.; ginger lilies flanked by match- since before Christmas, sailed
Unzlcker, Mrs. R. L. Ware, andjlng tapers In silver holders were (Continued oa Page MX)
10 HI
WE
I
SELL ONLY FIRST QUALITY MERCHANDISE
)
If you belong to the Armed Forces or if you have a steady Job
come to our store and yon may choose your own credit terms.
EASY WASHERS
SPECIAL DISCOUNT FOR
FREE ENTRY
Created Especially
for You...
The latest COIFFURES!
. TINTS PERMANENTS
"BRENDA'S
for Beauty"
Tlvoll Hotel
Tel. Balboa 3377
Services This Week
of the
SPIRITUAL REVIVAL CAMPAIGN
Friday 7:3fl; Saturday 7:30;
Sunday 11:00 a.m. & 7:30 p.m.
Speaker: Chaplain Ralph Wilson, U.S. Army,
Fort (iulick, Canal Zone.
Subjects: "Foundations of Faith"
"Constructive Christians"
"Lost, but not Least"
ATLANTIC BAPTIST CHURCH
Bolivar Ave. at 12th St.
Cristbal, Canal Zone
WE HAVE THE LARGEST
ASSORTMENT OF BEAUTIFUL
LINOLEUM FROM PABCO.
LDlAJLg
SIMMONS SPRINGS & MATTRESSES
The Store Where You Will Find the Largest Assortment of Glass and Linoleum.
86 CENTRAL AVENUE TELEPHONE 2-2465
"Leaders in the Furniture Business since IfW"
_______________________________________________________ -- -
ONLY 8 DAYS LEFT!
THESE HOUSES CAN BE YOURS
FOR B.20 00 ONLY
SECOND PRIZE FIRST PRIZE THIRD PRIZE
Mm ^-ssssssssssssssl ^sssssssiBssssssssfliLss!
3 Bedroom Chalet in "El Cangrejo"
4 Aiiarlm* nt-House with two Fedrooins
e*ch in Campo Alegre.
2 Bedroom Chalet in "El Coco
WHERE TO BUY YOUR TICKETS
FERRETERA DE LIMA
AUTO SERVICE
CANTINA ANCON
CANTINA PETE'S PLACE
BAZAR INTERNACIONAL
LA INNOVACIN -
LUIS
ALMACN PINOCHO
BOTH DURAN STORES
PROPAGANDA, S. A.
CASA MIKE
KIOSCO LA LOTERA
CASA ADMIRABLE
BUY YOUR TICKET
TODAY
FOR MORE DETAILS CALL TREASURY OF LIONS CLUB TEL 2-2454 6 24812


IK
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAIL NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY, MARCH II, IMS
When You Tell em thru PA Classifieds!
You Sell em...
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
JIWU SRVltH
MORRISON'S
.OSRU On UCSSRP*
tw a tosses
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
BOTICA UAKLTON
IK*-'""'
SALON DE BELLEZA AMERICANO
H. m mm tit mi
rHE PANAMA AMERICAN
N.. *7 Mm. till Central iw, CeMU.
12 words-
Minimum lor
3c. each additional
word.
a
We have everythlBt
, to keep voar Lawa
snd (larden beautiful
duriat the drv season
*ooi wneelbarrow
Hose insecticiaes
fencing Fertilisers
. ibrayers Weedkillers
tinklers Funeleldes
m Central At*. TeLS-Oltf
FOR SALE
Automobiles
PANAMA BROKERS. INC.
Hotel El Panana
Baying:: Interamerlcan Hotel
ana Abbatoir.
gelling: Panam Forest and
Fuerza y Lu (preferred)
i TeL 3-4719 8-16*0
MODERN FURNITURE
cvaroM MIIL1
Slipeorei Reupholster;
VSJIT OVU OW.BOOMI
Sieetta Her
free twieeaie. ntkm, A Deil.er
Tel S^StB ! *
Service Personnel ond Civilian
Governmtnt Employe*
bt >at*
for your Automobilt Financing
Insist on
Government Employes Finance Co.
of
Fort Worth. Texas
new office at
Ne. 43 Autemobile Row
Next door to the Firestone Building
also through your outo dealer
We love you money on
Financing ond Insurance
also direct loans on automobiles
AGENCY DHLIN6IR
Phone 1-4934 3-4995
MISCELLANEOUS I RESORTS
De rea e dnakmg ataMenr
Write AkafcaJlrs AjsauemuB
> 2011 Asmm. C I.
The best advice for your health is
to stop thinking. So take my od-
vice on let me do the buying and
selling of your outomobile All cu-
tos. Johnson, next door the Coco
Cola Company.
Williams Sonto Ciare Beach Cottages.
Two bedroom. Frlgidaires. Rock-
gos ronges Belboe 2-3050.
Gramlieh's Sont* Clara beoch-
cottoges. Electric ice boxes, got
stoves, moderte rotes. Phone 6-
411 or 4-567.
1952 PONTIAC CARS
New Available for
IMMEDIATE DIRECT SHIPMENT
To The Canal Zone
Why Buy Off-Ths-Floor
And Pay Mere?
9ae Year Pontiac Deeler Teeiy!
C I V A. S. A .
CadiHec-QMCPetiriec
NOW! Reasonoble rates. Learn how
to drive with competent instruc-
tor, 15 years experience, ask for
Mr. Zoppi. 9th Street No. 12,
upstairs, Panamo City.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Smith Premier type-
writer, 28 inch carriage, $25.00
Apply "Co. General de Seguros S
A,." Plora Herrero, Ponami.
Agencies Cosmos. Automobile Row
29. will solve your Auto buying or!
selling Problem. Tel. Panama 2-j
4721. Open oil day on Saturdays, j
FOR SALE:Baby orchids bouquets,
corsages for hospitals, birthday
gifts, all occasions. Also air ex-
pressed anywhere in U.S.A. Or-
chid Garden, Tel. Panama 3-0771
Atlantic Side. Cristobal, 1033.
Phillies. Oceonsid* cottage*, bonto
Clero. Box 435 Balboa Phone
Portomo 3-1877. Cristobal i-1673
Stay ot the Ponamericano Hotel in
cool El Voile and en|oy the native
Fiestas during the coming week.
FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT:Two beoutiful cottage
semi furnished, in quiet residenticl
section 172 Sabanas Rood. Phone
2-2466 and 3-0702.
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE: Refrigerator, "Frigi-
daire," all porcelain, 7.4 ft., 601
cycle. Also "Tappan" gas stove. 4,
burner, apartment sire. Both 15
months old, excellent condition.
Tel. Panama 3-1743. 52nd St.I
No. 5, Apt. 3, after 6:00 p. m.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator, dishes
tobies,' single bed, chest of draw-!
ers, chairs, etc. Tel. 2-4404.
House 5437-1, Diablo.
From April 10, completely furnished
new house to reliable party only,
Paitillo Heights, exclusive neigh-
borhood. Tel. 3-1807.
^mnmlae
INSTANT
Fat-Free Powdered Milk
(fort if led wHh Vitamin D)
Nutrition'
a> Naa-fattea-
but
a Karat rraeh
riavee
On ale In P.C. Ca. Caeemhaarta
DR. B. L. STONE
Chiropractor
STONE CLINIC
7th St. Justo Arosemena
Ave. Col6n Tel. 457
Tfanspor.es Baxter. S A.
Shipping, moving, storage.
We pack and crate or move
anything. 'Phone 2-2451,
2-2562, Panam.
Glee Club To Give
Concert Tuesday
% full program of spirituals,
classics and semi-classics was
announced today for the Rocfc-
-wall Glee Club concert to be
held at the Cristobal Union
Church Tuesday night.
Adella Richards, Granville
Barrows, Constancia Bell and
Desmond Daniels will be feat-
ured In several solos during the
concert, which begins at S p.m
Tickets, on ale at the door
will cost 75 cents for adult and
36 cents for children.
NNY PINE NOT SO SMALL
HARLAN, Ky. (W>-Aa
lender thought he was gettting
off light when fined only one
cent on a breach of the peace
charge. One cent plus $1150
court costs, that la.
FOR SALE:1948 Buick Roodmaster
sedanette, black, red plastic up-
holstering, radio. $ 1.080. Phone
Bolboa 2-2984, house 760-C,
Barnaby St.
FOR SALE:1939 Mercury. 5-gco
tires, very good condition. $350
Phone Fort Gulick 331, house 152
B.
FOR SALE:'46 Chevrolet 4-door
sedan. Perfect condition, good
looking appearance. Not duty paid.
$850. Call Panomo 3-1682.
FOR SALE:Plymouth Club Coupe
(Special De Luxe I 1946. very good
condition, undercoated. Rubber ex-
cellent. Cristobal 3-1577 after
4:00 p. m.
FOR SALE:'49 Hydramtic Pontioc
Sedon. Excellent condition. Colt
3-1807.
TROPIC TOPICS
Just received another shipment of
the PERFECT LITTLE CONVERTIBLE
With four cylinder Over h*od Cams
ond Valve Engirt by SINGER" MO-
TORS see them at Automobile
Row No. 27 TROPICAL MOTORS.
Bids will be received in the office of
the Generol Manoger, Commissary
Division, Mount Hope, Canal Zone,
until 3:00 p. m., Wednesday,
Morch 26, 1952, when they will
be opened in public, .for all or
part of a 50,000 pound lot of
poultry feed, consisting of wheat
flour with added corn meal and
inedible tankage. Inspection and
particulars may be obtained ot
the Commissary Division Cold
Storoge office, Mount Hope. Ca-
nal Zone.
FOR RENT
Apartment*
ALHAMBRA APARTMINTS
Modern turnlshed-unturnlshed oport-
ments. Maid service optional. Con-
tact office 8061. 10th Street, New
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
FOR SALE:1949 Hudson "Cam-
modor 4 door sedon," new tire?,
low mileage. Perfect condition.
Owner leaving Canal Zone. Phone
3-1223.
FOR SALENational Receiver NC.
2-40c 490 to 30000 Kc. H. F. 10-
20 Converter. 1505-A, Bolboa.
Phone 2-2995.
Bids will be received in the office
of the Genera! Manager, Commis-
sary Division, Mount Hope. Canal
Zone, or Supply end Service Direc-
tor, Balboa Heights, Canal Zone,
until 3:00 p. m. Thursday, April
3, 1952, when they will be open-
ed in public, for the sale of 50
only high grade Holstein heifers.
In ten lots, from the Mindi Dairy,
Canol Zone. Forms of proposal,
with full particulars, moy be ob-
tained in the office of the Gen-
erol Manager, Commissary Divi-
sion, Mount Hope, Canol Zone, or
the Supply and Service Director,
Balboa Heights, Conol Zone
FOR SALE:1949 Chevrolet 4-door
De Luxe. Plastic seat covers. Low
mileaqr Brand new tires. Phone
83-2292.
USED CARS
Trade Y.ur Ola Car
Par A Better Ona
Larga Selection Of Makss
end Medals
All Reconditioned Like New!
CIVA. S. A.
Year Peafiaa-CadUlec Dealer
Panama Tel. 2-0370
LEGAL NOTICE
UNITED STATtt OP AM3RICA
Canal Zee
UNITID STATiS DISTRICT COURT
OR THE WSTRICT Of THI
CANAL ZONE
Dmtien af Balboa
Virsiab F.uldiai.
Plaintiff
...
ar Lero PmuWIn.
Defendant
nnmoNB
* Baa. Ko. I2. Civil
" Civil Docket II
Ac riON FOR DIVORCE
if o tk aoo.e-umaa defendant;
Van ar. kerebr raaulred t. poor
'nj anew., toa oinplaint filad In i>"
ahov.-mtitlro .ctio. within NINETY
afl.r the 'ir,! date .f publication
Ir can ot mmi n.w.r. iadmat will ke taken
aeain.t :oj kr default (or laa relief
'4em mdfrt in the complaint.
WITNESS th Henoraale JoMph J
asjetinr' J.idr.. Unitod Itatee Di.trict
RBBjaE, r 'to... tkt. If.r.h IS. 1*1!.
C. T. McCemlck, Jr.
Clark
.(SEAL.
By Sari. d. la P.n.
CMaf Deputy Clerk
'To Elmer 1-eRo. Paulatina:
The) foreaoiag aummone la oorver1
apon you by publication ourauaat t>
tae order of the lloaoraa! Joaopti J.
MBfeaaaaek, Judee. Ilnlt.il Stat. I
i^i^B for tk. Diatrlct of th. Canal Zone.
^^S M.r-h 1?. I9mt and ent.reil an
aamd la th.a action Ir. the office of t'l
^efc ml aeid tinlt.il State, Dlatric
Caetr' In- Hie Di.iaiun of Balboa ,<
i^iHfc it,
C T. M.C.rnck. Jr
.
, Sara de la Pn
Cnief Oei.
FOR SALE: '41 Chevrolet Club
Coupe, excellent condition, $475.
00; Apex motor. 25 cycles, $15.-
00. Phone 84-2297. (,
FOR SATE
Boat* & M< -a
FOR SALEBrand new Wilson_Weld-
er. Stationary Type, 300 amp., 6
cylinders Chrysler engine. Bogies,
four cu. ft. capacity with tires, used
In good condition. Apply to
VILLANUEVA Y TEJEIRA, CIA.
LTDA., Warehouse located at Lo-
cera Road. Tel. 3-3419.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FO RSALE:One house Sortta Cloro
Beach, concrete block construe
tion, fgrnishad. Includes two oere-
lond, well, garage. Premise fen-
ced, telephone Bo'boa 1536.
Manush.
FOR SALE: GIVAWAY PRICE ON
FOLLOWING SANTA CLARA
PROPERTY:
I. Five-room, tile roofed concrete
block house, completely furnished
tiled floors throughout, goroge at-
tached. Own water system, elec-
tricity from Compony.
^' Dollhouse used as storeroom,
could be converted to maid's
quarters.
3. Concrete black house, asbestos
shingle roof, two bedrooms, large
combined living-diningroom, kitch-
en, bathroom, plenty of closet
pace. Completely furnished.
All located on four lots, 5 min. walk
from ocean fenced ond compris-
ing 3988 square meters. Mango
and lime trees, many plants.
4. Also one fence let on beech.
Owner l,ov,ng. $11.500 terms. Apply
Morion. Box 14. Balboa, Canol
_ Zone Telephone Bolboa 3148.
Costo Rica the ideal place for re-
tirement. We offer you beoutiful
londscaped homes. Third down and
bolance. long time terms. Contact
Jock. Tel. 3-3794. Apt. 2075.
Ancor. Afternoons.
^3R SALE:Colonial "chnlet. ~s7h"-
mian Highwoy, near Colon City
conveniences, 3,000 meter Ian'
'itle. fenced, fruit trees. Make cl-
fer. Phone I2SJ-J, Colon. j
FOR SALE:Small iron safe, new,
$75.00. Mueblera Inglesa, Tel.
334, No. 6075, Avenida Bollvor,
Coln.________________________
FOR SALE: Cottages, completely
furnished, Santa Clara Beach.
Terms available, for information.
Phone 6-441.
FOR SALEGerman 400 day clocks
$23.00 each. Canal Zone Phar-
macy. 4th of July Avenue.
FOR SALE:New mahogany desk
with chair. Reasonoble price. 9TH
ST. NO. 12 upstoirs, Panama City
R. P. MR. ZAPPI.
FOR SALE
Motorcycle*
FOR SALE:Cushman Scooter, $25
00. Apply "Ca. General de Segu-
ros. S. A." Plaxo Herrera, Pen-
FOR SALE: Triumph "Thunder-
bird" 1951 extros. Vincent "Block-
shadow" 1952 model. Cash or
terms. Phone Balboo 1471.
MEMORY 313* WRONG
NEW HAVEN, Conn. (UP)
Prlscllla Orenier told police
someone stole her pocketboolc
contalning $100. When it was re-
covered intact, with $230 instead
of $100, she exclaimed nonchal-
antly, "Oh, yea, I forgot."
Legal Notice
UNITID STATES OF AMERICA
CANAL ZONE
United States District Court For The
District Of The Canal Zona
Diviiion of Balboa
William Wilkla, Jr.
rlain I Iff
Defendant
See Wllkln,
SUMMONS
Caaa No. 1481. Cl.il
Civil Docket 18
ACTION POR DIV RCK
To the above-named defendant:
You are hereby required to appear and
aaawar the complaint riled in the
above-.ntitl.d action within ninety dayi
aft.r Dat. of Firat Publication.
In aeo of your failure to bo appear
and anaw.r. judsment will be taken
aatainat you by default for the relief
demanded in the complaint.
WITNESS the Hnnorahle Joaeph J.
Haneoek. Judee. United Btatea Diatrict
Court far the Diatrict of the Canal Zone,
tkie March 12. ISIS.
C. T. McCaraaick, Jr.
Clark
(BEAD
By Lola P. Barraos)
Depaty Clerk
To Sue Will.in:
Tke foregoinr tiimmon, ft. eerred
pon yen by publication pnrauant to
the order of the Honorable Joaeph J.
Hancock, Judge, United State. Dlotrfc-i
Court for the Di>-rict of the Cantil
Zone, de'ad March in. !;; an* entere,!
and filed in thi. action In the office of
the Chrrk of aald United State, Di, rici
Court fir abe Divi ,n of Balboa Bl
March 10. 1J!.
C T. McCornalck. Jr.
Clerk
Tr Luja P BmrrWarn
rtru v Clerk
FOR RENT::4-room aportment.
9th. St. New Cristobal. Apply 8063
Apt. 1, phone 1225-J, Colon.
FOR RENT:To responsible person
2 bedroom aportment, living-din-
ingroom, kitchen, bathroom, maids
room ond garage. East 51st St.,
No. 20.
FOR SALE:Smell furnished apart-
ment suitable for English speaking
couple. 7036, 4th and Melendez,
Colon.
FOR RENT:To responsible person
2 bedroom aportment, living-din
ingroom, kitchen, bathroom, maid's
room and goroge. East 51st St.,
No, 20. Coll upstairs.
FOR HINT: One o.dr.om apart-
ment with bath, kitchen, smell
back perch. Hrlngream etc. Lo-
cated le Calla Darren. Rent B.55.
00 monthly. Phone Panama 3-
0763.
FOR RENT:New oportment, porch,
sittingroom, 2 bedrooms, dining-
room,' kitchen, service, maid's
room. 7th. St. bis No. 9 Porque
Lefevre.
Help Wanted
WANTED: Experienced cook with
best references. Apply 8 a. m.
Saturday and Sunday, morning ot
7th St. No. 11, El Coco.
WANTED
Miscelluneoiis
WANTED:Home for two year old
wire hoired terrier. Call Ponama
3-4234.
WANTED:Speed-boot hull (with-
out motor) not over 22 ft. long.
Phone Cristobal 3-1941. House
369-B.
Sister Oi Famous
Odnoposoffs Offers
Free Piano Recital
A free plano recital will be
given Monday evening; at the
National University of Pana-
ma by the well-known Neilta
Odnoposoff.
Miss Odnoposoff Is the sis-
ter of cellist Adolfo Odnoposoff
and violinist Ricardo Odnopo-
soff who have given several
concerts In Panama within re-
cent years.
The pianist arrived here re-
cently from touring the United
States.
Her selections Monday night
will be from the works of Bach,
Haydn, DeBusay and Villa-Lo-
bos.
The concert begins promptly
at 8:30.
Pacific Society...
(Continued From Page FIVE)
the "Most Outstanding Inter-
national Mother of 1962" and
will accept candidate sugges-
tions through Mrs. Patay Ryan,
Box 427 Cocoll. phone Balboa
1047, or Mrs. Ruppel, Box 396
Balboa, phone Balboa 2608.
Candidate's name and picture
must be accompanied by. ma-
terial bearing on the selection.
Dinner Dance At Boat Clab
The Pedro Miguel Boat Club
nvites its members to attend
he regular monthly free din-
ier and dance this evening at
6:30 p.m.
FOR SALE:One Coldspot Refriger-
ator 25 Cyl. As is, where is. 0856-
A, Oleonder, Balboa.___________
FOR SALE: Simmons Innerspring
Studio Couch. Excellent condition.
Phone 2-4498 0777-B, Bal-
boa._____________________,___
FOR SALE: 6 burner gas stove.
Good condition, $75.00. Tel. Pan-
amo 3-4184
FOR SALE:Blond mopla crib and
chifforobe, new innerspring mat-
tress, youth bed, chifforobe, mat-
tress, Singer portable electric sew-
ing machine, attachments youth
chair, G. E. 3 bond rodio, extro
speoker, NC 46 high frequency
receiver speoker, eorphones. Lionel
trains transformer, fish bowls, 4
steel folding chairs, toilet seat,
walker Stelber De Luxe choir drive
bike, 3 tennis rackets, Victrolo.
620-D, Cocoli, anytime.
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT:Furnished room with
kitchen, to married American
couple. 43rd St. No. 43 Apt. C.
Position Offered
C. Bk Fenton & Co. Inc., Pacific Ter-
minal Building, requires mole
typist, qualified outo driver.
LOST & FOUND
LOST:ComerO 35 mm "Bolsey."
Reword for return to Fofofrofio
Charles No. 18, J Street.
\
LESSONS
PIANO PLAYING taught. Private
instruction. Beginners advanced.
Phone: Bennett ot 2-1282.
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Where 100.000 People Meet
PresenH
Saturday, March 15
P.M.
3:30McLean's Program
3:45Musical Interlude
4:00-Music for Saturday
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Guest Star
6:15Maaterworks from France
6:45American Folk Songs
7:00Oay Paris Music Hall
7:30Sports Review
7:46Jam Session
8:00Newsreel U.SA.
8:15Bing Crosby Show
9:00HOG Hit Parade
9:30VOA Hit Parade
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:30Having a Wonderful
Crime
11:0O-The Owl's Nest
1:00 AM.Sign Off.
Sunday, March IS
AM.
8:00Sign On Musical Inter-
lude
8:16Newsreel U.SA. (VOA)
8:30Hymns of all Churches
9:00BIBLE AUDITORIUM OF
THE AIR
9:15Good Neighbors
9:30London Studio Melodies
(BBC)
10:00In the Tempo of Jazz
10:30Your American Music
11:00NATIONAL LOTTERY
11:15The Sacred Heart Pro-
gram
11:30Meet the Band
12:00Invitation to Learning
(VOA)
PJH
12:30Salt Lake Tabernacle
Cholr
1.00The Jo Stafford Show
1:16The Chorallers
1:30Rev. Albert Steer
2:00Drama and Symphony
Hour
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00London Forum (BBC)
6:30Music of Donald Voorhees
(VOA)
7:00Musical Notebook (VOA)
7:30Thru the Sports Glass
7:46Science ft The Christian
Man (BBC)
8:00Sports Roundup and News
(VOA)
8:15Report from Congress
(VOA)
8:30ShowTime (VOA)
8:45The Letter Box (VOA>
9:00United Nations Review
i VOA)
9:30The Bing Crosby Show
(VOA)
10:00BBC Concert Hall
11 00Sign Offl
McMahon
Ike Home
WASHINGTON, March 15 iUP)
Sen. Brlen McMahon served |
noitce today that he will press
for a showdown Monday on his
motion to invite Gen. Dwlght
D. Eisenhower to return and
testify on President Truman's
foreign aid program.
The Connecticut Democrat
said he will present his proposal
formally to a closed-door meet-!
ing of the Senate Foreign Rela-
tions committee despite objec-
tlons from some Republicans i
supporting Elsenhower for the
OOP presidential nomination.
Ben. Henry Cabot Lodge, Jr.,
of Massachusetts, a committee
member and Eisenhower's cam-
paign manager, feels the return
of the North Atlantic Pact com-
mander in uniform now would
do more harm than good to his'
Presidential chances.
McMahon contends that Elsen-
hower probably has a better
Idea of Western Europe's plight
than anyone else and that he
should return to give Congress
the benefit of his knowledge. He
dismissed the possible political
implications.
Elsenhower has shewn ab-
solutely no enthusiasm for the
Idea of returning to the Uni-
ted States new on grounds
that his deputy, Gen. Alfred
M. Gruenther, could give Con-
gress any information it needs
en the progress of European
defense.
In any case, McMahon's "In-
vitation" would not be binding. I
Elsenhower could politely re-
fuse it Just as did Gen. Douglas
MacArthur on ihe many oc-
casions' that his Repblica^
friends in Congress urged him
to return from Japan and tes-
titfy on Far Eastern matters.
Eisenhower boosters fear that
the general, if he did return,
almost certainly would feel1
obliged to support Mr. Truman's
full request, for $7,900,000,000 In
new military and economic aid
for other free nations.
They reason that If Congress
then went ahead and slashed
the program as It apparently
Intends to do the action
could be Interpreted as a slap
at Eisenhower.
There also is some fear
largely unspoken that
wholehearted Etoenhewer suip-
port for the foreign aid pre-
gram might alienate some Re-
publicans now wavering be-
tween the general and bis
chief opponent for the nomi-
nation. Sen. Robert A. Taft
of Ohio.
Taft has made no secret of
the fact that ha feels there can
be sizeable reductions In the
president's prtfram without
crippltag wester* lurqrjeje de-
fense effort.
Other political developments:
1) Sen. Richard B. Russell of
Georgia, the South' choice for
the Democratic Presidential no-
mination, was preparing to set
up a full-fledged campaign or-
ganization to seek support out-
side of Dixie. Russell hopes to
pick up some convention votes
in the prairie and western
states.
2) A key Taft supporter in
New Hampshire. Richard G. Jor-
dan of Manchester, came out for
Elsenhower and urged the Ohio
Senator to heed the "mighty
voice" of the New Hampshire
voters and do likewise. Jordan
headed Taft's campaign tn j
Manchester.
3) C. M. Botts, chairman of:
the New Mexico Taft committee,'
telegraphed the Senator's head-
quarters here that "there Is very
little question in my mind" but
what Taft will get "most if not
all" of his state's 14 delegates
to the Republican convention.
Salvation Army
Prepares Pageant
On Life Of Christ
The Salvation Army Corps of
Panama City is preparing for the
Biblical Pageant entitled "The
Road," which will be held on
Good Friday at the Pacific Club-
house.
The pageant Is a unique bio-
graphy of the life Christ, from
the manger to the cross.
The cast will include Mary,
mother of Jesus. Mrs. E. Brath-
waite; Miriam, Miss E. Warner;
Martha, a playmate of Jesus,
Miss Joyce Smith; Joseph, hus-
band of Mary, Mr. A. Wiltshire;
Simon, Mr. A. Pyle; Barthe-
meus, the blind beggar. Mr. A.
Scotland; Shemaiah, Mr. E.
Jarrls; Rebecca. Mrs. A. Mor-
gan; Rachel, Miss D. Wilson.
The play la under the direc-
tion of Mrs. Barrett, wife of the
sectional officer.
Programs will be on sale soon
and may be obtained from any
Salvationist.
. ------------------------- i
John Alexaitis'
Burial To Be
In Wilkes Barre
Arrangements were being
made today to send the body of
John Joseph Alexaitis, a civilian
employe of the Navy who died
Monday In the Panama Hospital
at the age of 67, to WUkes Barre.
Pa. for burial.
Alexaitis. who came to the
Isthmus in 1933. was employed
briefly as Deputy U.8. Marshal
here in 1933.
He Is survived by a brother. Dr.
Francis Alexaitis of Cristobal: a
half brother. C. J. Genis, of
Margarita and a sister, Anna
Hlznay of Pennsylvania.
VV/7/ Press To Invite
For Aid Testimony
Atlantic Society...
(Continued From Page FIVE)
yesterday for New York, en route
to her home in Washington, D.C.
Miss Rathgaber Visiting
On Gold Coast
Miss Norlne Rathgaber, who
returned recently after a year's
stay In the States for a visit with concerts through the cooperation
relatives on the Isthmus, was the of the Schools Division will be
recent guest of Mr. and Mrs. presented tonight at the Balboa
Robert Berger of New Cristobal. Theater
.nrfhevr!. "onhart"' Bg.UrK-arMrTf The *'*lbo H1h School band
f.d--5..- Robert Rath*aber oi and th* Glee Club will be heard
'Pop' Concert, Film
Featured Tonight
At Balboa Theater
Ar other in a series of "pop"
Margarita.
at B;16 in their only appearance
tonight, which will be given in
conjunction with the feature
Mr. and Mrs. Gerhardt
Visiting the Grad.s
Mr. and Mrs. Philip W. Oer- creen presentation "Elopement"
hardr of Oak Park, 111., arrived which stars Clifton Webb,
by plane Wednesday for a visit The concert will be given un-
wlth their daughter and son-in- der the baton of Victor Herr who
law, Mr. and Mrs. William Grady presented a similar program at
of the DeLesseps Area. Christmas. He hopes to deliver
something new in the way of
Cowboy Roundup Celebrates
illy Lust s Birthday
choral singing, with Selections
being styled after the Fred War-
Billy Lust, son of Mr. and Mrs. m(t Q\tt club.
t?w*h**rd,r*usti ewt!r|K,tt' cele" Featured songs tonight will be
brated his ninth birthday anni- ,.T Haarri vnu crien i at Niaht '
versary with a real cowboy party. .^^7>lnd"TM Is Mv
Tne theme was carried out In theV^K"? ,nri everai other *
invitations, which requested the'^'* ^iCt m ad're-
r;ff.- to gavner in the gym cor- J^'tf^0* "&
After an amusing relay race, will present many popular tunes.
four "stagecoaches" transported An added attraction will be
i ne group to Galeta Point for a the Kouraney Brother* who will
treasure hunt. The treasure was present several Latin numbers in
a surprise wienie roast, instead song and string and the "Bell
if a cake, the young cowhand re- Tones" a newly organized Girls'
npearod a watermelon. So a wat-,Trio.
ermelon, outlined with the trad-| There will b* no increase In
.*u,atj i-anaies, was cut by the the regular admission price,
honoree. t
The young guests included Jims. AJO-..
ant) Bill Will, Tommy Wilson, JOneS And DOnCS
Louis and Jay French, Red Cron-'_. -. .
an, Buzzy Rathgaber, Gordon1 Tft 1 raClC VUIDS
Rles, Jim Palumbo, Mario Caje- ^. w.
ha, Jackie Tabef, Walter Kleef-1 Af Cmtahal Y
kins, Frank McLeod, Rod Bray-i"1 v*iiivsyo,i a
ton. Red Newhard, Rusty and!
Melvln Fields and Ralph Perkins. Mr. Jones and Mr. Bones will
The adults who participated in trade quips In sn old-time min-
the fun were Dr. and Mrs. Wil- strel show to be held at the
iard French, Mr. and Mrs. R. R.
Will and Mrs. Cyrus Field.
Dr. and Mrs. Biair
Return to States
Dr. and Mrs. F. M. Blalr of
Huntlngton Park, Cal., left yes-
terday by plane for Miami. They
have been visiting their niece
and nephew, Mr. and Mrs. Wayne
Hatting of Gatun.
Cristobal Armed Services YMCA
tonight.
The show, Gentlemen Be
Seated, is a production of the
Fort Sherman service Club and
features an entire cast of men
from the 370th E. A. 8. A.
The second act Is real old-
time vaudeville presented In
Carnival style with a real barker
and a flreater.
Dr. and Mrs. Blalr win go to r,1rtlM ,._. ,,
^^S^JS^^ t0 mSstn^wlft xree' b^ oi!y
their California home.
> 250 seats all be available.
Ben Voyage Dinner
For AreMeaeen Cooper
Rev. and Mrs. Malnert Peter-
son were hosts for a dinner given]
at the Hotel Washington Thurs-!
day evening to honor the Vener-I
able Archdeacon Edward Jj
Cooper/ who is returning tomor-l
row to his home in Antigua, Gua-
temala, after a visit with Dr. and;
Mrs. Vern Prier of New Crlsto-
The other guests were Dr. and
Mrs. Prier.
Following dinner the group
went to the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Ullrich for an eve-
ning of music.
Birthday Dinner at
Nathaniel J. Owen Unit 3
The Nathaniel J. Owen. Unit;
No. 3, American Legion will hold
Its birthday dinner at the Legion!
Hall In Gatun tomorrow at 1 p.m.;
All Legionnaires, members ofi
the Auxiliary and their families
are Invited to attend.
K. of C. Charity Ball
Tonight
The Knights of Columbus will]
hold their 39th Annual Charity
Ball tonight at the Strangers';
Club. I
Ticketa are $1.00 per person
and may be obtained at the dose.
There will be a door prise and
entertainment. The funds raised
will be spent on the organisa-
tion's charities on the Atlantis
side of the Isthmus.
Recent Departure*
Miss Patty Caaswell and Bill
casswell, (laughter and son of
Mr. and Mrs. William Casswell of
Margarita, were among the pas-
ingers sailing yesterday on the
neon.
Miss Casswell Is returning ts
New York and wil reside at ths
Midston House, where she lived
while attending the Wood
School.
Mn Caaawell will report to
Washington, D.C. He is return-
ing to the Arctic with the United
States Weather Bureau and will
be stationed at Eureka Sound,
within the Arctic Circle, for the
next year.
Miss Betty Watts, daughter ef
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Watts of
Gatun and a member ot the
nursing staff of Gorgas Hospital,
sailed yesterday aboard the An-
cn for a vacation to be spent In
Baltimore and other points of in-
terest on the East Coast.
PARIS BAZAAR
Emilio Palomeras
COLON
We are offering
NOW
a vteiuiifal atoortmeril of
LADIES DRESSES
e>U
art incredible low prices . ,
-
much lower than cost price!
MESSES SLIGHTLY DAMAGED
LOVELY COTTON DRESSES.
rayota too, at Mviaf price.!
$5.95 $6.95


SATURDAY, MARC! II, 195
THI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
pao* nrm
24 Federal Agencies Take Cash Slash
From House Appropriations Committee
' i B___________
WASHINGTON, March 15.(UP)The. House
appropriations committee yesterday cut $707,548,-
695 from President Truman's $6,976,637.043 budget
request for some two dozen federal agencies, in-
cluding a reduction of more than 10 per cent for
new atomic energy projects.
It swung the economy axe on funds for all
of the ''independent offices" in the second fiscal
1953 money bill to come before Congress and turn-
ed down every request for funds to hire workers.
It made a sizeable cut in Veterans Administra-
tion funds for benefits in the public housing pro-
gram and raised the possibility of an intru-Con-
gre8sional controversy by reducing funds for work
on a single government supply cataloga project
recommended by two other HouBe committees.
Other agencies affected by fund requested by General Ber-
the committee's action Include vices Administrator Jess Larson
the Civil Service Commission, lor one phase of the work on
Federal Power Commission, Fed- the single supply ctalo* lor use
eral Trade Commission, Inter- hi all government buying. It
state Commerce Commission, said part of the program seem-
Bervlce, National Science Foun- ed Impractical,
datlon and Tennessee Valley Two other House committees
Authority. have been urging the General
Rep. Albert Thomas chairman of the subcommittee munitions board to speed up
which handled the bill, said that i their work on the tingle ca-
nt addition to the specific cuts.jtalog.
H0n,BrwhlchmentruauTmshouW The president's executive of-
aw n to 38 nercent of the ,lce wafl cut from "23.843 to
trVoSomiRiSBVth $11,022,143. Even the Budget
2riminit,Btinn Bureau, which prepares the
"S^pln, an approprla- *g$ wu duced from $11
tlons bfll for the Treasury and I 23,843 to $11,022.148.
Post Office departments last
wtek, the house knocked $76.-.
680,000 off Mr. Truman's budget
requests. i_ ,
.co^^S^^dTo^buiFor Summer Session
total saving of $784,128,8951 _. .. r ,
omd result Ql Normal School
New Courses Offered
la its economy recommend-
ations, the committee ordered
a one-third across-the-board
tat in travel, Communications
and printing expanse for all
agencies and instructed them
to stop carrying aver workers
annual leave from one year to
the next.
' Tnomas said the latter recom-
mendation alone would save
$125,000.000.
The Atomic Energy Commis-
sion's quest lor xi.312,O0O,0UO
was cut to $1,137.72'. ,50u.
The commltiee approved
limos for ail projects now un-
der way, but withheld action on
most oi the new one proposed
by ihe commission.
la* Veverana Administra-
tion asked lor $4,H4,tm,5M
but was cut t $3,*U,t33,15i.
In addition to cutting G. I.
Ill acnem, the committee
told VA to stop paying "ex-
cessive" aentai ana medical
fees and to dip Into Its huge
slock of medicines before
buying mare
Panamanian and American
specialists of the Servicio Coop-1
eratlvo Interamerlcano de Edu-,
cacin will teach new courses at
the summer school to start next(
Monday at the Escuela Normalj
"J. D. Arosemena" In Santiago.
Prof. Porter Claxton. director
of rural education of the Servl-j
do Cooperativo Interamerlcano;
de Educacin, accompanied by.
nine Panamanian and American
technicians cooperating with the.
Point-Four Program, will be,
available for six weeks In San-,
tiago, cooperating with officials
of the Ministry of Education and
of the normal school.
The new courses to be taught
at trie school include ;Homa Ufe,
Education, consisting of family
relationship, community organi-
zation, child care and training,
and home improvement.
In the field of Elementary
Methods Will be taught special
problems, teaching two or more
grades, practical and specific aid
raeSTthe construction f i J" te^d"kaXg chllS"
only 25 000 new public> housing, * un*^^*^
units this year at an estimaba,""".jgj-y B i
eventual saving of up to $560,- " S
000,000.
The committee pared $11,500,-
000 from the National Science
The field of Agricultural Bdu-
catlon will include the develop-1
ment of sohool and home gar-
000 from the National Science dens orginize juvenile agrlcul-
Foundatlon's request for $15.- tur|li groupl jd special prob-
000,000 on grounds it Is "unlikely, ems around the home and farm.
to provide asltance to the m tne Native industries course
country in "the immediate emer- j instruction will be given in not-;
gency." Itery making, weaving from na-
?'ht foundation sponsors sclen-i tlve products, painting (from
lc projects and provides; paints developed from the dlf-
scholarshlp for worthy tud- \ ferent native clays) and other
tnts. | craitwork. *
The Battle Monuments com-1 The Servicio Cooperativo In-
mission was granted $1,000,000 teramericano de Educacin will
instead of the $5.000,000 It assist also In the publication of
wanted to build war memorials 1 bulletins, pamphlets and other
and cemeteries ovaraaas. information media to aid rural
Tha commltta llmlnated all teachers In their work.
SHIP-SHORE
RADIO-TELEPHONE
SERVICE
PANAMA "HPC 22" 2506 Kes.
LISTENS FOR SHIPS
ON 2110 KCS.
1200 to 0400 C.M.T.
TROPICAL RADIO TEL CO.
Vocalist
I Anwr to Provtouo Puxila
taint
HOEIZONTAL
1,8 Vocalist
10 Persian prince
11 Route
12 Exhausts
13 Bridal paths
16 South
American
tanaMT
16 Ocular (anst.)
17 Antique
18 Betel leaf
19 Middling
20 Links
22 Iroquoian
Indian
24 Fresh
29 Scents
27 Female
(ab.)
21 Danish
mes sure
10 Asylum
33 Rural free
delivery (ab.)
36 Prong
38 Australian
ratite bird
40 On the
sheltered tide
42 Youth
43 Fatter (ab.)
44 Rampart
46 Diagram
48 Son of
Amphitrlte
48 He Is a
popular
50 Happening
51 Poker stakes
52 Dispatch
68 Damp
VERTICAL
1 Genus of
butttrfliet
2 Rectified
JCleave
4 Do over
6 Periods of
time (ab.)
8 Manger
7 Desert fertile
spot
8 Town In
Oregon
9 Oxidizing
enzyme
11 Smirched
12 Dear track
14 Phlegmatic
16 Rowing
implement
'8 Pernicious
21 Make soggy
in -.'- /H
HKffilJK
r-'.'-'n : i
! PO.J' -
iisii: ."- '?<
ri i! ". 'II '-. tS'.VII 'J
"ii
j Commissioners Did Not Know
Enough About Tanker Lease
WASHINGTON, March 15 (UP)! Morris' law firm represented
Three members of the old United Tanker in all ita deai-
| Maritime Commission said today lngs. He is president of China
they would not have allocated Internatio n a 1 Foundation, a
three surplus tankers to a firm non-profit educational outfit
headed by former Rep. Joseph E. 'which holds the common stock
Casey iD., Mass.) ii they had In United,
known the" were being bought There were no signs of any
for "specu i" !move to cite Morris for contempt
The Casey group sold the ships fpr calling his critics, among
immediately to United Tanker other things, men with "dlseas-
Corp., a Chinese-financed com-,ed minds." ....
pany represented by the law firm He directed most of his out-
of Presidential clean-up chief
'Newbold Morris. The Casey group
.made $450,000 on an $1,000 in-
vestment In the deal.
bursts again Sen. Joseph R. Mc- I
Carthy R Wis.i, Richard M.
Nixon (R.. Calif.- and Karl E.I
Mundt (R, 8. D.i.
23 Greek letter
26 Degenerate
28 Mother of
mankind
31 Issue
32 Tidiest
33 Absorbed
34 Torches
35 Deduce
87 Burmese wood
sprite
39 Employer
41 Consumed
45 Body of water
46 To set moving
(comb, form)
47 Against
49 Samuel (ab.)
Witnesses before the Senate's i
'Permanent Investigating Com- Cfflirwni/ Of I ftVl*rC
mlttee were Vice Adm. W. W. JlOirway \JT LOVer5
I Smith, chairman of the commls-
Smith, chairman of the commis-^ ii i t^___
slon at the time of the deal, andj L.OI 10pSeS III KOfTie
former commissioners Greenville| ROME March ,5 (UP) _
Mellen and Joseph K Canon. Rome. favorite stairway of lov-
Chalrman Clyde R. Hoey N. C.i said he hopes to complete ," f^fKf
? W n,nnth.lnr,> hurinn tnmnr- el- a Passage 10 tne
the month-long hearings tomor- -'h~-"e "',"* '""""
row after testimony by former ?Pa",s,n s.ta'" ,e"P* .* "ii
maritime commissioner Bay- * elinMn*'' j'S1.,,1881
mond McKeough. jnleht. injuring two workers
All three witnesses said they;
Nearly 100 feet of the stair-
would not have approv'ed the ^JV^- nftn"S.ffi
^^^m2SS<%& S coVpseawJ.slnone?
aTal^ur^ "thJm over to ved due either ,o excavations
United Tanker. nearby or to crumbling mason-
United Tanker leased two of|nr.
the tankers to the Soviet Oil I ------------------------------------
Bureau, a Russian government I I_:*._ __,_ p|nM
agency, to carry oil from Roma- UnirarlOnS rlOn
Picnic Tomorrow
nia to Communist China.
Smith also told the Senators
that Morris and a White House
aide entered his outer office
The usual Sunday service i\'.
MIDNITE SHOW TONIGHT
AT TH
J CECILIA THEATRE
"I
AT 11 P.M.
FOR ADULTS ONLY-
INSIDE DOPE... On the wild teenage
crowds.. And the low type of grownup
who contributes to their wlldness!..
UMTtlD HGAaMtHT MNMI
NOW SHOWING!
(From 1 to 11 p.m.i
"THE DAT THE EARTH
STOOD STILL"
NEXT THURSDAY!
"SUNDOWN"
with Gene Tlerney
Plus: "BEYOND BENGAL"
together in 1947 when the New the Unitarian Society will not be
York attorney came to request heid ln tne library of the Jewish
(wmmisslon approval of his ap-Welfare Board tomorrow.
Pucatlon of tankers for United. ; A u.d u d ,cn, ,
Smith said he did not know ^Tsrnna j,-rh h.. hn niim.
what the aide. Robert C. Turner.,*l9^n*rtBeach ha8 bWn plm
I was doing there but "I rather ne think now that he did not have. Memh n families and Wenda
any business with Mr. Morris." of the Unitarian Society are wel-
Morrls has denied any knowl-ieome. Information aa to ttana-
edge of a White House connec- portatlon or directions, may be
i tion with his visit to Smith. i obtained from Mrs. Cornelius H
The Commission rejected Ham&n at Balboa 2881.
United's attempt to ge the tank- i .
era directly from the govern-
ment and the firm later bought
them from Casey group.
Meanwhile, mounting Senate
resentment over Morris' attitude
and remarks during his testi-
mony Tuesday and Wednesday
threatened his chances of get-!
ting the subpoena power he says I
'Is essential to his antl-corrup-
itlon drive.
8ome Senators openly ques-
tioned Morris' qualifications for
the cleanup post.
During his testimony, he bit-
terly attacked his Republican
critics and Congressional Inves-
tigations ln general.
I'D RAT
ON ME
OWN
MUODER
FOR*
11-^ T HANS rriANTIQUE
m>i raaiuima MKBvica rrwc Kianpx and Noam aiid aoom pacific coast (A Limited Numter of wwnwt SJarthal
TO F.UBOPE:
TO COLOMBIA S S. Trun 8.8. Rouen ECUADOR, PERU CHILE:
TO CENTRA! AMERICA A WEST COAR1 USA
MR. Wuhlngton ...................,.................... Mrch Xt
PASSENGER 8HU PROM NEW TORK TO Pl.TMOUTH A LE HAVRE:
n D Prnc ........................................... Mrch 2t
PASSENGER SERVICE tram CARTAGENA to EUROPE:
Colomblt................................................ April 4
Crtofekal PRRNCH LINK, P.O B SSI TU 3-M1S A ISIS
Panam: UNDO V MADURO. A atoa lM
Tal PanaiaA S-ISSS S.IM1
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
INCORPORATED BT ROYAL CHARTER 184
Royal Hails Lines Ltd.
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COAST
_____________OF SOUTH AMERICA _______
TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR. PERU AND CHILE
1 M V. "CUZCO" .................................March 15th
M.V. "LAGUNA"................................March 28th
TO UNITED .KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA. KINGSTON.
HAVANA. NASSAU. BERMUDA. CORUA.
SANTANDER and LA PALLICE
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO"* (18.000 tonsK.May 81st
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
SB. "KENUTA- ................................March 25th
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD./HOLLAND AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
M.V. "PURANOO"____........................March 15th
TO UK/CONTINENT
8.8 "DUIVENDYK' ............................*" tHi
M.V. "LOCH GARTH" ..........................March 15th
'Accepting passengeri In Pint. Cabin and Third Claa
'Superior accommodation available for passengers
All tailings SMBjaet to ekaage without natiea
PACIFIC STEAM NAV CO.. Cristobal. Tel laSA l55
roRD COMPANY Inc.. Panam Tef 3-it51/lK alboa l5
NOW AVAILABLE
- AT ALL -
CANAL ZONE
COMMISSARIES
I dli
For Wpitality...
hamburgers and Cok,
friendly go-tOBthr
so mty to MPv*
It's Movktimt TONIGHT!
Panama Lanat cJneaters
DIABLO HTS.
S:IS A IIS
Gary COOPER a Marl AI.DON
'Distant Drums" (Technicolor)
/ A/> A I / Eth*l BARRYMORE Maurice EVANS
iii *ia "KIND LADY''
DC nor kAirilFI Victor MATURE Hedy LAMARR
t*. Samson and Del-laii (Technicolor)
BAL BOA'rtT^.-iT
VVEBB FRANCIS BICKFORO LUNDIGAN ^"
ALSO SHOWING SUNDAY AND MONDAY I
** A kA D n A Rlohard CONTE a JulUi ADAMS
ii "THE HOLLYWOOD STORY"
a Sunday "PalaUnf The Clanaa _WUh Saaaali*"
f T I f J Glenn FORD a Gene TIERNEY
L "THt Secret Of Convict Lake
Sunday 'TORT WORTR"
MARGARITA
t-.IS A 1:1
RHYMER*.
Robert MUTTON Stava BRODIE
"THE STEEL HELMET".
a,,., -D.NT.NT ,tM,-
CRISTOBAL
Alt-CandlllniMd
:IS R 1
Juna ALLYSON Van JOHNSON
"TOO YOUNG TO KISS"
-I-. wh Bnaiiii i fmiMl
SRRRR.
To be prepered
for hospitality
keep Coke on bond
*
Buy cast or cirtoa
Itttli Cirt.i
Pkal
PANAMA CITY
TODAY i THEATRES
Preterit
BELLA VISTA :&*.,
A Picture For People Who Think They'va
Seen Everything... 1
Dick Pewell PaS7 Dr Jeyee RMdea
in
"YOU NEVER CAN TELL"
LUX and CECILIA THEATRES (Simultaneously)
THE
DAY
THE EARTH STOOD STILL
eonuo uno*
Aumoarr or na coca-coi* commny W
d) lJO. Mm Cea Cala
THE PANAMA COCA-COLA
B0LING CO.
O^ -a.1
TROPICAL
ROBERT LOUIS STEVENSON
Maaterpiece of Terror I
CHARLES LAUGHTON
a
BORIS KARLOFT
a
SAI.LY PORREST
RICHARD STAPLET
"THE STRANGE
DOOR"
ENCANTO THEATRE
Atr-CdtUiaed
SPANISH DOUBLE PROGRAM I
a
Amalla Anular Ramon
Armenaod. ln
"til'E RICO EL HA.MBO
a
Laura Hidalgo >n
"LA ORQLIDEA-
f/VOLI THEATRE
"ALICIA EN EL PAS DE
LAS MARA VILLAS"
In Technleolorl
a
Joan Evan* in
"ON THE LOOSE"____
CENTRAL
in Technicolor!
A GREAT DOUBLE PROGRAM'
a
Humphrey Bogart
MarU Toren. In
"SIROCO"
a
John Derek Donna Read
- in -
"SATLRDAY-8 HERO"
VICTORIA THEATM
"RADAR PATROL vs.
SPY KING"
Chapters 11 and IX
Also: TWO PICTURES!
>-


: nr.HT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAItT NETTSPAPER
RATURDAT, MARCH 15. 1951
Amador Points For Inter-Club Golf Championship
Goes Against Brazos Brook La Boca Girls"
fe Final Shot At Panama Softball League
.Team
STANDINGS
At Summit Davis Amador Brazos
Pnma.....16 14 MM
Amador.....14 17
Brans Brooks 19! s 16 MM
S "remit Hills. 19'*
Firt Davis. ... 10'j Wi
25
total Averate STANDINGS
78' 19-5/ TEAM Won Lost Pet.
56 18-2/3 Aral Cola......4 1 .800
46 15-1/3 Watson Stars .. .. S 1 .750
40' 13-1/2 mil..........I 3 .250
19 6-1/3' Bradley........1 4 200
Series Of Track Meets
To Be Held At La Boca
L i or the first time in years Fort Amadous inter-club golfing
i"*m has an oiportunitv to come ont on top this weekend when
they close the 1952 matches with a session against Brazos BrooK
at the Panama Golf tomorrow.
Also playing at Panama in tomorrow's final matches are last
v*ar s champion Summit Hills team against Fort Davis but this
i-tto has no meaning and the clubs will merely be going through
tBe irotions. ... .j. h_
Parama, the host club tomorrow, has already completed iis
1W! roundelay and has totaled 78! points, exactly 21 >> points
nii.i than Amador.
'.As, of course, means that Amador to win must garner at
NEXT GAMES
MondayWatson Stars vs. Ifill.
FridayArsi Cola vs. Watson
Stars.
La Boca, which has produced
more International track stars
for Panam than any other town
on the Isthmus, seeks to retain
Its title of track capital of the
Republic by conducting a series
of meets in 1852, on the La Boca
Ball Park.
The La Boca Grade School In-
tramural Track Meet was held
Feb. 29 with participation of 200
students ranging from the Kin-
dergarten to the Sixth Grade.
The dates of other meets fol-
low:
Large Track Team Represents
PanamaAtStadium Tomorrow
LEADING HITTERS
R. Herazo (AC).. .
D. Dixon (AC) .. .
Batson (Ad. .. .
R. Morgan (AC). .
C. Proverbs (I).. .
E. Wilson (II .. .
. R.Rodriguez (ACI.
lie'ion than the club is much stronger than in past years, and D Josenh di
pismblv stronR enoiir'n to wallop the daylights out of Brazos at
Vinam, a course more familiar to the Amador swingers than
the. Atlantic Siders who annually fare poorly at the Sabanas
latoiit. ^^_______________
..lit, Ul CWUltJ. "'cans -* .... ..... 7V
A*t 22 points of the possible 30 in the match with Brazos...
no i ean feat, but at the same time, far from impossible.
Amador's record to date reads, 25 to 5 against Davis, 14 to
16 against Panama, and 17 to 13 against Summit... a
Q*. Berkeley (B>..
AB
8
16
12
18
11
11
11
12
. 14

5
8
5
7
4
4
4
4
4
Ave.
.625
.500
.417
.389
.364
.364
.364
.333
286
Colon Sports
Pacific Side Chess
i Tournament Slated
To Begin Monday
LEADING PITCHERS
TEAM Won Lost Pet
The Pacific Side Chess Tourna-
! By HERBERT MOISE
President Ramn Mndez, of
the recently formed Sliver City
Softball League, announced the .-~.~~-
opening of his five-team league mem will start at 7:00 pmon
for Monday March 17. This will; Monday. March 17 at the Pacific
be the second game of the eve-1 Clubhouse. All Chest Players
sine as the Women's Leasue will on the Pacific Side in Panama
also"" blow the lid off its 1952 sea- or the Canal Zone are invited
son. to participate.
This tournament, being con-
In the women's loop, Martin ducted by the Pacific Chess
J. Anderson 'AC). 3
G. Medal* (WS).. 2
C.Roberts (A).. .. 1
0 1.000
0 1.000
0 1.000
Arsl Cola climbed Into first
place in the La Boca Girls' Soft-
ball League by trimming Bradley
Stars, 13 to 8, before an overflow
crowd at the La Boca Ball Park.
Southpaw Claris Roberts earn-
ed the decision with an elght-
hltter. The losing pitcher was
Mabel Berkeley. Dulcinea Rodri-
guez clouted a home run.
The box score:
Bradley Stars AB
! Q. Berkeley, ss...... *
In the women's loop, Martin auctea oy tne pacinc uness q. BerKeiey. ss...... ?
Bartley's Silver City Eagles will Club, will be run on the Swiss; d. Harper, 3b-2b-H.. .. 2
battle aeainst Deportivo Mndez' System which permits all to, p. Salas, lf-p......... J
In the opener of this five-team take part. Suitable prizes donat- i A. Moore, lb........ 4
Inn*. tiiVilnn rvotc iinfiiM' U'fiV fit 7 rtA K.i Rrtr T I \ lii'-niv will hi' T7 T .Afillf* 1*1.. .>... '
In the opener of tnis nve-team take part. suitaDie prizes aonat- i A. Moore, 10........ '
loop which gets under way at 7 ed by Mr. J. O. Barnes will be: V. Leslie, rf........ 3
D.m. sharD. In the male's curtain awarded to the first three win- M. Roach. 3b ..... J
lifter, defending chamDions 14th ners. M. Berkeley, p-2b .... 3
?*.. Dodders are scheduled to meet The winners of this tourna- S. Evans, If ........ I
thran Stewart's Falcons. menl wm cet the Atlantic Side I M. Green. 2b-lf...... *
__. ..... winners In a tournament to de- Arthurs, c........ *
Mndez and Crlma Joseph. WL ^-^,,6 the isthmian cham-, C. Wattley, cf...... i
prexy, have planned elaborate pj0nship McCollins, ss........
onening' ceremonies inviting---------------------------------------------1
high government and civic per- Totals............ *>
sonallties to participate in the celebration of the pool's first an- --------
pre-game activities. niversary Arsi cola A" *
r ______ Swimming, diving, marine ball j Bovcl ss........ 2 3
Juan Diaz n, popular Coln and other water sports will fea- tser. 'rf.......... \ j
boxer, has just completed neg- ture the days activities. If inter- Forde, if.......... 3 1
tiatlons for a five-year tenure in ested please send your npplica- R Morgan, lb........ 4
the United States. Diaz II plans tions to Pool Director Silver City D. Rodriguez. 3b .. .. 3
to leave shortly after March 18 Swimming Pool, Cristobal. Canal D Dixon, c........ 3
his birthday. Accompanying him Zone. ________________l. Thompson, rf........ }
on his trlD will be his life-long ' Batson. rf..........
8 8
on his trip will be his life-long
mentor, Aubrey
Rookies Entertained
Roberts, p
train and .....-.., ~-,, ,v^... K......
Woodruff. cnnii-aVF wa
We take this occasion to wish SPOKANE, Vf'sto- (VS ,r, Hi ' _" t 1
Juan Diaz II bon voyage and "tees in the Army and the Air tals............24 13 7
a happy birthday. Force here, with seven hours.-------------------------_,L-------
_____ free time during processing, have: !__% I Villa
- Pool Director Anofrr Alphonse a choice of free movies. The a- flOOp LCdgUC
of Silver City is accepting appli- greement was worked out be-
of
cations for the gigantic swim tween two theater chains
meet scheduled for April 18.In the recruiting station.
and
Final plans for the Balboa
Armed Serv Ices Y.M.C.A.
"Warm-Up" Basketball League
were completed last Thursday
night. Sixteen teams have en-
tered the first round which will
be~'n Tuesday, April 1.
The teams were divided into
two lecgucs. The Red League
will play on Tuesday and Thurs-
days while the Blue League will
play on Wednesdays and Fridays.
Two games will be played each
night, first game starting at 7:00
Teams composing the Red
League are: West Bank Marines.
Lt. John Couselman, Mgr.; Har-
ihor Defense, Lt. Stephens, Mgr.;
A B.G. 5700th. Sgt. Humerick-
;house. Mgr.; Hdq. and Hdq, Cor-
ozal. Cpl. Hicks. Mgr.; 504th T.\.
Capt. Clardy, Mgr.; A.A.C.5.
Albrook AFB. Cpl. McCormack.
Mgr Hdq. 15th Naval District;
1st Air Rescue Sq. A.F.B., T-Sgt.
Clark. Mgr.; For the Blue League
the following teams: Corozal
Military Police, Cpl. Majors,
Mgr. Comptroller Sect. A.F.B.,
Pfc. Costa. Mgr.; 764th Btry
"D," Pfc. Mercado, Mgr.: Naval
Station Rodman. C. F. Conrad.
Mgr.; 5700th M. and S. AFB. M-
Sgt. Niese. Mgr.: Tar Fan (Na-
vy), R.E./E J.W. Dawson. Mgr.;
Air Force Police: and 7461st Sig-
nal, Capt. Wilson, Mgr. ,
Fifteen Already
Entered For Big
Motorbike Meet
Fifteen entries are In for the
Panam motorbike racing cham-
pionship, to be decided at the
Olvmpic stadium circuit Friday
night.
They include Just about every
rider who has ever won a race
since motorbike racing crackled
on to the scene as a top lure
Isthmian sport.
President Alclbiades Aroseme-
na will be on hand to present the
championship trophy.
Entries so far received, with
the machines they will ride, are:
Ray Magan (BSA). Choppy
White (Triumph l, Jerry Fox
i BSA'. Eddie Armistead (BSA),
Charles Sherry (BSAi, Nelson
K r a e m e r (Harley-Davidson I,
William Andrews (Triumph),
Leon Sharpensteln (Indian), Do-
mingo Hinds (Triumph), BUI Hi-
dalgo (BSA), Bob Connelly, Dick
Burns, Larry Moulton and Jack
Hilllard on machines not yet an-
nounced, and the Panama Mo-
torcycle Association's so far un-
selected entry aboard a BSA.
Form favorites are Magan,
Fox. Kraemer, White and Armls-
l(*8l(1
At' Panama's first stadium
speedway meeting at Colon, Ma-
gan collected the honors, but he,
had some advantage In being the
only rider at the meet with pre-
vious experience on a 400-meter,
stadium circuit. I
By Friday night the others will
have accumulated experience of
their own, and Magan's advan-
tage In this respect will be pared'
He is, however, still one of the
Isthmus' most experienced riders
on any kind of track, and Is like-
ly to be the man to beat.
Popular Juan Franco star
Choppy White, whose experience
at the Coln meet was exces-
sively horizontal, wUl be In a
hurry Friday night because he
i has to catch a somethlng-or-
other to Tahiti.
Local Rale Weekend
Sports Program
(Sunday, March IS)
! Canal Zone Amateur Baseball
9-30 a.m.Red Tank vs. Silver
City at Mount Hope; Chagres vs.
Paraso at Paraso: La Boca vs.
Santa Cruz at Santa Cruz.
Pacific Division! Softball
9:30 a.m.Commissary Divl-
! siori vs. Navy Ordnance at La Bo-
' ca.
Pacific Cricket League
12:30 p.m.Ancon C.C. vs. Clo-
velly C.C, at La Boca.
Atlantic Cricket League
12:30 p. .Wanderers C.C. vs.
Excelsior C.C, at Gatun: Sur-
rey C.C. vs. Moreland C.C. at
Camp Bierd.
ACCURACY!
'MEN DEMAND IT FROM
A WATCH...
Cable Just Received;
World famous OMEGA 30mni siari- sec-
ond million production programme with
new observatory record at Geneva 1951.
Fifth record in seven years of high preci-
sion contest amone leading Swiss watch
hrands. Omega 30mm scores at Geneva
individual record 870.3 points series five
best wrist cronometers 835.1 points.
Chas. Perret
GENERAL AGENT.
Swiss Jewelry Store Coln, R. P.
Ricardo Jewelry Store
AGENT IN PANAMA.

only all
mix drinks
sold
at
Vl
price
from 3 to 7 p.m.
EVERY DAY
The Boston Bar
1:30 pm., March 20Junior
High Intramural Meet.
1:30 p.m., March 21 High
School Intramural Meet.
9:30 a.m., March 22 C.Y.O.
track and Field Championships.
9:30 a.m.. May 30Canal Zone
Track, Field and Cycle Cham-
pionships.
9:30 a.m.. July 4 Fourth of
July Teen-age Meet.
October All-Isthmian Girls
Track and Field Championships
The La Boca Junior High In-
tramural Meet, scheduled for
next Thursday, is expected to
lure 150 competitors who will
compete In the Ninth Grade Div-
ision, Eighth Grade Division and
Seventh Grade Division.
Bach home-room group, with
the cooperation of the teacher in
charge, has appointed a track
committee that will suDervlae the!
practices, select the all-star team!
and organize a cheering section.
Points will be awarded first, sec-
ond, tiilrd, fourth and fifth
places.
The La Boca High School
speedsters come Into their own
Friday, at l:Sft when their in-
tramural meet is expected to get
under way. Stiff competition Is
expected from the squads that!
will represent the Sophomores,'
Juniors and the Seniors.
The big event of the week wlll|
be the C.Y.O. Track and Field!
Championships scheduled for
Saturday morning. Powerful!
teams will represent the leading
Catholic missions on the Canal
Zone and many from Coln and1
Panam City.
Holding the spotlight May 30
will be the Canal Zone Track,
Field and Cycle Championships
which drew a record crowd of
six thousand In 1951.
Every topflight athlete on the
Isthmus points for this meet
which Is expected to surpass the
brilliant 1951 presentation In
number of participants and spec-
tators.
As soon as replies have been
received from the persons asked
to sponsor the awards, the ath-
letes will be notified when and
where they may obtain entry
forms.
The Fourth of July Teen-age
Meet for Pacific Side Local Rate
tots has become a must on the
track program. Santa Cruz. Pa-
raso, Red Tank, and La Boca
will participate.
A novelty on the 1952 track
program will be the All-Isthmian
Girls Track and Field Champion-
ships that will be held sometime
in October. The girls will be
grouped into three classes and
will he Invited from the Canal
Zone, Coln, Panam City and
the Interlot towns.
Invitational Track,
Field Meet Planned
For Santa Cruz Soon
Plans for an Invitational Field
Day and Track Meet to be held
at the Santa Cruz Playgrounds
at Gamboa, Canal Zone, have
been completed, according to in-
formation received from Coach J.
N. French.
Athletes representing all the
different local rate towns on the,
Isthmus are expected to take,
part In these events, and lt Is be- \
lleved that a few records will fall
doe to the excellent condition of
the track.
Swimming and Indoor gamesi
will be arranged for those Inter-1
ested In these sports. Softball
games between leading teams
(men and ladles > from the At-
lantic and Pacific sides of the
Isthmus are also on the day's
program.
The cream of the crop of Pan-
ama's track and field stars have
been entered to compete tomor-
row at the Panam Olympic Sta-
dium against athletes from the
Canal Zone, Coln and Interior
towns in a tournament that Is
scheduled to get under way at 8
a.m. Admission Is free. ,
The next biggest team entered
for the meet is the Coln Abel
Bravo College's contingent. For
sometime It was feared that Abel
Bravo would not send its stars
because of transportation prob-
lems. However, the difficulties
have been straightened out.
The Panam Athletic Commis-
sion has announced that begin-
ning with tomorrow's tourney, a
special record of the perform-
ances of each athlete will be kept
on file.
The list of the team entered
by Panam follows:
5,900 Meters
Juan Phillips, Faustino Lpez.
Hernn Gonzalez, Leovlglldo Ce-
deo, Vctor Escobar, Gabriel Or-
tega, Rodrigo Chepote, Manuel
Arjona, Gumerclndo Gil, Arist-
des Herrera, Walter Paul, Edward
Silva.
400 Meters
Donaldo Prince, Marcus Wil-
son, Alfredo Richard.
800 Meters
Donaldo Prince, Leonardo Par-
ker, Edward Silva, Walter Paul
and Jorge Dean.
50-100 Meters (Girls)
Carlota Goodcn, Enid Pollard,
Gloria Talt, Dolores Baker, Ju-
dith Van Horn, Clara Jones, Le-
na Klrton, Florence Morgan, Ad-
elina Bernard, Elma Oscar, Mil-
dred Banister, Alberta Brown.
1M-290 Meters (Class "A")
Jack Daniels, Carroll Morley
Marcus Wilson, Lester 8obers.
100-209 Meters (Class "B")
Antonio Jacobs, Roy Wesley,
Roy Bernard, Frank Williams,|
Alberto Mowatt, Wiston Jordan,
Frederick Myrle.
400 Meters (Class "B")
Roy Bernard, Frank Williams,
' Alfonso Baker, Rudolph Hall, Ru-
dolph Innlss,
Book-A-Year Man
WELLESLEY HILLS. Mass.
(UPi Roger W. Babson, econ-
omist, has written 76 books dur-1
lng his 78 years. Although most
of them deal with finance and:
economy, the subjects range
from sea stories to learned stu-
Idles of geology.
with an

BATTERY
Visit the Wonderful Apartment House
1st PRIZE OF LIONS CLUB RAFFLE
PLAYING MARCH 23,195?
% It i- located at Gerardo Ortega St., Cam-
po Alegre, near the El Panama Hotel.
You can buy your lucky ticket there for
$20.00. Open Dav and Night.
% Visit also the 2nd prize chalet at El Can-
grejo and the 3rd prize chalet at El Coco.
REMEMBER . your housing problem is over.
Don't mis the chance to win 3 wonderful houses
for $20.00 on March 23.
YOU GIT
POWER AND
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EXIDE Bstteriei ir .
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Dif EMOAItt lATTHItS
MM 1 YEAISI
Otatiibutors:
GUARDIA CIA.. S.A.
Jaita Aroaemewa Are. tt 20th St.
raoam. R. P.
tawetoall ^3
eaon
(OacR Sraain!
For the finest in uniforms, hidden stitch
basketballs and other choice equipment
come to our store.
i
Everything you need for better sports
is here at favorite low prices.
* BASKETBALL
UNIFORMS
SHIRTS
PANTS
JACKETS
"Converge" All Star
CANVAS SHOES
Chuck Taylor Model
KEDS, also the famous
PRO-KEDS
in white, Red, Blue and Black
Athletic SOCKS
and BIKE SUPPORTERS
Your Sports Headquarters
47 Central Avenue Tel. 2-2504
TOROS
AT
LA MACARENA RING
in San Francisco Garden
SUNDAY Mar. 16 at 4:30 p.m.
Presenting the Gypsy Lady Torera
I
AMINA ASSIS
From Syria - Lebanon
GREGORIO
PUEBLA
from Mxico
FOUR (4)-----------------
BULLS
will be foagtat and killed.
Box Seats................ $3.00
Shade............____ 2.00
General Admittance........ 1.00


SATURDAY, MARCH 15, 1952
TIIF PANAMA AMERICA? AN TND1FSJDENT 1>AII.T NEWSPAPER
i r i' ii
new mm
Baseball Pilots Come And Go Rapidly In American Association
8ARAS0TA, Fla.How does a big league manager go bout
setting up his batting'order? Who will bat first, third, fifth,
etc., and why? Certain basic considerations govern the assign-
ments but the overall Job is not as simple as It might seem to
the grandstand manager. If, indeed, the G. 8. M. em gives It
thought.
Lou Boudreau came up with a new one in Mondays game
with the Yankees. He had the pitcher hitting seventh instead of
ninth, conventional and traditional position.
There's no law which says you must bat the pitcher ninth,
the Red Box manager pointed out. "If you've got good hitting
pltcuers why not bat them where they figure to do you the
most good?"
Boudreau has three pitchers who hit better than fair, Mel
P*rneU, Willard Nixon and Maurice McDermott, though Monday,
iii springing the innovation, he used a rookie, Russ Kemmerer,
and others, not yet distinguished for ferocity at the plate. P. 8.
Boudreau got whipped. __,. .,
The Red Sox experimenter also had Ted Williams, making
his 52 debut, hitting second instead of third, his customary
spot. "In this way he'll get a chance to come up more often and
that's bound to help you."
True enough. The more chances a batter of Williams vir-
ulence gets to hit the greater the opportunity he has to murder
your pitching. The question here is whether he can hurt you as
mi eh hitting second as he might hitting third or fourth when
In the normal course of vent* there will be more men on the
bases.
ihls is one of the things a manager rolls over in his bean
when he sets up his batting order. They have been playing this
gan.e for more than 100 years and It has always been the prac-
tice to bat the big hitters third, four or fifth. Could it be that
after all these years young Mr. Boudreau has found a better
way to play it?
LITTLE SKILLS PAY OFF
Let's start at the top of the batting order and see what a
manager has in mind when he makes the assignments. The
lean-off man is important because if he gets on you've got the
first stirrings of a rally. You don't expect him to hit the ball
cut of the park. You Just want him to get on. Any old way.
But get on.
So he doesn't have to be a good hitter in terms of strength.
It's enough if he's got good eyes and has a talent for making
the pitcher get the ball over. You don't want a guy leading off
who will fish for bad balls. It helps, too, if he's fast because he
can outleg infield rollers and steal If necessary.
Eddie Stanky isn't a real good hitter and isn't fast but he s
a gifted lead-off batter because he makes the pitcher work and
draws a lot of bases on balls and in emergencies has a way of
getting hit that makes you feel sorry for him and angry at the
big brute who threw at him. .. .__
There is no position In the batting order that is so inviting
to ingenuity, or more rewarding to limited power. The top-
drawer lead-off hitter must be something of an artist. He must
be ble to do many more things than the big men who get the
big dough and deliver the big shows. Phil Rlzzuto, for example,
is much more an artist than Ted Williams. Perhaps even than
Joe DIMagglo was. ..... ... _, _
The game has known some wonderful lead-off men down
through the vears, starting, I'd guess, with Wee Willie Keeler
who used to "hit 'em where they ain't." And they tell me Kid
Elberfleld, another of ancient vintage, was superlative. In our
time we'd have men like Max Bishop, Johnny Tobin. Earl
Combs, Lloyd Warner, Stanley Hack and the Washington s cur-
tent Eddie Yost. Little men who made so much of little skills.

,' PACK MIDDLE WITH POWER
For the No. 2 spot in the batting order the manager wants
man who cato bunt, sacrifice "and hit behind the runner. This
means hitting to right. He prefers a" left-hand Hitter because
thftu-8 "where -they generally- hit: But a right-hand hitter who
can hit to right manifestly serves the same purpose. Thus we
find Charley Dressen batting Billy Cx second. Cox hits the
outside pitch to rlgh and is helpful in the hit and run, a pop-
ular tactic with the Brooklyn manager.
The manager wants speed In his No. 3 hitter, for very often
It w'll be up to him to start a rally, the first two hjtters hav-
ing failed. He must be able to steal to put the run In scoring
position, or go all the way on a long hit to an outfielder whose
arm Is on the doubtful side. These are the three positions
which are most taxing on a manager's acumen and resourceful-
For the No. 4 spot he naturally wants muscles, the guy with
the big stick who can clean the bases If the theory of the ba-
ting order has worked out ahd there are runners on. Since Gen.
Abrer Double-day's day the managerial custom has been to pack
11 the power In the middle. This Is why Boudreau's decision to
bat Williams second Is not as easy to rationalize as his whim
about batting the good hitting pitcher seventh.
After he Is past the No. 5 the manager generally does not
have much choice. Since the men who bat seventh, eighth and
ninth will not come up as often as the men who top the batting
order, that's where the weak hitters are assigned, and, of course,
these are the guys who are taken out for pinch hitters. Inci-
dentally, Boudreau's experiment with Williams Isn't to be taken
loo seriously. The Boston star is up for Marine recall April 2.
DISTRIBUTORS: CIA. CYRINOS, S. A
/
Faltering Philip!
PhUip's Mfe Is filled wttb bruises.
Well-worn steps and ntgs be oses.
Repairs woe id lestf* felt home like new.
r. A. Classifieds. Jas* the right elMl
5 Of Loop's
8 Managers
In 1st Year
By E. C. JAMIESON
NBA Special Correspondent
COLUMBUB, O., March 15
(NEA). Baseball men should
shy away from a managerial
post in the American Association
if they're looking for a Job with
security and a future.
Five of the eight American
Association clubs this year are
being directed by new managers.
Tne other three pilots are
starting only their second sea-
son in their present Jobs
Charlie Grimm at Milwaukee,
Pinky Higglns at Louisville, ana
George Selkirk at Kansas City.
Grimm had been with the
Brewers previously before re-
turning to supplant Bom Cole-
man in 1981. That was the year
that Higglns succeeded Mike
Ryba at Louisville and Selkirk
stepped Into Joe Kuhel's shoes
at Kawtown.
When the American Associa-
tion teams open their 51st sea-
son April 16, the new managers
will be Johnny Keane at Co-
lumbus, Rollie Hemsley at Tole-
do, Gene Desautels at Indian-
apolis, Clay Bryant at St. Paul
and Chick Oenovese at Min-
neapolis.
KEANE, WALKER SWAP
Keane swapped lobs with
Harry Walker, who Is now at
Rochester, in a St. Louis Cardi-
nal farm shift. Hemsley replaces
Jack Tlghe at Toledo. Tlghe is
now in charge at Buffalo. De-
sautels' predecessor in the Hoo-
sler city was Don Gutterldge,
who has found new employ-
ment at Colorado Springs.
The St. Paul position was va-
cated when Clay Hopper decid-
ed to transfer operations to
Portland. Tommy Heath, who
fireceded Oenovese at Mlnneapo-
is, Is now at San Francisco.
Oddly enough, the eight
American Association pilots
In their playing prime would
nave formed the nucleus of a
top-flight major league club.
Bryant was an outstanding
pitcher with the Chicago Cubs
before his arm went bad. Grimm
was one of the majors' greatest
first basemen.
Hemsley and Desautels a re
rated 'among the game's better
catchers, despite the lattei s In-
ability to hit consistently. Sel-
kirk and Oenovese were out-
fielders, Selkirk having succeed-
ed the mighty Babe Ruth In the
New York Yankee fly-shagging
department. Higglns gained
quite a reputation as an in-
ilelder.
Keane was unable to make the
big league grade as a Cardinal
lnflelder. Now, he's striving to
OUT OF DOORS with
How To Make Your Gun Fit You
c^r
By WARREN PAGE
Shooting Editor
Most shotgun shooters, wheth-
er rabbit hunters or skeet and
trap artists, have fitted them-
selves to their guns, rather than
going to the trouble of shaping
the gun to the man. For some
80 per cent of us it's easy to
learn to shoot any smoothbore
of reasonable dimension.
What the factories call a stand-
ard shotgun stock will usually
measure no less than 13% and
no more than 14 Inches from the
center of the buttplate or pad to
the center of the triggerwhich
Is length of pull.
The standard .buttstock is so
shaped that If we extend the line
of its sights (simplest way Is to
turn the gun barrel down and
buttstock up on a large desk or
table) and then measure down
to the forward tip of the comb,
this drop at comb will be 1 5'8
Inches, give or take a sixteenth.
The drop at the heel, or stern
top section of the butt, will aver-
age 2V2 inches.
These measurements ap p 1 y
whether we shoto a pump gun,
double, over-under, or a e ml -
auto. The average man, from
five feet six to six feet, kills
game and smashes clay targets
very handily with that gun-fit
formula. y
But lots of us characters have
swan necks or no necks at all,
Abraham Lincoln or moon faces,
arms like either gorilla grlppers
or seal flippers. We have fits
from poor gun fit. There are
thousands of old crook-stocked
smoothbores kicking around that
were designed for men who shot
with their heads straight up.
Trying to hold them In the mod-
ern fashion, cheek forward and
return to the Redbirds in the
capacity of manager should Ed-
die Stanky fail.
An oddity of the American
Association training season is
that, for the first time, all eight
clubs are conditioning In Flori-
da. Columbus and Indianapolis
are at Day tona Beach, Kansas
City at Lake Wales, Louisville
at Deland, Milwaukee at Klsslm-
mee. Minneapolis at Melbourne,
St. Paul at Vero Beach and To-
ledo at Avon Park.
A distinction claimed by the
American Association is that the
same eight clubs that made up
the league when it was organiz-
ed In 1901 are still engaged In
the pennant chase.
This honor almost went out
the window recently when
Charles, W. V., made a game-
but losingbid for the Toledo
franchise.
firmly on the comb, means only
misses by undershooting.
So If you can't hit a barn
broadside, the fault is probably
your own. but It might Just
might lie In the stock shape.
Try throwing the gun up quick-
ly and aligning it without think-
ing or aiming at that picture of
Uncle Harry over the mantel-
piece.
Try it a dozen times. If Uncle's
nose Is hidden by the breech sec-
tion of the gun, it is probably
too crooked for you, too little
drop at comb and heel, probably
also a shade short. If you see the
longer half of the barrel, It's too
straight, needs a little trimming
on the top of the stock, and may
be over long, if you seem to be
off-line sideways, the com b,
which on a shotgun acts like a
rear sight, needs fattening or
slimming as they case may he.
If you see just the last few
Inches of the muzzle lined up on
Harry's chin whiskers, the gun
Is probably right for flushing
game birds like quail, grouse, or
pheasants, will shoot high on
rabbits, and may on ducks.
The old scheme of checking
pull length by crooking the right
elbow, poking the buttplate into
the bend, and then noting whe-
ther or not the reach to the
trigger is comfortable for your
right forefinger, helps some peo-
plebut proper shotgun dimen-
sions depend as much on shoot-
ing habits as they do on a man's
physical measurements, so don't
rely on it.
And unless the weapon fits you
as badly as Uncle Harry's wed-
ding suit would; unless you've
done enough shooting with It to
have a clear Idea as to what's
wrong, don't blow your dough on
a fancy custom stock job right
awaymake sure you're not able
to fit yourself to that standard
stock first.
By BEANS REARDON
24 Years la National Leagae
NEW YORK(NBA)Q. What
big leaguer stole four bases In
one Inning?
A. Josh Devore, of the New
York Giants, on lune 26, 1911. No
one haS ever matched the per-
formance. The Giants were play-
ing the Braves, had a big ninth
inning. Josh got up twice, stole
second and third each time.
O, Has there ever been an oc-
casion when a first baseman
played an entire game without
getting his hands on the ball?
A. Yes, on Sept. 36, 1930. The
Chicago Americans' Bud Clancy
went the fall nine innings
against the St. Louis Browns
without once getting a put-out
or an assist.
Q. The Pacific Coast League
has lone talked about going Dig
league. How do PCL and major
league salaries compare?
A. Minimum pay In the majors
Is S666, the highest perhaps
$100.000 and the average around
.10,606. Coastal salaries range
from 12566 to I18.66, with the
average around $5566.
Don't Neglect Slipping
FALSE TEETH
Do false teeth drop. Up r woblH
when you talk. eat. laugh or sneete?
Don't be annoyed and embarrassed by
men handicaps. FASTEETH, an alkaline
(non-acid) powder to prinkle on your
Dlatea. keeps false teeth more firmly
set Gives confident feeling of security
and added comfort. No jumrny, sooty.
Klty taste or feeling Get rASTXETH
lay at any drus tore.
Pimples Go
Don't let Itching Pimples, Ecsema.
Cl'.nr^orm, Blackheads, Aene, Psoriasis,
Foot Itch. Athlete's Foot (Allpunga) or
other blemishes disfigure your skin and
embarras! you another day without
trying NixoJerm. This great medicine
combat the garme and pan ee which
often are the real cause of skin (rouble*.
That is why Nlxoderm so quickly make*
your ekln soft, clear, smooth and at-
tractive. Oet Nlxoderm from your drug-
Kit todayaee how much better you
In looks a-nd fee'.* tomorrow.
1*0 RAT
ON ME
OWN
SPRING TIMERon Samford springs high into the air behind
McendbfM to stop the ball during inflld drills at the New York;
Giants' Phoenix, Ariz., Spring trsining camp. The sensational
rookie, up from Sioux City, is battling Dave Will' m* for Eddie
' .fttnkys eld spot at second base. (NEA>
Firemen Edge Pan Liquido 3-2
To Take Pacific Softball Lead
PACIFIC SOFTBALL LEAGUE
STANDINGS (SECOND HALF)
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Firemen's Instar. ..4 6 MM
Pan Liquido.....t 1 .75*
Philippine Rattan. 2 2 .566
Elks..........6 8 .
CAA.......... .
Skinner first ran in a then
turned his back to the piste and
tried an over-the-shoulder eateh.
The ball bounced off the heel
of his glove and all three runner
eame fa for what were the whi-
ning runs of the game. The
Beermen failed to score in tho
top of the seventh, and the gams
was over.
The box core:
Firemen's Insur.
ABfc
2 0
Thursday afternoon in a tough
battle for first place of the sec-
ond half, Don Bowen's Firemen's
Insurance nine came from be-
hind, in a game which looked as McArthur. If-lb.. ..
If Oeorge Stanley's Liquid Bread Angermuller, lb-.
men had salted away, to in by Turner, ef........
a score of 8 to 2. HUzlnger, p......
Lew Hilslnger, doing the hurl-; Peseod, So........
lng duty for the Firemen's, seOr- Sevel, rf........
ed his sixteenth win against only Stock, lb........
three losses. Scheldegg, if......
BUI Muller was charged with Dunn, e..........
the loss, but allowed three less Perry, is........
base hit* than Hilslnger. Both
gave up four free passes and Totals.........20 S
struck out two each.
Pan Liquido scored their two Fan Liquide
runs In the third on a single by, Pretho, 3b
3
0
s
3
2
3
2
4
Bill Muller ,a sacrifice by Leo
Presho, who was safe at first on
a fielder's eholce when Peseod
threw the ball away at second, a
sacrifice by Larry Jones and a
single by George Tarfllnaer and
an error on the part of center
fielder Jennings Turner.
The Insuraneemen failed to
score until the sixth inning when
with one out Muller walked Tur-
ner And Hilslnger. Then Jimmy
Peseod eame up and rapped a
long fly to left center field which
Jones, L., ef
Stanley,
Tarfllnger. lb .. .. 4
Skinner, If........ t
Lane, e......... 3
Busted. 2b........
Foster, rf........ S
Le, rf......... 0
Muller, p........ S
Totals
Atllt
T I 6 1
a
o
i
o
0
0
1
3 0
........MM i
Pan Liquido 0 9 2600 0S
Firemen's 0 0 0 0 0 S xS
Drive as you never drove before.... Drive a
*
FireDome Q
NOW ON DISPLAY, and you are cordially invited
-
to visit our showrooms
COLON MOTORS INC *<*-
CHOOSE FIREDOME AND STEP INTO A NEW WORLD OF DRIVING MIRACLES! j



.
TRACK MEET AT STADIUM TOMORROW
<*
Soy. Byrnes Lauds
Race Segregation
In Carolina Schools
CLEMSON, S.C., March 15
(OP) Gov. James F. Byrnes
aid today he Is "gratified" that
three-judge Federal Court has
again upheld segregation in
public schools of Clarendon
County.
In a prepared statement Issued
here, where Byrnes visited while
touring Anderson and Oconee
County Industrial plants with
members of the legislature, he
said the state's new multi-mil-
lion dollar school Improvement
and equalization program Is
"wise as well as right."
"I am gratified." said Byrnes,
"that the three-Judge court has
rendered a unanimous decision
sustaining the position of the
Clarendon County school trus-
tees. The court has found that
the school district is acting in
food faith in equalizing facili-
tes."
The three-judge court handed
down an opinion at Charleston
which upheld an earlier decision
that segregation in public schools
Is constitutional as long as facil-
ities for both races are equal.
The court directed Clarendon
County officials to equalize the
county's Negro schools last sum-
mer and the county has proceed-
ed to do so with the help of the
state's school building program.
At Manning, Clarendon Coun-
ty school superintendent L. B.
McCord said "We. of course, are
delighted that the courts have
accepted our efforts In equaliza-
tion as being satisfactory."
\N INDSnENDSN^
mm?*
J>Ati* NSWSRKfrBB
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
Thorn In Side Of Red Aggressor'
Gets Big Welcome On Arrival Here
r WENT Y-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., SATURDAY, MARCH 15, 1958
FIVE CENTS
Judge Warns Jury Against Lies
In Tax Collector Bribe Case
Convict Escapee
Finally Free
36 Years Later
intently as the judge delivered a
two-hour charge.
Hulen finished at noon and the
panel retired to begin delibera-
tions on five counts of bribery
and misconduct In office against
the 51-year-old Democratic poli-
tician .
Hulen asked the jury to render
Its verdict "honestly, conscien-
tiously and cold-bloodedly, with-
out regard for the future of the
defendant."
He said he was referring to the
witness stand appearance of.
Saul Lichtenfeld, president of
the Warwick Hotel company
watched the jurors here. In his remarks about false
testimony.
Lichtenfeld testified during
the 10-day trial that he paid
Flnnegan $35,000 In legal fees
and for his option on the War-
wick Hotel stock, but he denied
that Flnnegan helped press a
$40,000 damage claim against
the U.S. Coast Guard while he
was collector.
Two other misconduct counts
against Flnnegan alleged that he
accepted $3,000 from American
Lithofold Corp.
For using his Influence In get-
ting the printing firm a $565,000
Reconstruction Finance Corp.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., March 15 (UP)
The trial of former internal
revenue collector James P. Fln-
negan. lawyer and one-time po-
litical ally of President Truman,
went to the jury today after a
warning from the court that
some witnesses "testified false-
ly."
Federal Judge Rubey M. Hulen
told the jury his own opinions
should not be considered in the
Jurors' deliberation, but he said:
"I hare no hesitancy in tell-
ing yon that I believe certain
witnesses in this case have tes-
tified falsely.
Flnnegan
ALBANY. N.Y.. March 15 (UP>
Gov. Thomas E. Dewev's office Esslinger, Chief Hydrographer.
said today he would not seek ex- Runoff from the Gatun Lake
tradition of Louis Zommer. a 58-; basin was 25 per cent below the
year-old Miami barber who es- February average and the Mad-
caDed from a New York prison I den Lake basin runoff was 23 per
February Records
Indicate A Real
Dry 'Dry Season'
February rainfall records show
that it has been a very dry dry
season.
Up to the end of the month,
the amount of rain was decided-
ly below normal at all Canal
Zone weather stations according j oan"and"$4l' worth of "furniture
to the February report of W. 1 f0r heiping dress manufactur-
camp 36 years ago.
Zommer. who fled the state af-
ter serving three years of a five-
year orison sentence, recentlv
was nicked uo in Florida on an
Intoxication charge. His flnerer-
?rints were forwarded
ork State and. as a
February rainfall totaled 93
inches at Cristobal, which was
.63 below normal; .47 at Gam-
boa. .30 below normal; .11 at
New Balba Heights. .46 below nor-
routlne mal; antl 3 at Balboa Docks,
the warden of Auburn I *Wch was .46 below the Febru-
Prl'on sought a warrant for his ary average
cent below
month.
normal for the
return.
"After an Investigation by the
State Parole Board, the governor
has decided not to reauest Zom-
mer's return at this time." James
C. Hagerty. Dewey's secretary
alrt.
Since his escape. Zommer has
found gainful emolovment and
lived a respectable life. Dewey's
Of'ire said.
f 'arx, Enaels
Get Stalinized
BERLIN. March 15
East German Communists have
removed the original works of
Karl Marx and Frederick En-
gels, the fathers of modem So-
cialism, from Soviet Zone book-
shelves and ordered them re-
vised to meet Stalinist doctrines,
according to American officials
here [group fighting German rearma-
The removal of the Marx and|ment, and co-chairman Helene
Engels works Is part of a Com- |Wessel. a member of the Catholic
munist purge of between 5,000:-; Party, assailed plans for the West
000 and 9,000,000 books, which German contribution to Euro-|t
outdoes even the Nazi book-1 pean defense at two meetings in 0f
burning campaign prior to the the Amerian sector, but were in
last war. 'terrupted, booed and attacked.
Monthly mean temperature at
Cristobal during February was
79.4 degrees, 1 degree below nor-
mal; and 81.4 degrees at Balboa
Heights, a degree above the Feb-
ruary average.
----------------------------------
Anti-Rearmament
German Talker
Gets Stink Bombs
BERLIN, March 15 (UP) A
West Berlin audience booed and
threw stink bombs last night
when former West German Min-
ister of Interior Gustav Helne-
mann asserted the Western Pow-
ers planned to continue the Ger-
man partition in order to raise
a German army.
Heinemann, chairman of the
Association for Peace in Europe
prominent West German
er on an unsuccessful RFC loan
application.
Flnnegan and other defense
witnesses testified that he re-
ceived the money, but it was In
payment for services unrelated
to the government cases.
His wife, Eve, testified she
bought the furniture and paid
for it without knowing the $641
was still due.
Halen, a former chairman of
the Missouri State Democratic
committee, told the Jury of 11
men and one woman that the
question whether Flnnegan re-
ceived payment for his services
in government cases was the on-
ly fact to consider.
He said Flnnegan had a right
to act as a lawyer in any case as
long as he was not paid.
The twe bribery counts a-
gainst Flnnegan charged he
accepted two $256 checks from
Karol Kell Garment Co., the
dress firm, for going easy on its
$36,006 delinquency in social
security and withholding tax-
es.
The defense contended the
checks were given Finnegan by
the head of the dress firm for
legal service m behalf of another
man to whom the firm owed mo-
ney.
Hulen told the jurors they
must decide that the govern-
ment proved "beyond a reason-
able doubt" that Finnegan ac-
cepted the checks "with the in-
tent to,let them influence his
official action."
"It is up to you to decide
wherein the truth lies," he said.
Finnegan's case was the sec-
ond to be heard as a result of
nationwide internal rev e n u e
scandals.
Dennis W. Delaney, former col-
S Convicted Spanish
Robbers Executed
Alter Court Martial
NOW! Scientific tests
prove CUTICUR A
SOAP is MILDER...
BARCELONA, March 15 (UP>
Five Spaniards sentenced to
death here by court martial Feb.
12 were shot at dawn this morn-
ing.
They were part of a group of
nine convicted of armed robbery
and terrorism.
Generalissimo Francisco Frarv-
co commuted the death sentences
on the other four to 30 years' im-
prisonment on March 11.
All were allegedly members of
the Anarcho-syndicalist Union.
Before their executions the
men talked with Roman Catho-
lic priests, but refused either to
discuss religion or to receive
Communion.
The five were Pedro Adrover,
Jos Prez, Jorge Pons, Santiago
Amir and Glnes Urrea.
The court martial convictions
of the men, said to be members
an antl -Franco resistance
movement, brought protests from
'fpltET
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left-wing groups in many parts
of the world.
French Seize 500
In Red Fighting
8 AIG O N, March 15 '(UP)
French union headquarters said
today that the ring of steel
thrown around a pocket of Com-
munist rebels in the region of
Nam Dlnh is slowly tightening,
and announced the capture of
some 500 rebels.
The announcement said the
encircling operation launched
recently northwest of Nam Dinh,
some 50 miles from Hanoi, was
"progressing favorably,'' with the
circle growing smaller dally.
So far it is Impossible to esti-
mate the Vit Mlnh losses but
some 500 men50 per cent reg-
ularshave been taken prisoner
in the region north of the zone
already cleaned up, French un-
ion headquarters said.
lector at Boston, Mass., was sen-
tenced to two years in prison re-
cently atfer his conviction on
bribery charges.
Finnegan. a former prosecut-
ing attorney and police Judge
here, was Indicted by a Federal
court grand jury last Oct. 11.
The grand jury had earlier
refused to indict him, but Fed-
eral Judge George H. Moore
complained to Attorney Gen-
eral J. Howard McGrath that
the investigation had been
"whitewashed" and the case
was reconsidered.
Finnegan. who was appointed
collector by the late President
Roosevelt in 1944, resigned last
April.
He was once considered a good
friend of President Truman.
He often greeted the President
at railroad stations and air ter-
minals when Mr. Truman visit-
ed here.
The President addressed Fin-
negan in public as "Jim."
But when he accepted Finne-
gan's resignation, he wrote:
Dear Mr. Flnnegan."
BALBOA TIDES
Hirh
6:34 a.m.
6:47 p.m.
Low
12:33 a.m.
12:46 p.m.
And A Good Time
Was Had By All, At
Policeman's Ball
More than 2,000 revelers at-
tended the 14th Annual Canal
Zone Policeman's Ball last night
at Hotel El Panama.
The affair, that enjoyed a tre-
mendous sucecss, lasted until the
early morning hours.
Music was provided by the ho-
tel's band Joe Sudy as well as by
Angelo Jaspe's orchestra.
The lucky winners of the door
prizes were Rex E. Beck of Bal-
boa who copped a table-model
radio as first prize, Rudolph M.
Hiter of Gamboa won a ladies
Bulova wrist watch and Col.
George Lyman of Fort Clayton
won a man's Movado wrist .watch
Two Parker 51 pen and pencil
sets were won by Jerome Barras
of Balboa Heights and Paul
Karst. Jr. of Balboa.
Point 4 Specialists
To Work In 10 Latin
American Countries
WASHINGTON, March 15
(USIS)A group of engineers,
trade school Instructors, and
specialists in agriculture and
other fields will leave the Unit-
ed States soon to begin work
in ten Latin American countries
under the Point Four program
of Technical Cooperation.
The 18 men and one woman
assigned to Latin America re-
present many different sections
of the Hiited States. Most of
them will take their wives and
families with them to Latin
America.
The Point Four specialists
will work under the U.S. Ins-
titute of Inter-American Affairs
serving in Panama, Bolivia, Bra-
zil, Chile, Costa Rica, Domini-
can Republic, Ecuador, Mexico,
Nicaragua, and Per.
Russel w. Adams a vocational
education specialist, who Is
being assigned to Panam,
holds a master of Science de-
gree from Purdue University.
He has been an instructor in
the metal trades since 1933. His
wife will accompany him.
CIO Leader On
HOG Tomorrow
Frank Thompson, chairman of
the Balboa Chapter of Local 900
GOEC-CIO wUl give a radio ad-
dress over Station HOG tomor-
row afternoon at 1:15.
Thompson Is also a member
of the Local-Rate retirement
fund committee recently organ-
ized by Local 900.
Panama yesterday welcomed
the Colombian frigate "Almiran-
te Padilla," whose gallant actions
as a member of the United Na-
iofts Naval task force in Korean
waters earned it the label of "a
thorn in the side" of the Com-
munist aggressors.
The Colombian ship is on tha
last lap of the long voyage horns
from Korea, where since last
May It conducted gunfire sup-
port missions nad participated
in the siege of Wonsan as part of
the United Nations blockading
and escort force. The "Almiran-
te Padilla" is scheduled to re-
main m Panama until next Wed-
nesday.
Another Colombian Naval unit,
the "Capitn Topo," is carrying
on in Korea. There also, the Co-
lombian battalion la continuing
to earn laurels for the only Latin
American country with fighting
forces in Korea.
On Thursday, U.S. Secretary
of Defense Robert A. Lovett cit-
ed before the U.S. Congress tha
"demonstrated fine figh tint
qualities" of the Colombian forc-
es.
He said ah officer of his staff
recently returned from Korea
"has high praise" for the Colom-
bian battalion. This officer, to
whose command the Colombian
troops were attached, Lovett said,
reported that the Colombian
battalion "showed extraordinary
coolness under fire," and mopped
up terrain pockets" with such
thoroughness that they left no
enemy resistance behind them In
their advance."
Commander Octavio Herrera
Rebolledo, who Is taking the
"Almirante Padilla" home and
his crew are in for a big welcome
here.
Official welcomers at the ship's
arrival In Balboa, include Co-
lombian diplomatic agents and
representatives of the U.S. Na-
vy, the U.S. Army and Air Ca-
ribbean Commands. The Air
Force band Joined In the dock-
side greetings.
Chief Accountants
Of Unifruco Meet
Here Wednesday
The annual meeting of the
chief accountants of the United
Fruit Co.. will be held in the Ho-
tel El Panama March 19 to 22,
the company announced today.
Louis 8. 81sto. United Fruit
comptroller at Boston headquar-
ters, Is scheduled to arrive from
Jamaica Tuesday night by Pan
American Airways to head tha
conference.
Other officials at the meeting
will be William B. Mlddlemas of
Cristobal, Ross B. McElroy of
Puerto Armuelles; Henry Forest
of Almirante; John G. Spillerof
Golflto. C.R. and Hubert L. Du-
plantis of Limon, C.R,
(NEA Telephoto)
OPPOSE FOREIGN AID CUTS Administration leaders (left to right), Mutual Security Di-
rector W. Averell Harrlman; Secretary of State Dean Acheson; Defense Secretary Robert A.
Lovett, and Gen. Omar Bradley, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, appear before a
joint congressional committee to plead for no cuts in President Truman's $7,900.000,000 mu-
tual security program. Harrlman, the first to testify, said any reductions in the program
would "gravely Impair" our national security.
Tax Scandal Hearing Reveals
How To Live High On $3,500
TO UMKI TOOTH DECAY TKCTrVHY-
No other tooth paste, ammoniated
or regular, has been proved better
thmntPANAt
I PAN A TOOTH PASTE
WASHINGTON, March 15 (UP)
A suspended New York tax of-
ficial refused to tell House in-
vestigators yesterday whether he
ever took a bribe, and a $3.500-
a-year tax clerk estimated he
spent $18,350 last year.
A third witness before a House
Ways and Means Subcommittee
investigating tax scandals told of
a New York revenue agerft who
invested $41.600 in the stock
market In one three-year period
on a salary of less than $4,000 a
year.
Charles Vesce, suspended de-
puty Federal tax collector in the
third New York district, refused
on grounds of possible self ln-
criminatlon to say whether he
ever had taken a bribe from a
taxpayer.
The 41-year-old Vesce, who
went to work for the Internal
Revenue Bureau In 1936, was en-
gaged chiefly in trying to collect
delinquent taxes.
Chairman Cecil R King (D-
Calif.) asked Vesce whether he
"ever accepted a bribe or other
gratuity of unusual value from a
taxpayer."
"I refuse to answer that on the
grounds that it may tend to in-
criminate or degrade me," Vesce
replied after consulting his at-
torney.
He gave similar answers to an
other questions about the sources
and amounts of his income.
He would not answer a ques-
tion by Rep. Carl T. Curtis Neb.) whether he ever handled
tax collections "In an irregular or
wrongful manner to the pre-
judice of the UB. Government."
Paul Hofrichter, suspended tax
control clerk in the Second New
York District, said he was able
to spend $18350 last year on a
$3300 salary because he won
much of it gambling includ-
ne struck it even richer on an-
other horse a $1,400 pay-off.
He couldn't recall the name of
that horse.
Hofrichter said he made about
$7,500 betting on the races last
year. Under questioning, he said
he spent, mostly in cash, $5,085
[ as down payment on a house, $3,-
,910 on furniture, $1,250 on car-
pets, $2,079 on a new automobile,
plus regular living expenses.
Hofrichter also admitted hp
'falsified an application for a Fe-
1 leral Housing Administration
loan when he claimed a $1,700-
a-year income as a part-time
tombstone salesman. He said he
put that in his application to
make sure he would get the loan.,
Eugene W. Parker, a Special i
Intelligence agent In New York,'
i told the subcommittee that New
York tax agent Robert W. Selden
invested $41,600 in the stock
market in 1944. 1945 and 1946.
At the time, Selden was making
less than $4,000 a year.
The subcommittee expects to
question Selden later.
Harper said Selden had $23,-
000 worth of Insurance on furs,
Jewelry and a collection of Chin-
ese art objects. He said he tried
several times to look at the art1
collection but never was success-
ful.
Selden's wife told subcommit-
tee investigators that her hus-
band suffered from a mental
breakdown and was in no condi-
tion to undergo questioning.
Harper said Selden could not
explain satisfactorily how his net
assets Jumped from $474 in 1935
lng a $1,000 pay-off on one horse to $23.700 some 10 years later,
named ''Mah Heavens." He said Selden's net worth lump.
"It must have been a Southern ed by $13300 In 1946 alone, a year
horse." Hofrichter said. in which he made an $11.000
He couldnt recall when or at cash investment wfcth a single
what track be won. But he said broker. "
ACCUSED Albert Cohen,
employe of the New York bu-
reau of Internal Revenue, was
accused by Internal Revenue
agent Rosario G 1 u n t a of
spending or Investing $26.000
more than he reported as in-
come during the years 1946-
1950. Giunta made the charge
during testimony before a
House committee investigating
tax scandals.
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